Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA)
- Class of 1915
Page 1 of 138
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 138 of the 1915 volume:
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PWYKRKE 'MEMURIIIC muh-Fnvi
fx N N
PUBLISHED AN NURLLY
BY THE STUDENTS
vol, xx USA N01
OF EUREKA I-I ICH
Title Page I
Table of Contents 2
Thanks - 5
Dedication Drawing - 6
Picture of Our Principal 7
Faculty - 8
Faculty Pictures - 9-11
Seniors - - 12-23
Candidates for Graduation I2
Senior Cut - I3
Comment - I4
Senior Pictures 15-22
Seniors' Farewell - 23
Picture of Old High School - 24
Literary - 25-59
- The Gamblers 26-32
The Broken Pitcher 33-38
The Band tPoemj A 38
Sir Gawain - V 39
California - 40
Historic Trees of California 41-43
A Verse to the Sequoias - 43
The Ocean - 44
Railroad to the Moon - 45-48
Twenty Years of High School - 50-53
Eureka High School Building 55-57
In Memoriam - 58
In To-day's Life fPoemj - 59
Editorial Staff - 60
Staff Pictures 61-62
Alumni - - 67-74
Organizatioiisu J - A 75-80
Executive Conimittee 75
Boys' Literary Society 75
German Club ' - 76
The Associated Students 77
Spanish Club - 78
Class Organizations b 79-80
Dramatics - 81-82
Exchanges - 86-87
School Notes 91-92
Athletics -A 93-99
Records of Track 94-95
Girls' Basket Ball 96
Football - 97
Boys' Basket Ball Team 98
n Tennis - 98
Baseball, A K, - 99
Jokes ' - IOO-109
Advertising 1 1 1-137
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Zile, the members of the Sequoia Staff, wish to
eftend our sincere thanks to all who have assisted
us in making this issue of the Sequoia a success.
Hlso to our advertisers-without whose aid
this paper would have been impossible.
fi f Y
-:- IN HoNoR or
OUR PRINCIPAL, 2,
JACOBLNEIGHBOR. I 5
JACOB L. N
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JACOB L. NEIGIIISOR
M ATH EMATICS, BIOLOGY
CHARLES H. NELSON
W. P. CAMPBELL
E. L. R. MOORE
HOLLAND FRAZEE .
j. WALTER JONES
F. F. CANHAM
EDWARD D. MISNER
CAROLYN F. WETZEL
TEXAINA T. KURTZ
Edith Blcfieorgc jacob I.. Neighbor Katherine Acheson
Chas. H. Nelson Holland Frazee
Texaina T. Kurtz W. P. Campbell Cecile Clark
Georgette Heeney Eleanor Henry
E. L. R. Moon- Carolyn F. Wetzel Frmd F. Canhnm
Edward D. Misner limma Woodman J. Walter Jones
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Candidates for Graduation
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Che Senior Claes
As' HE SENIOR CLASS is remarkable in many respects. VVhile its
history is full of ups and downs, those fluctuations have been more
ja I ' individual than general. It has always been a class of live wires.
Its boys were boys, its girls, girls, and if childish pranks were fre-
quent in its earliest years, it was only natural. If the class morale
needed attention, it was not so much the fault of the class, as of
those who had that morale in keeping. Yet the Senior Class can neither shift
blame nor shirk responsibility. They must be judged by what they are. ,
When the class of nineteen hundred eleven entered, it counted one hundred and
twenty-seven members. Of this number sixty-three will graduate-the largest
class in the history of the Eureka High School. It will take with it much of
the life of the school. Its boys have been prominent in every way. Seven
members of last year's track team will go with it. Five football stars will be
missing in August. Two strong members of the debating societies will never
appear again in High School controversies, and a vast amount of that atmosphere
called school spirit will have evaporated But remarkable as the class has been
in personnel, it has a just claim on something more important. It has ability in
school work of no mean sort. It has ability that will make itself felt whether at
Normal, University, or the outside world. It has proven itself this year in the
amount and quality of its workg we congratulate you, Seniors, and wish you
Ellis Harmon Grace Mulford lfmnk Donahuc
Doris Sinclair George W'altcrs Mae Bzuxnnmcker
Roberta Hzxnseu Margaret Young
Agues llanivu Carlton Wells Ethel l'rqulmrt
Bertha Davis Clinton Monroe Georgia Rolulm
lfanule McLean Mildred Swanson
Viola Montgomery Francis Hamilton Ruth Moorllc-:ul
Lloyd McCoy Esther Merkcy Malcolm Kildale
Hazel Sandstrom Helen Jewell
Alice Stewart Irwin Curbray Madelme Coonau
Beth Zerlang james Campbell f3C1lSVifIX'9 Hansson
Dorothy Asselstiue Gertrude Soules
Helen Mclencly Vern Langford Audrae Falk
Elmo Walsh Blanche Witherell Burke I'hi!lips
Rolugrl Watson George Nil:-zvll
Annu Peterson Edward Pettersen Helen Spiudler
Rose I-Iuges Charles Filzell Edith Norman
Hazel Enzont Eleanor Dickson
Anim Hill Randolph Sn-vim' Dorothy Bond
Leona Wood Leslie I.zmgfoi'rl l':Sllll'l' Ilansm-il
Howard Libbey Iflorencc Hitchcock Donald Holconili
Rilma Underwood Howard Baker Irla Wood
Stella Handelin Colin Campbell Helen Wood
Doris Smith Alma Olsen
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H 5enior's farewell
Shahe hands before we part,
Old friencl, our finest we will do,
Hncl in our hearts be true to you.
farewell, ere now we part.
'Cho in heart we'll never part,
My steps by thee no more shall be,
But on to fateful destinyg
farewell, as now we part.
Hh! the grief it gives!
So long you've now been with us.
Such joys as you have shared with us:--
Bearts weep as now we part.
Is't true, and must we part?
'Chen in our memory always be,
Majestic, stately, hinclly, ye.
farewell, if we must part!
-GEORGE A. WALTERS, '15
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Rae McLaren, '17.
'1 ONOR paced the room with ill controlled nervousness. llnmistak-
ably a German, short, stout, red-faced and blonde, he was surpris-
' ingly active in all of his movements. And now that he was un-
strnng he seemed to be fairly on ncttles. What delayed them thus
fe , when every second was precious? Ile drew an expensive gold
watch from his waistcoat pocket and glanced at it savagely. .X
smothered oath left his lips and he stamped his feet with impatience.
"Always late," he exploded, "always late at the important meetings! Ah, if
1 but had the power to actfl
Finally exhausted he sank into a cushioned chair from which a second later
he sprang np and with hands tensely clasped behind his back, again trod the full
length of the room. Once more he drew out his watch. He groaned.
The next instant three sharp knocks sounded on the door panel. The occu-
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pant of the room halted abruptly, and stood quietly alert a short distance from the
door. Again three knocks. Donor did not move. There was a short straining
pause during which he slowly clasped and unclasped his fingers. Then softly
came three long knocks.
Donor hurled an intervening chair aside and was at the entrance in a bound.
He opened the door slightly. A man with fiercely pointed mustaches slipped
awkwardly into the room. He was followed by a person with a decided squint
and a pompadour of bristly unruly hair. A small, bright-eyed, oldish individual
followed. The three formed a little group which looked with enquiring glances
at the disheveled and silent figure before them. Donors person and apparel were
truly in a state of great disorder. Hair rumpled, clothing wrinkled, eyes glaring,
he stood panting and trembling with suppressed emotion, before them, like an
avenging deity. '
"You-you-fools !" he at last broke out.
The small, bright-eyed man rubbed his nose meditatively and the one with
the squint stepped forward with an uplifted hand.
'lXVhat is it you mean, President Donor," he demanded, with strong German
accent: "what is it you mean by addressing us so F"
Donor, instantly observing the offensiveness of his outbreak and quickly re-
gaining control of himself, waved the question aside.
"An error, Brother Krust-I am hot tempered and-well, you understand,"
and he shrugged his heavy shoulders significantly. "And, brethren, it is for the
sake of the Fatherlancl that I am so extremely sorry you are late. As you know
already by the Constitution of this order I may not take action without your con-
sent. But now, that you are at last here, let us to business. Be seated, gentle-
men.', With a flourish of his hand he indicated that the entire, luxuriously fur-
nished room was at their disposal. The three newcomers immediately taking ad-
vantage of the invitation chose comfortable chairs and signifying their attention
awaited his further words.
Donor, still standing, drew a yellow paper from a pocket, saying, "To-day I
received this telegram from our watchman at St. Louis. I will read its contents:
'Paul Donor, New York, Palace Hotel. Reported thousand head horses being
shipped on Atlas for England' "
He emphatically replaced the telegram in his pocket.
'iWhat do you think of that, brethren F" he enquired briskly.
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The three rapt auditors who composed his audience, looked their surprise.
The man with the fierce mustache closed one eye and reflectively glared at
"At what time does the Atlas sail?" he questioned with a thick Germanic
"Early Friday morning." was the laconic retort.
"Ach Z" The questioner tugged on his mustache with an indignant perplexity.
"Only two days. Hm-Let me see."
"I say, we must hurry," piped the little old man shrilly.
Donor smiled with satisfaction.
"I trust you perceive 'the reason for my angerfl he drawlcd. "And nowf'
he was biting his words off sharply, "now we must act-'instantlyf as lirother
Grote says. My plans are prepared for your acceptance."
"Yes, yes, proceed," said Krust. the man with the pompadour, "proceed,
"Well, firstly, as representatives of Germany, since Ilritain's declaration
of war on her, we must secure these animals for our Fatlierlandf' Donor contin-
ued, "Is it not so? Yes. I plan to adopt the following method of procedure: In
the ranks of the Children of Germany there are many seamen of many forms and
faces. Now from these we will choose men who have not the German face and
speech, but true German hearts. These we will-ah, you understand ?"
"Fully, Ilrother, fully," the man with the fierce mustache similed intelligent-
ly, "Is it not so, brethren?" he asked, turning to his colleagues.
K'Fully," boomed the man with the pompadour.
"Very wellf' Donor nodded at the three with approval. "Now we have only
one phase of the matter left to consider. I will send a cable to llerlin informing
headquarters of our plans and asking them to be on the lookout off of North
Britain for this Atlas. And if by chance our plan should fail-if it should be
flying the flaunting rag of Britain on the twentieth-"
'4But-but, Brother," the squint-eyed man stammered excitedly, "the Ger-
mans. Surely you forget our countrymen of the sea. In that case the ship would
"Enough !" Donor interrupted sternly, ,l lis face was grim and his eyes har-
dened, as he shook a red forefinger slowly before the protesters face. "Those
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horses must never reach lingland. The mate will be given his instructions. If
he fails to obey them, I wash my hands of the affair. The message will be sentf'
"We must hurry," squeaked the little bright-eyed person convincingly.
"Say, where the deuce are you taking these horses, John P"
john Gibbs blinked in astonishment at his questioner, a tall. middle aged gen-
tleman, whose kindly. pale blue eyes and beautiful white hair seemed to provoke
Captain Gibbs was a hard man. llis employers, Galsworth CQ Sons, the great
shippers, knew him to be a close-mouthed old trustworthy, and he deserved their
good opinion. llis sailors soon found that he was a stern and unrelenting dis-
ciplinarian. Every curve and angle in his hard knit frame, weather-beaten face
and even his steel grey eyes proclaimed him for what he was-an ardent distruster
of men. Indeed, he loved and trusted but few on the globe beside Henry Holden,
this prematurely white-haired man. And as he sat staring in amazement at the
question of the missionary, there in his cabin upon the decks of his command, the
Atlas, he felt his usual severity slipping away. and an unaccustomed smile light-
ened up his set face.
"How did you guess that P" he queried.
"Ah!" laughed the other, HI was right, eh, and there are horses on board?
I thought so. lt was my instinct and those queer sounds that gave me the hint."
He wagged his head mysteriously. "And then you see, john, I knew you were
such a splendid gambler-"
"Gambler!" roared l1is friend. "Gambler! W'ho the devil-"
"Yes, a gambler," interrupted Holden, "a gambler with Fate. Indeed, I have
learned in the past to what a great extent you gamble--even to running your
neck in a noose, and, incidentally, mine, too. Oh, you old sinner! That's why you
wanted your old college chum along this trip, was it? That's why you persuaded
me I needed a vacation-a rest from danger. 'Now, there's that Henry Holden,'
you thought, 'just returned from preaching the Gospel to the savage Africans, and
I'll flatter him into gambling with me.' Didn't you now ?"
Henry Holden suddenly ceased his banter in breathless amusement and looked
accusingly at the balky skipper. Captain Gibbs blushed guiltily.
"Well now, seriously," he replied, "this is no gamble. 1t's the easiest of easy
games. Listen, l'Ienry,', and he dropped his voice to a whisper. HA week ago old
man Galsworth himself sent for me. After all the office doors were shut tightly,
he told me that Fillmore, the St. Louis millionaire stockman, wanted to ship
secretly a thousand head of horses for the English cavalry. Then like the cold
fish he is, Galsworth offered me the consignment. Of course I accepted it."
lllll tgp lllm - I
lqll'l',',l'lv Mtvnlltlllllul lllll' "ll mrrpirfflnr., ,fv'QF'J"'llyl,
lit, W I 1 ' "wt
I ximngunl :I 'mu I I
"'1i1fmy,t i1 Ili,, i lla if Illi lIQ,iN,i ll I
' ""' "" " --H U I 'lm-V il, iw" lil
Captain Gibbs paused and, smiling scornfully, continued, "Danger! Why.
man, there is no danger. My only difficulty was in getting my ship manned. And
now, all problems surmounted, a thousand horses are on their way to England.
For the love of common sense, you donit call that a gamble, do you ?"
"I do !" the other, suddenly grave, struck his knee emphatically. "I most
assuredly do! How and where will you land them? If you go through the Chan-
nel, the mines and war ships-"
The Captain interrupted with a triumphant smile.
"But we shall not approach the Channel. I should say that at the present
time the good ship Atlas is just off the coast of Northern England."
"Northern England F"
"Yesl we will skirt the coast of northern Britain and land our cargo at Liv-
erpool, where the English government relieves us of our responsibility. Now
what do you think of the chances of losing in my so-called gamble ?"
Holden appeared nonplussed.
A knock upon the cabin door interrupted him-a quiet knock, but firm. The
Captain's face resumed its accustomed harsh lilies as he prepared to assert his su-
"Come in," he growled.
The door opened and the first mate, entering, closed it softly and then, ob-
serving Holden, paused undeterminedly.
"Well," grumbled the Captain, impatiently, "Don't stand there like an ass.
lVhat do you want, Philipps ?"
"I'm sorry, sir-l' evidently the mate's position was embarrassing.
"Well, man ?"
"I'm sorry, sir--but-I will have to ask you to-ahem-," the first mate
cleared his throat with evident difficulty, "to place the Atlas under my ordersfl
Captain Gibbs leaped from his seat with mingled amazement and indignation.
Iile strode towards Philipps and as his huge bulk towered above the mate's in-
significant frame he glowered down at his inferior.
mad hat? he roared, "VVhat? You take command of the Atlas? Are you
The mate quietly shook his head.
"Then what ails you?" and the Captain punctuated his question with a num-
ber of forceful adjectives.
The mate fingered something in his coat pocket.
"I mean what I say, sir," he murmured firmly.
The Captain calmed himself perceptibly and his next statement was cold as
ice, with a short, impressive pause between each word. "Do you know what thig
means ?,' he demanded, slowly. "Do you know what mutiny on the high seas
mv: if, X 1 'P 1' 1 fl' ll?
lsr ,ti p 'WH ull E I IwlgflufilliPM Wm .Q gn, lim!
ll' H www' l'i A y, .H il' ' Inn ml 'lf MM lllllllelllllllllllll
'lllw'!l.m1l l UIl, 69,55 Il' U llE11llllllll'lllI
means, you dog? I place you in command of my ship? I'll place you in chains-
that's where I'll place you-you-U t U v 1 q
"Possibly if I explained it would be easier for you to bear, s1r,- Phihpps
interrupted, eagerly, "I am the representative here. of a German protective society
in the United States of America, 'The Children of Germanyf This shipment -of
horses being discovered, I was detailed to prevent them reaching Eng-land, and in-
stead to transport them into German hands. Consequently, every man upon the
decks of the Atlas, except yourself and Mr. Holden, are German sympathizers,
Captain Gibbs could restrain his rage no longer.
, "So that's your game-you-you-spy!"
He slowly stretched out a menacingly huge hand for the fearless little Ger-
"l ani sorry, sir, but I must ask you to refrain from violence."
The mate held a small automatic.
Again the Captain cursed and sputtered. Then, silencing himself with .1
mighty effort, he seemed contemplating some rapid movement calculated to dis-
arm the man before him. But he was saved from the logical consequences of such
a rash attempt by Holden, who now rose from his chair and, walking to his friend,
laid his hand quietly on one muscular shoulder.
f'It's no use, John," he said quietly, "they win."
Captain Gibbs bowed his head.
"Do you mean that we've lost ?" he whispered, hoarsely.
"That's right. sir, calm down a bit. Ilm sorry. but we will have to land you
Again the Captain sprang forward and was restrained by a slight pressure
from Holden's hand.
"They win," he murmured. "They've got all the aces."
"Calm yourself, '.sir. I will see that you are landed near a village. l am
And the mate backed out of the cabin.
The Captain and his friend stood alone upon the deserted shore. Gibbs
glanced about him at the bleak and sandy landscape, and muttered a curse. llis
companion was gazing thoughtfully after the pinnace that had set them down on
this desolate shore. Already it was nearing the Atlas. Holden turned to the
f'Well, what do you think F" he said.
"Think! I think nothing," Gibbs answered, bitterly. "Only, I should like to
have my two hands on that - -- mate and I'd break his -- --- neck into
two pieces l"
iu'Huit nur. Ill' ' ,, ,ug,,, will .
'li mi' 'tlIItttll'Ul'1 in . uwr'nnm 'Li
iiiilil ii mu' . it itll ' ilimmfftltiimIn'u""""""""'lll""iA
tilt... q 4 ' ,gffftu ,, 1 lllllllllll
IW""U'liiiilmturff' init' i "
llolclcn was still gazing at thc Atlus, riding lightly thnx gguntlc sxwll, thc
Union black still at thc- nmst, 'llhc ship was moving' su slowly :lt first :ts to hc
hzmlly flisccriizthlc, thon tztstcr. :intl iioxvnrtip against thc hlnc- wt the hcztvcns :1
speck. llc shzulccl his cies. lt tool: sliape :tnrl then---zt Wlli1'l'illg' sonnrl! llnlclcn
stzirtccl. Ht- tunchcrl tlilmhs lightly. :intl pnintccl, tlilihs strztincfl his cycs :intl in .4
lung awccl tunc:
'Tlmocl liczlvcnsl iXn ztcrnplztm- l"
The mutt- hzul forgnttcii his wlmsl
llulrlcn snw1'c softlv nnflcr his lnrczttlt :tt ll snflflcn tllnnqht.
"lt,'s a tlvrinan-tfivc to ont-,U hc wliispcrocl.
Gibbs nmlrlc-cl and pointccl zt slmlcing finger at thc :tif Crzttt. lt was :tlmvo
thv Atlas nnw. lt sci-invrl to hzllt. ,lil1CIl-'M-'--
"Merciful God!" llnlclcn st:1g'gQ1'ccl :incl prcssa-rl :1 trcinhling hzlnil to his
hczul in licn'rtn'.
AX hngt- nplicaval nt' wzttcrs :intl 21 treint-nrluns, tlninmlcring crztslt. Z1 fvn' fztint
lnnnztn cries. thc scream nf at litirsc in ziguiiy, ztnfl all wats still.
llwlrlen tricrl to think.
The at-iwwplztiic hzttl st-cn thc .Xtlas anclttfi' item' tht- lfnglish Cnzlst. hzul swrn
thc Vnion tlztcli.
.'llhc trnth clziwncrl upon hint.
"Swine unc has inzulc' :1 llliSlZlliC,U hc lm-zttliccl.
xii Q V A in ' f
X 'Q'-TT" "', ,, lf XT?-t' ff -f B
'il T ' 37 f X
XX fx lit V 4
fix 1-ti' Yi
t 1 ,Hllllll,llIIll illllv A 'Ill Nlungm V !4!i4nIM
lilllllll alll! mm ' I mp AlmfivfifrlIrllIIluu,,,,,mlElI"Ilil
"ni i,,w'fi if . 1 'ff .
Uehljlll Kim ll ,,, Hltkyp' 'V lQulIlypr'llll
"Che Broken I-Jitcbern
7lI'tIll.Yf4Ift'd from flu' GN1114111.
liertha Davis, '15,
f N THF: shore of Cannes in Southern liranee lies the little village of
,N La Napoule, noted for its sweet grapes and beautiful roses, and
sweeter than the grapes and more beautiful that the roses were the
girls who lived there. into this quiet little village eame Mrs.
Manon and her beautiful daughter, Marietta. It is a shame that
she ever went there. because it did not need any more beautiful
girls, and Marietta only brought sorrow to the poor girls who lost their lovers
through her: and to the mothers and fathers who tried to soothe their children's
troubles: and, finally, to the young men. who quarreled with their own sweethearts
over Marietta. It seemed as if the whole place was upset by her coming.
"Marietta is to blame for all." Everyone said it, even the young men. lint
Marietta never dreamed that the people were angry with her. She was very
happy in her new home, which was a neat little house set in a vineyard between
olive trees and African acaeias. so she remained friendly to all, and. finally, every-
one, even the maidens. said, "She is not to blame."
llut Marietta did not remain happy very long. Colin, the riehest young
landowner of La Napoulc, proved his wickedness by living twenty-seven years
without paying any attention to girls and he never paid any attention to Marietta,
except to ridicule and insult her. This treatment made Marietta very unhappy.
Every year a fair was held at Venice, a nearby city, and this year Mrs. Manon
took Marietta to see the many sights. Une thing attracted their attention more
than anything else. lt was a beauiful pitcher with a beautiful paradise painted on
"Obi If l only had such a pitcher," said Marietta aloud, but if she had
renown of the sorrow those words were to cost her, she would probably never
have uttered them. For no sooner had she disappeared from the scene when Colin
came up, gave the salesman thirty dollars for the pitcher, and sent it by one of
Judge Hautmartin's servants to Mrs. Manon for Marietta.
I I I rllll Stl lllln
lll"ii!,l'l will-if1l!llm lllll' E 1ll!lWmgjjggfl,,I Il ,jlfiiiw
N .,'I,lI,f I , 4 U' 'il',lv , X "' rl
. ililll'f'll'W'l"'l"lHfMsll'Ill"l ll lllfn ' If Hll ' 'lflllllmrllllullllllxmrllxlfwnl'
ll:.i:'llMgl . it jj , ' p , wwwMjj',:ljU"lll?l'tllIllI
"Do not tell who sent it, jacques," Colin said to the servant, "or l'll never
forgive youf, I wonder if Colin ever had to keep a secret. If he did I am sure
he forgave poor jacques. The unfortunate fellow had not gone very far before
he met his master, the judge of La Napoule, a man as well experienced in the
unlawful as in the lawful.
"XYhat have you in that box ?" the judge called out when he caught sight
4'It is a box for Mrs. Manon, but I dare not tell from whom it came,', ans-
wered the servant.
"VVhy not F"
"Because Mr. Colin will never forgive me."
"It is a good thing that you can keep a secret so well, jacques, but I have to
go to Mrs. Manonis in the morning anyway. It is too late for you to go to-night.
I will never tell that it came from Colin, It will spare you a journey and make
me a good excuse."
Habit is one thing that cannot be given up in one minute, so the good ser-
vant, who was used to obeying his master, meekly gave the box which held the
costly pitcher. to Mr. Hautmartin.
The judge carried the box to his room and examined it with great curiosity
and growing jealousy, for he did not like the idea of Colin making Marietta such
a costly gift, for he was in love with her, too.
"I-Ie is only playing a joke on her," he said to himself, "and people when
they learn of the gift will consider it a present from a former lover and all the
young men will have to withdraw their attentions from her. I will be the giver
myself. Mrs. Manon and Marietta too will love me for my gift."
The judge was a middle-aged man, and Marietta did not think the sayings
of Father Jerome, the priest of the village, applied to him, "Little children, love
one another." The priest had another saying from which he preached so as not
to make this one seem monotonous, "The dispensations of theiheavens are wonder-
fulf, It seemed as if the whole religion was placed in these two verses and indeed
he made his people very happy in these.
Although Colin was considered the best looking man in LaNapoule, the judge
had the advantage over him in two things, namely, his great nose, which was
really an elephant among human noses, and his great years.
The next morning the judge carried the pitcher to Marietta and set it down at
j'T'i'lr , . .Ium lllll' ' "ll umgllv jgmuj.
IHMUFL j,ijy1IIvII.l!l p E 'lliflfyjjmy :Mig
ii 'l llfm IIII , 'lllri i:imi"l'IIlllfll.llr' will
'l Thi' rfmlru' A
her feet. "For my beautiful Marietta," he said, "nothing is too costly, take it as a
gift, together with my heart."
This made Marietta very angry and she left the room in tears amidst her
mother's reproaches and the judge's entreaties.
"She will like me better when she knows me better." the judge assured Mrs.
Manon, "and before a quarter of a year has gone by T will find a place in her
"Your nose is too big for that." said Marietta. who was listening outside the
Poor Marietta! lt seems as if there was never to be any end to her troubles.
Her mother commanded her to carry the pitcher to the spring every morning and
fill it with fresh water and new wild flowers. VVhat a punishment to the poor girl,
who hated the pitcher with all her heart. Then there came twice a week a bunch of
the most beautiful flowers, just right for the mouth of the pitcher, and on a strip
of paper were written these words, "For the Dear Marietta." Of course the judge
had sent them and Marietta would not even smell of them for fear that some of
the living breath of the judge might be in the atmosphere.
But one day Marietta learned through conversation with the judge that he
was not the giver of the flowers and now she had new troubles to vex her. "XVho
had sent them if the judge had not P" Marietta was determined to find out.
The next morning Marietta awoke very early, dressed herself quickly. and
took the pitcher down to the spring. She set it on a rock near the spring and
started down through a palm grove to have a stroll by the sea. She did not go far
because she saw the form of a man lying under a tree apparently fast asleep. After
summoning all her courage. Marietta crept cautiously up to the sleeping man.
She saw a bunch of flowers near his side. She could now see who it was. "Obi
so it is you that has brought me the flowers," she said to herself. "Oh, Colin. why
will you treat me so? llut I will have revenge." So saying, she tore her purple
hatband from her hat and tied one of Colin's arms to the trunk of the tree with it.
Then she untied the flowers and scattered them over him.
"I wonder what he will say when he wakes up," she said, thinking that she
had been too hard on him. If Marietta had only thought twice before she gave
Colin her hat band. Who would ever think that the whole LaNapoule would
recognize Marietta's hat hand anyway? But no one knew it better than Colin. 'l le
put it on his own head and wore it as a prize or a badge of honor.
1' 'Y I I' --fi' -'lm lil" 'll llllllllil A MF'f'll1
will "lf imurIH'l'fl alll ll mllllllll' 'W 'Ill
lllll1l 'l' ol 1 IU" rfltnlllll JI
jf I I jj., ,wil llluv jjj! 'Huy llllllllIl'lHllltlllfVl
d1.il:jlvjlrfrg 1,,,. ll .lj lw ljU.elllltlllllll
t'XN7hat," cried the judge one day as he came running into Mrs. Manon's
house, "VVhatl do you stiffer your daughter to give her hat band to Mr. Colin?
My bride do such a thing? It is time we were celebrating the wedding. Then I
would have something to say."
"You are right" Mrs. Manon answered "I will send Marietta to Father
Jerome with the wedding wreath on Monday, Marietta. however. is to know noth-
ing about this."
So the wedding was arranged. llut Marietta was having troubles of her own.
She could not understand why Colin would disgrace her so. Witli a heavy heart
she went to the spring the next morning in order to fill the pitcher. There were
no flowers now. Colin was angry with her. she thought, just as she reached the
spring, the bushes parted and Colin stepped out.
"Good morning Dear Marietta." he said, but the greeting came only from his
lips and not from his heart. Marietta felt this. so instead of returning his greet-
ing. she asked for her hat band, reproving him for wearing it. and refusing to let
him keep it. This angered him so tl1at he tied the ribbon around the flowers he
was carrying, and threw flowers and ribbon at her with such force that he broke
the beautiful pitcher all to pieces. Colin fled maliciously from the scene.
Mrs. Manon had been watching the performance from her window and now
she leaned so far out of the window to call after the fleeing man that she tore the
window from its easiugs, and it fell to the ground with a crash.
"Colin shall pay for both," she screamed, when she saw the paradise lost that
Marietta brought up at this time. Marietta was crying now.
Mother M anon snatched up the broken pitcher in one hand and Marietta in the
other and hurried off to judge llautmartin who was' so angry when he saw the
broken pitcher and his beautiful bride in tears. that his nose became as blue as
Marietta's famous hat band. lle ordered his constable to bring the prisoner, who
came in greatly troubled.
Mrs. Manon repeated her complaint with much eloquence, but Colin did not
hear her. Ile walked over to Marietta and said, "Forgive me Marietta, as I for-
give you. I broke the pitcher against my will, but you have broken my heartf'
"VVhat is the meaning of all that whispering theref' the judge called out, with
courtly dignity, f'Hear your complaint and defend yourself."
"I will not defend myself," Colin answered. 'tl broke the pitcher when I was
angry. I did not mean to break itf'
itll ll" lf Olfl t"' lll!"l"ln, lwlvl
'lll L 'I llllll ml 'J 'llllllmiju''VIIHIHUIMlulrffum'Ill
"I believe that myself," said Marietta. "He is not to blame, I made him
"Will the girl defend him ?'l cried Mrs. Manon. 'fI'Ie broke the pitcher, I saw
him do it. And on his account I broke the window. He can not deny it.',
"lie does not deny it," said the judge, Htherefore he shall pay one hundred
dollars for the pitcher and for the-"
"No I will not pay so much. It is not worth it because I bought it myself at
Yenice for thirty dollarsf'
"You ltought the pitcher P" asked the judge, much confused at the sudden
turn of affairs.
"Yes, and I can prove it by your own servant."
Jacques was brought in and gave the desired testimony, and was then thrown
out of court. The judge was so angry that he dismissed Colin also, who, as soon
as he was free, set off for Grasse, the county seat, and returned the next day,
bringing officers with him, who arrested the judge and took him away a prisoner.
Mrs. Manon, who did not know of the arrest of the judge, sent Marietta, as
was arranged, to Father Jerome. Then she sat down to wait for the judge.
Marietta did not know why she was sent and had no idea of the happiness that
her mother had in store for her. On the way she met Colin, who greeted her-
from the heart this time-and she returned the greeting. They walked along
together and Colin took her hand. She did not resist. When they came to the
parsonage, Marietta looked up into Colin's face, and when she saw the tears in
l1is eyes she whispered, "Dear Colin." Colin raised her hand to his lips just as
Father Jerome came in. The young people grew dizzy and held fast to each
other. I do not know if it was the effect of the hand kiss or the reverence for
Father Jerome, who had heard only about one-half of what Mrs. M anon and
the judge had told him about the wedding, thought that this was the couple to be
married. He led them into the church where several people were worshiping, but
were now witnesses to Marietta's and Colin's wedding and to the words of
Father Jerome, "Little Children, love one another."
The news was told with great rejoicing throughout La Napoule, and it fin-
ally reached Mrs. Manon, who had waited in vain for the judge and had set out
to find him. VVhen she heard that the judge l1ad been arrested, she hastened to
the church to postpone the wedding, where she heard the startling news that Colin
Ill Sl lllll ll l
ilWI"l.llgf.'l'l Wqiyr'Mm' llll' "ll mysnuf lm inflffflrgny
llll'1Ilulrnmuml1l'It'll 'it' ,ill 'l l It 'll Mlllllllll r I all
gy pg j ,Will y lllu mg 'fum llllllvlllllllllfl
Uilllrlllll!ll lI,,, li ll I
and Marietta were married. Colin asked her blessing. and she gave it, more from
fear of the old man who folded his hands and, looking toward heaven, said, "The
dispensations of the heavens are wonderful'
Mrs. Manon liked her son-in-law better when she learned of his wealth, and
better still since Mr. Hautmartin, together with his nose, had been taken prisoner.
The broken pitcher is still preserved in the family as a relic and is held as
Behold we come,
With fife and drum-
You'll know when we pass by.
We'll work and play,
We'll win the day,
All for Eureka High.
So glad, so gay,
VVe,ll lead the way,
And victory bring nighg
Now high, now low,
In time we go-
All for Eureka High.
Weill win your praise-
Your courage raise,
And change to joy each sigh:
Ring eornets true,
And altos, too,
All for Eureka High.
VVe'll loyal stand,
And bring the band-
You'll k1lONV when we are nighg
For still we come,
VVith fife and drum-
All for Eureka High.
r mn' it or li i
iw" , 6, llll fvl' 'lm f,,, ,,,,, li " '
fi: i 1. ' 'll it win
,lllllilill 'Ill' 'ulll ll' ' llll if in 'll-if llll
lll wivl-W' 'I " i"""N'Hi ""'
,nlrilurriiimiii lmgil al llln ml 1 1lll'fl,m, ll'IIllmm,,,,m,,,,,,will
Roland Hanson, '16,
l pg. Q TIOUGH by no means the most important character in the ldylls,
l Sf ,ME
deeds, but he
Gawain is far from being' the least interesting. llrother to Gareth
and hlodred, his personality shows a fusion of the elements offhe
characters of these two. Of course, Gawain was not as noble as
Gareth, but then, neither was he as evil-hearted as llodred. lle
was undoubtedly selfish, but his personality and easy manner made
Gawain was unstable. lle was capable of noble as well as evil
had no ideal and followed the dictation of his moods. Fond of
worldly pleasures, he lived a happy-go-lucky existence. llis life seemed to have
a touch of fatalism in it.
He was killed in Laneelot's war. As Arthur lay asleep before the last fatal
battle with Modred, Gawain's ghost, blown hither and thither on a "wanderinf-'
wind," appeared before him and warned him of the morrow. The king awaking,
and recognizing Gawainys voice, called after him, but the ghost had once more
"resumed its endless journey," for '
"Light was Gawain in life, and light in death
ls Gawain, for the ghost is as the man."
JMAAILL y , K. - X l
tulWf'. Willy!.'l1nHIII'Im,ilIll, A "l l!lllll1l,,,pmnf, Wsjlljgu?
. ,,,i1.l+ ar. ,,, tw,
l"'i' 'I lllul IP, if III! ' 'f,!l:,,,.,.'6ltIniummm,mwfmni
l"'l'5l'llf7,...Q.f.rur+"fMtv' M' ,hllr 'i'm""fffvi,ff..,,iiifl?"'IILlll'lf"'
llelene G. VVood, '15,
'i HEN describing California's climate, llret Harte has written, "Half
V, V- a year of clouds and flowers, half a year of dust and sky." It is
all this-and more-we must not omit the comparatively even
temperature, the soft, cool evenings, and delightful fresh air
x'57il3'I"V' which are omnipresent.
ln place of the eastern winter and summer, with the extremes
of heat, California has wet and dry seasons, varying as to the locality. Except
for the rainy seasons-and even then there are some who do so-many live in
tents, to breathe the pure air and sunshine from naturc's own hands. The tents
are sometimes on the sea-shore, sometimes in the mountains, and sometimes in the
valleys and deserts. It is this kind of life that produces beautiful, sturdy young
people, makes the older residents healthy and happy.
California's climate makes it possible to have such an abundance and variety
of fruits, flowers and trees. The orange, grape, cherry, apple, olive, and lemon
are a few of the products grown in large quantities and excellent qualities. The
flowers bloom throughout the year. One may see clusters of color on the road
or hillside, which are treats to the artistic eye. Poets have found the "California
Cup-of-Gold," or poppy, its place, likewise the "Shasta Daisy," and llurbank is
still working on the Cactus.
Few such majestic friends do we find living in this world as the redwood,
which, reaching into the sky as a watch-tower, garbed in trailing mosses, is a
picture once seen, never to be forgotten.
But California would not be California if we left out "The W'olves of tl1e
Sea," as .Herbert Bashwood describes the waves of the Ocean Pacific. How joy-
ously they rush upon the shore and play around the rocks, only to sink back to
XVith just the beautiful nature of California without her historical basis, her
present man-made things, to say nothing of the future, can we wonder when a
man of authority says, that f'California has produced more literature that will live
than any other State in the United States except Massacliiisettsv?
iuwivwlil-i mVV!I!,,,,:,lgH':I'I will 'll' U'u'H'ylAiH,y i,,,?iifxl,I,IH,,
T ,f l",,ipSV ,, ' illlln t I ml ' HVIH., lumllllilillllllxfl
Historic C1-ees of California
Klalci nlm liildale, '1S.
i Ang Q llli forest reserves of California are becoming more valued a11d ap-
if preciated each year, both on account of their usefulness and their
, beauty. Possibly no other state has so many trees around which
history has entwined itself.
Of these there are thirty-eight hundred acres in the State
Park of the Big Basin, near Santa Cruz, where are to be found
many trees famous for their histories.
Among the most noted of these trees is the "Giant.'l a huge, knarled redwood,
two hundred and fifteen feet high 2 here also is the "Father" of the forest, taller and
more shapely than the "Giant," and eminently suited to its name. Near it
stands the "Mother of the Forest," even taller than the "Father," and full of
queenly majesty. Both of the latter trees tower far above their neighbors and are
A tree full of interest on account of its historic connections is the old knarled
oak at Monterey, known as the 'Qlunipera Serra Oak." It was the tree to which
the Catholic missionaries fastened their boat when landing for the first time
among the natives. It later died and its trunk and branches were removed to a
Catholic Chapel, where it was treated to a chemical bath and preserved.
In Monterey is also the "Sherman Rose Tree." VVhen General Sherman of
Civil XYar fame, was stationed in California, he made love to the beautiful Senorita
Boniface. XVhen ordered to return to the East he went to say farewell to the
Senorita, and on leaving, took a rose from the lapel of his coat, and planted it in
her garden, promising to return at the time of its blooming. It has bloomed
many times since then, but he has not returned.
"Palo Alto" is the tree for which the city of Palo Alto was named. lt is
a very tall redwood, exceeded in size by some of the Sequoia Big Trees of the
State only. In early days, as there were no obstructing fences, people trav-
eled by landmarks. This tree towered far above the surrounding oaks and could
be seen for miles around, directing lost travelers to the trail.
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Perhaps no other California tree has a more fascinating history than that of
the "Historic Sycamore." No one knows the age of this tree. A legend says
that over five hundred years ago a band of Indians planted it and made their
home under it. During the latter part of the eighteenth century the priest -Iunipera
Serra sought shelter under it from a storm. It is said that while there he carved
the ensign of his order into the bark and blessed the tree. Thus it became known
as the "Holy Sycamore" and was soon the Mecca of the surrounding Indians,
who were said to be cured of diseases by sleeping under it. During the Civil
War ten men were hanged under it by a band of Secessionists for believing in the
Union cause, and it became shunned by the Indians. During later years, thirty
Mexicans were hanged under it for horse-stealing. Thus it became a part of the
superstition of the Indians, who, when cutting down the surrounding trees for
wood, always spared this one.
Perhaps no tree on all the Pacific Coast is more familiar than that of the
'iL0ne Cypressn at Cypress Point. Long before you reach this point, you find
yourself gazing at what seems to be a giant ostrich that has turned to flee with
giant strides from some monster of the sea. The illusion vanishes as you near
the point, and the ostrich resolves itself into two fantastic old cypress trees whose
trunks form the legs and their curiously twisted limbs the body. On the rocky
point stands the "Lone Cypress," like a giant among his fellows. The origin of
these trees is unknown. They are said to be exactly like the Cedars of Lebanon,
but with that exception to be unlike any other trees on earth,
One of the best known of California's historic trees is iiI'.I3.l1g1U3l1iSU tree at
Placerville. In 1849 two Frenchmen and a Spaniard were hanged by a mob to an
oak tree, in what was then called the town of "Dry Diggingsf' From this event
the town received the sobriquet of "Hangtown," which it retained for many years.
The creek which still runs through the town is known only as "Hangtown Creek."
The trunk of the tree is still preserved and commemorated in song and story.
In the Mariposa Grove stands the XYawona, which has a portal cut through
its base large enough to permit the passage of vehicles.
Near Santa Cruz in the Big Tree Grove is a great redwood known as the
General Fremont Tree. The great cavity within its trunk formed a room
which was used by General Fremont, his wife and daughter, when he was sta-
tioned there in 1846.
As if these were not enough to establish California's reputation for trees,
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there stands an old knarled oak, seven miles above Chico, that claims to be the
largest of its kind in the world. liidwell Oak measures one hundred and ten feet
in diameter from tip to tip of its branches. Four branches that leave the trunk
five feet from the ground are each larger than a man's body, while not enough
light penetrates to the ground beneath to make the grass grow.
One tree passed perhaps more unknown than any other. It ha.s seen every
one of those who claim the University of California as Alma Mater come and go.
Some have passed it by, some have merely paused, and some few have stopped to
gaze upon it. To those it has a meaning, indistinct, they say, but none the less
helpful. They do say the Le Conte Oak has a type of venerableness akin to that
of the man who gave it his name-Professor Joseph Le Conte.
Humboldt County also has several famous historic trees. Above the town of
Korbel stands the Arrow Tree. In early days there were two tribes of Indians-
Korbel Indians and Iloopa Indians, who were at war. At last the Korhel Indians
conquered and ruled that every Iioopa Indian, on passing this tree, should shoot
an arrow into it as a sign of peace. This is still practiced to-day by some of the
Another less known tree is the Madrone at VVilder Ridge-the largest mad-
rone in the County, probably the largest in the state, and possibly the largest in the
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H Verse to the Sequoias
Rae McLaren, '17.
I see glories in the forest, with its carpet of natural green,
I see a glory midst the foliaged trees that a few beside have seen.
I see a glory in the redwoods as they stretch towards the sky,
Amongst the tapering tree tops where the chirping birds do fly.
I see the blue of heaven, as I look, a glimpse of Paradise.
Oh, who will come to the forest with me and look through a woodsman's eyes?
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Selma Larsen, ll7.
HE ocean-our great Pacific-has as many moods as the most play-
. ful of young coquettes. On summer days, early in the morning, it
3' is as blue as the sky above it, and all day, if the sun shines, it re-
mains that color. At sunset, the great, red ball of fire, apparently
sinking directly into the sea, gives it the color and sheen of gold,
While thousands of glistening diamonds surmount the dancing
waves and sparkle until the snn,an orange-coloredjapanese lantern,
loses itself in the sea. 'llhen the diamonds disappear, and only a narrow path of
light is left to mark the resting place of 'lSol."
Sometimes in the morning, the water looks like a sheet of glass with dark
shadows beneath. NVhen the sun comes out, the water turns blue, but if a wind
should come np, it turns gray, and the waves dance angrily until they whip up the
white-caps, which float on the crest of every wave.
Then from across the sandy peninsula comes the dull boom of the ocean, as
Father Neptune arouses himself. If you get on a high place you can see the ocean
-a turbulant mass of billows, which come rolling on and on, gathering speed and
strength at every move, until, overcome by their own weight, the waves break and
tumble as from a mountain side. 'llhe billovv, now a mass of seething white foam
rolls to the shore. and before it has time to recede. another comes, and another.
This goes on, has gone on. and probably will go on, forever.
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Che Railroad to the Moon
Ii. Dickson, 'l5.
T XVAS a hot, sultry day in August when I first heard, of what was
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7,955 destined to be the most momentous event in the lnstory ot the
world, I was standing on the corner of Fourth and Market streets,
San Francisco, idling away the time by watching the crowds of
f' I people surging by me, scrutinizing them, and employed at my fax'-
orite diversion of trying to read character from faces. Suddenly
I heard a voice exclaiming my name and felt a heavy hand on my shoulder.
Turning quickly around, I beheld my old college chum, Stanley Addison, looking
as hale and hearty as ever.
"Well, where did you come from?" l exclaimed. "l thought you were still
in New York."
"No," he said, "I finished up my business there sooner than I expected and
came post-haste back to old San Francisco, and you can bet it seems good to get
back, too. The place looks the same as ever, doesnit it P" he went on: "even to
old Donahue's workman still gazing at the stars. Say, I'll bet he had already been
told of our scheme and was thinking of how it could be done," he added, alluding
to the well-known statue of a workman, given to the city by lfcter Donahue, the
wealthy railroad president.
"What scheme is that said I, in a resigned tone of voice, for he was for-
ever inventing some crazy scheme which very seldom proved a success but which
kept us all in suspense for fear he would some day get hurt or even lose his life
in some dare-devil feat. llis last scheme, seemingly impossible, but into which
he had put almost every dollar he possessed, miraculously succeeded, and now he
manages with great ability and much profit a tunnel through the earth from New
York to New Orleans. He went down in the first trip the "Bullet" made, as the
car which made the trip was called, and all his relatives and friends fully expected
never to see him alive again. but he appeared at the other end of the tunnel safe
and sound and revelling in the fame which he had created for himself.
"Wl1y, haven't you heard about it F" he exclaimed, astonished, and on my
denial he excitedly grabbed me by the arm and, pulling me along through the
crowd, told me in a few words about his newest project-a railroad to the moon.
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"Man alive!" he cried, f'Can't you see? lt will simply make over the indus-
trial affairs of the whole world. As you know, the supply of gas is giving out,
and it is a well known fact that there is much less electricity in the air than for-
merly. Already scientists are beginning to search for other means of lighting
besides using common oil. The moon is going to supply that. You heard of that
enormous meteorite which fell near Salt l,ake City about a month ago, and that
lit up the country with its glow for miles around? XVell, astronomers say that it
fell from the moon and Professor llurden says that it is composed of a substance
unknown, or at least undiscovered in the world, called by scientists "acln'efduni."
lt emits light and hardly any heat, and the whole moon is composed of this
metal. People living near where it landed, using great care and precaution, have
been able to get small pieces of it. which they use for lighting purposes. My plan
is. by means of this railroad. to bring large quantities of this precious metal down
to earth and sell it at a large profit to manufacturing concerns, who in turn, after-
preparing it for common use, will sell it to the public."
"But," I interrupted, "all that will be very fine after you get your railroad
built, but will you kindly tell me how you intend to do such an absolutely impossi-
ble thing? You wouldn't even have anything to build onf'
Here I was, already beginning to try to think of ways to accomplish this crazy
scheme, although half incredulous still, when most men who did not know him
as well as we who were intimate with him, would have lightly laughed and passed
on, thinking he had either lost his wits or was simply jesting.
"Don't you ever think it," he cried. "Hogard has a new biplane, very much
more powerful than any ever before constructed, and he is going to fly from here
on the twentieth of this month to the moon, taking with him as many men as
possible. These will be in readiness to catch and firmly hold a very fine thread
of silk, which I shall send up there by means of a ball, shot from a very powerful
cannon in the Presidio. Using this, they will draw up a slightly larger thread, and
so on, until it is a heavy cable and then one large enough to build a railroad on.
"Yes,l' I replied. "But l1ave you thought that the attraction of the earth for
the ball might be so strong as to hinder it from reaching the moon ?'
"Oh, I thought of that at the very first," said Addison. "That won't trouble
me in the least, because I shall coat my ball with a solution recently discovered
that the earth's gravitation does not act upon. I have demonstrated it several
times before the public." 4'
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"Well, I never!', I exclaimed. "Here you are, simply creating material as it
is needed and performing with ease all kinds of marvelous feats. I fully believe
that your next attempt will be to catch the colors of the rainbow and the sunset
and fashion them into wonderful ball costumes and gowns."
"Well, hardlyf, he laughed 5 "but you just wait and sec how this plan turns out
and then perhaps you won't make fun of me anymore. You can make the first
trip with me if you like."
'4Decidedly, no thank you!" I said. "I still value my life a little. Suppose
your cable should break ?"
"It won't," he asserted, "because, as an extra precaution, I am magnetizing
the links of the cable, and their attraction for each other will be so strong that I
doubt if they would fall apart, even if tl1e cable did break, which is out of the
"However," I said, "I am not taking any chances. I wish you good luck with
it, though. I would like to see the biplane fly and the thread shot up, but it is
impossible. I am due in Los Angeles on the fifteenth and I couldnlt possibly get
back in time. And, speaking of time, I wonder what time it is In
"Great heavens!" I exclaimed. looking at my watch, "I am supposed to be
over on the other side of the City right now, and look where I am. I hadn't no-
ticed where you were taking me at all. I'1n terribly sorry, old chap, not to see
more of you, but I absolutely have to go. Come on up to my hotel some day,
the St. Francis, you know."
"But," he objected, "aren't you even coming up to see my model? What
do you think I brought you clear over here for PI'
"Sorry," I replied, "but I can't do it. Goodbyef,
And so I left him. I never went up to see him, because I did not have an-
other spare minute before I left for South America on a business trip.
:fi wk :ra fa: at
I was gone over two years into the heart of South America and naturally was
anxious to know of Addison's railroad. At liuenos Ayres, on my way out, I got
my first San Francisco paper. Its headlines satisfied my curiosity:
" MYSTERY ON 'TIIE EARTH AND MOON' RAILROAD.
TRAIN DISAPPEARS BETWEEN MARS AND VENUS."
VVhen I saw Addison later, he smiled and said: "I had to recharge my cable.
It let a train drop off, but the ends came back together."
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Cwentv Years-of High School
Howard Baker, '15.
' W - WENTY years have now elapsed since the Eureka High School was
established. It is interesting to review its history and the history of
5? K the Wiinship Building. They are so closely related that one cannot
g i it
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' I9 xi be separated from the other. The building was erected about 1889,
to be used for the upper grammar grades. The basement was di-
vided into two large rooms and a large fire-room, where the wood
was stored, to be used for the water-heating system, then in use. It might be added
that the water did not heat the second floor very much. The two main floors
were divided into five class-rooms each, and adjoining ante-rooms.
On a petition of a majority of the voters of the Eureka School District, the
lloard of Education called an election for August 26, 1895. By a vote of five
hundred and seventeen of a total of six hundred and five, it was decided that
Eureka should establish and maintain a High School. Accordingly on the twen-
tieth of january, 1896, the High School opened -with three teachers, W. M. McKay,
P. S. Inskip, and L. K. Grimm, and an enrollment of one hundred and seven. It
was to be temporarily located in three rooms on the second floor of the NVinship
Building, then known as the "E and Eleventh Street Building."
The freshmen took an active interest in high school life. They gave an enter-
tainment at the lngomar Theatre, and used the proceeds to buy a font of type.
This they set up in a little ante-room at the east end of the building, and set their
own forms. A commercial printing house printed the "High School Reporter,"
which consisted of four pages, each page being three columns wide. It resembled
a little country newspaper in size. appearance, and even in its semi-monthly is-
sues. At the end of the first year the type was sold. and all printing was given to
During the first weeks of lligh School, two attempts were made to set the
building on fire. The first attempt failed, due to the quick action of nearby resi-
dents. On the second occasion our present janitor, Mr. Henry "Junk" Irons, ap-
peared in time to frustrate the attempt.
School continued up to july 3, 1896: the students completing a year's work
in less than six months. After a month's vacation, High School convened on
August 9, 1896. A chemical and physical laboratory was fitted up in the little
tower room on the first floor. No sinks were provided, so the students amused
themselves carrying water from the sinks in the main hall and dumping the waste
out of the windows, when the instructor was out.
Feeling that a regular and permanent High School building was needed, the
Board of Education called an election on December 5, 1896. The bond issue for
twenty thousand dollars did not meet gge approval of the necessary two-thirds
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majority of the voters, hence it was necessary for the High School to continue in
its quarters. In the fall of 1897 the lloard of Education gave our building a name,
after Captain john VVinship, the early explorer of lllumboldt llay.
Athletics took a start in 1898. ln February of that year Eureka played a
series of football games with Areata and other teams around the Bay. On one
occasion Eureka entertained Arcata with a supper at the Vance Hotel and a dance
and card social at Pythian Castle in the evening. Football and baseball were the
main athletics at this time.
Previous to 1899 the library consisted of a few dictionaries and grammars.
The Student Body engaged Professor Ardley, of the University of California, to
give a series of lectures, the proceeds of which were used to add to the library.
As the school became overcrowded, another election was called to bond the
city for a High School building. On October 31, 1899, bonds to the sum of forty
thousand dollars. were defeated. Hut while the school lacked financial support, its
morale was steadily improving. The unusually brilliant class of '99, consisting of
twenty-two members, passed an examination given by the University of California.
Their success placed Eureka High School on the accredited list of California lfligh
During the year the name of the paper was changed to the "l'acific"g
and was published monthly in more of a magazine form than previously. After
a few more numbers, the paper ceased to be published until 1901. ln 1903 it was
given its present title, "Sequoia," and was issued monthly with a special Com-
The next few years noticed a lull along most all lines of activity. Ilut in
1904-5 the school began to make up for lost time. The Associated Student Body
was organized, with Joe lValsh as president and l'earl Kellogg as secretary.
Fraternities, or "Frats," sororities and other societies, kept life humming. The
first senior dance was given by the class of "naughty-six." This year the Sequoia
came out a larger and better paper than it had been before. The issues were
quarterly instead of being published once a month. The next year witnessed a still
greater change in its publication. Instead of being put out by the Seniors, at a
critical stage of their career, the Sequoia was arranged by a staff elected by the
entire Student Body. For the first time portraits of the Seniors appeared in the
paper. Starting with this issue it was published annually and came to be recog-
nized as one of the best High School papers in the State.
During the summer vacation of 1906 the old fence around the school yard
was torn down, the wooden sidewalks were replaced by cement: the grounds were
leveled offg a new lawn sowng the building repainted : and the three middle rooms
on the second floor were converted into a study hall. Other buildings were pro-
vided for the grammar grades, and thereafter the XVinship Building was devoted
entirely to High School use. This year also witnessed a local farce, written by
Mr. James of the Faculty, and produced by the students at the lngomar Theatre.
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This netted the Student Ilody Treasury the neat sum of two hundred and thirty-
In the year 1906-7 Eureka rejected a Constitution of the Humboldt County
Athletic League, which was formed at this time. During the following year the
Constitution having been modified, Eureka joined the League. Mr. C. P. Soule
donated a Perpetual Trophy Cup for the Association, to be awarded to the winner
of the Track Meet. Ferndale took the much coveted "Soule Cup" the first year.
The debates at this time were impromptu affairs, the four schools participatingg
and two subjects were discussed, two schools debating each subject. judges de-
cided upon the winner, choosing between the two victors.
In 1909-10 the basket ball court was excavated by the students. The boys
hauled dirt and leveled off the grounds, while the girls prepared a11d served dinner
in the chemistry'laboratory. The tennis court was also fitted up this year. The
football team went down to defeat for the first time in five years. Eureka won
the Track Meet the next year and in addition sent Cloyd Gale and Irving Falk
to the Interscholastic Meet at Berkeley in the spring. This Meet is held in April
of every year, and schools from all parts of the Pacific States send representatives.
Both Eureka men placed in the semi-finals, making a very creditable showing.
The Inter-High-School debating rules were changed so that the next year the
teams were composed of three members each, and the question was previously
arranged. And the next year each class had its own Literary Society, which met
every other Friday for two periods.
By this time the building was getting pretty well overcrowded, and consid-
erable agitation was brought about for a Polytechnic High School. An election,
calling for one hundred and fifty thousand dollar bonds, lacked the necessary two-
thirds majority, The eighteenth of March, 1911, decided that we would have to
remain in the TEMPORARY building, with the stairs that sing "Go Way and
Let Me Sleep" in high "CH whenever they are trod upon. For some time four
buildings were required to house the different departments. Much valuable time
and money were wasted by having to use the Iirown, Grant, and XYinship build-
ings, together with a house fitted up as a school department.
In the fall of 1911 a class of about one hundred and twenty-seven members
entered. The Class of '15 will graduate about sixty-three. the largest that has been
or will be graduated for some time to come. The first Freshman Class to enter
in the spring term arrived in January of 1912. The Parent-Teachers Association
was formed during this school year. It has done much for the betterment of the
school and community, especially in bringing about the successful election for the
new I--Iigh School.
Public spirited citizens and students organized and carried on an urgent cam-
paign for another bond election. Again, on March 20, 1912, the proposition failed
of the necessary majority. Some of the voters voted wrongly because of the im-
pression that trade and business would decline if the local option election should
carry at the june election. Also they believed that taxes would be higher than
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formerly if the municipal ownership amendments should carry. Gnly one thing
was left to do. It was to "Hit 'em again, boys, harder." Well, we did.
Many changes were made in the building to accommodate the ever-increas-
ing number of students and teachers. The old fire-room, basements, class-rooms,
and ante-rooms were remodeled and fitted up for class rooms. The halls were
about the only familiar sights to the students when they returned in the fall of 1912.
Self-government in the study period was allowed the students in the year
1912-13. Each period elected one of' its members, who, with two assistants, ap-
pointed by himself, took charge of the assembly. Strict regulations were put in
force, and with but few exceptions everything moved on quietly and well.
With the two hundred dollar surplus realized from the 1910 issue of the
Sequoia, the Student Body installed an electric program clock in the building.
Mr. V. A. McGeorge resigned his position as principal of the High School
at Christmas, and went to Sacramento, where he now holds the position of Assis-
tant District Attorney. Miss May Bell, now Mrs. H. L. Ricks, was elected to fill
the position, and Ross Everett Wood was secured to take charge of the English
ln March of that year a Tag-day raised funds to send Carlton Wells, Will
Lalleau, and Bud Olson to the Interscholastic Meet at Berkeley. The feature
of the day was the auctioning of the Big-E tag before the Student Body. The
G. I. Boys carried off the honor, paying nearly ten dollars for the green tag. Our
representatives made a very creditable showing at the big Meet. As a result of
the efforts of Messrs. Coy and Purviance, Boy's Basketball was added to the list
of Inter-High School activities this year.
Several clubs were organized during the year 1913-14. Committees were ap-
pointed to carry out their especial duties during the year. Perhaps the greatest
and best body, at least as far as results were concerned, was that one organized to
campaign for the final election, which was held on June 3, 1913. A whirlwind
campaign was carried on by the citizens and students, ending when the last voter
voted. There was no lack of machines. People were hauled to and from the polls
the livelong day, and the campaigners were a tired "bunch" when their work was
over. A few hours later a stranger would have thought that Eureka had sud-
denly gone crazy. Whistles, bells and every other kind of noise was set to its
highest pitch. Sixteen hundred and thirty-three voters of a total of twenty-two
hundred and eighteen decided that at last we were to expend one hundred and
fifty thousand dollars for a real, modern High School. Plans and preparations
were immediately made towards tl1e acquiring of a site. By the time this paper is
off the press we will be getting "fitted" to our real home. And our dear old
"Winship," with its loved and revered memories, and the silent halls with many
awe-inspiring tales, will go whence it came. It has served its purpose-yes, more,
beneath its roof the Eureka High School has grown to manhood. It has its pleas-
ant memories. Let them be twin to the newer and better.
Vpper- View of Aglscnlbly, New High Schrmol. Lowcrf Virw ui Muuuul 'I'1':ni11ing Ik'pu1'ln1c
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Che Gureha Eigb School Building
E. Nagley, '16.
9 I NSITDE? and out, impressivenessuis the characteristic of our new
building. lts great size, its artistic coloring, its well-proportioned
pillars and windows, together with its graceful lines, give it an
atmosphere of harmony conducive to uninterrupted application.
' Broad, pink marble steps lead to the main entrance, with its heavy
copper double doors that open into a marble-finished vestibule.
On the left of this is the principal's office, a nicely finished room with a door
opening to a quiet outer office on the hall. To the right or south side of this
lobby, is the women teachers' rest-room, comfortably furnished and modern.
Directly opposite the lobby, which leads to the main hall, is the triple entrance
to the big auditorium with two niches in the walls for trophies and souvenirs of
the school. The hall, with its concrete floor covered with cork carpet to deaden
noise, is well lighted with transoms from the class rooms on both sides. At both
ends, wide, noiseless, fire-proof stairs lead to the upper floor and basement. Here,
also, are sanitary drinking fountains, while small fire alarm boxes and hose are
ready in case of emergency.
The class rooms open from the hall. These are large, well lighted rooms,
nicely furnished, and seating from thirty to forty each. The walls are tinted a
heavy buff color at the base, fading to a light cream at the ceiling, making a com-
bination easy on the eyes. In each room is a small book-case built into the wall,
with several drawers beneath, and from one to four small closets. The blaekboards
are natural slate, with dustless chalk trays. Every room has its clock and bell, and
automatic thermostat, and a telephone connected with the office.
On this floor also is a supply room, a comfortable rest room for the girls, and
the School Library, a cosy room with plenty of shelf space and comfortable
tables and chairs.
In a large wing of the building is the assembly room. This is a large, finely
lighted, splendidly finished room, with a deep stage and two dressing rooms. lt
is equipped with the indirect-direct lighting system, by which the light is indirect-
ly reflected from the shades. The main room is arranged to seat four hundred and
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twenty-eight, and the balcony one hundred and twenty one, with plenty of room
for more chairs. Exit is easy and quick through automatic exit doors.
At the north end of the hall is a fully equipped commercial department. This
has side rooms for both typing and penmanship. together with a bank front with
four windows and complete filing devices, where commercial work can be carried
on in a very practical manner.
At the north end on the second floor is the drawing department, roomy. and
evenly lighted, with adjustable desks and plenty of locker room. One room here
is to be used as a music room. On this floor, too, is the gentlemen teachers' room
and a room for the janitor.
The Physics and Chemistry laboratories are.on this floor. They are fur-
nished with water, gas, electricity, and modern apparatus. Between these two
rooms is a lecture room with an elevated seating arrangement for forty eight pu-
pils, and a fully equipped demonstrating table.
Across the hall is the biology room, with tables for twenty-four, and a small
locker room with a big demonstrating table. The lecture room is piped for water
and gas, and has a blackboard with a sliding cover for test work.
The balcony entrance of the auditorium is on this floor. For a view of the
stage, the balcony is better than the main floor. llere is an absolutely fire-proof
moving-picture operating room. Lavatories, supply rooms, and class rooms oc-
cupy the rest of the floor.
The basement is divided between the boys and girls, the girls having the
south. the boys the north end. Here are lavatories, shower baths, drying rooms,
dressing rooms, bicycle rooms, and lunch or "rainy day" rooms.
The whole basement under the assembly is given over to the Domestic Sci-
ence Department. This contains a model laundry room, kitchen, sewing room,
dining room, and bedroom, with a small office for the teacher, and a supply room.
The sewing room is large and sunny, with sewing and cutting tables and
plenty of lockers. Off of this is a small fitting room, equipped with triple swing-
ing mirrors opening from large cupboards. The cooking room is a cool room
on the shaded side, arranged to accommodate twenty girls. It is equipped with
gas and water, while the walls are lined with glass cupboards and drawers. Room
is still left for the big cook stove. A big pantry opens from here to the small din-
ing room, beautifully finished with oak panelling and plate rail. and large glass
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The heating question is managed by two oil-burning, twin boilers, either one
of which may be used independently of the other. Either floor or side of the
building, or the assembly can be heated independently of the others. A large fan
draws fresh air into the building, and, forcing it into a steam warming air-cham-
ber, keeps a fresh supply of warm air throughout the building.
Apart from the main building and behind it is a building for the Manual
Arts Department, ln the south end is the work shop, a large, well-lighted, cheer-
ful room, equipped with lathes, planers, and all the tools necessary for good work.
In the north end is the Mechanical Drawing room, evenly lighted at all times.
with a dark room and blue-print room. This building has cloak rooms and its
own heating system.
Taken from every point our new Eureka It-ligh School Building is one we may
be proud of 5 something we should appreciate, and a place in which we should do
good work to show our gratitude to those who have made it possible. Moreover,
graceful lines, artistic finish, and wonderful views, breed a love of the artistic and
In Co-Dave Life
Bere is the Greek,
'Chere the Roman-
'Chough not the Greek or Roman Clay
sau The evening,
H5 to the Hncients,
Marks the close of summer day.
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Malcolm B. Kildale
Chas. 5. Nelson
Debating and Dramatics
Hssistant Business Mgr
Gladys Tower Margaret Young
Francis limniltfm George XVa1lcrs
james Czunpbe-ll Elizabeth Foster Husled Heinrici
Doris Smith Ethel Urquhart
Helen Jewett Burke I'hi'1ips Lois Hunter
Randolph Sevier Ellis Ilarmou
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A -A 'A If LUUK forwartl with trifle :incl ztntiei nation ltr the oeeu tation uf
. 1 - 1 . . , - - - . .,
VA V, the new lligh behool lllllltllllg, llhe former huiltling is olfl :nut
ga worn :incl the stuclents have not taken as mueh eztre in keeping up
,np X .
its nezttness :mil general ztppeztmnee :ts they ought. In the new
'fqiigsgii . . I V . . . , .
'ble' lwuilchng let, ns take at great cleztl ot pricle m its fine ztppeztrzniee :intl
keep it always :ts lmeztutiful as it is now.
ln sueh surroundings :ts we shall soon he in, we shoulcl lfoth work laetter :unl
play better. The huilcling itself shoulcl inspire sueh El school spirit into the stu-
tlents as Eureka has never hzul lzefore. It must he rememheretl than it is the sehowl
itself, not the building, that counts.
One other ztclvantafge of our new environment will he the inereztsetl :tthletie
facilities. The two great rlrawbaelcs in the past have been the small numher of
stuclents turning out for prztetiee ztncl the lack of training' apparzttus with plztees
to train neztr the school. .Xt the new loezttion we plan to have our truck, lm:tseh.tll
tliznnonfl. dressing' rooms, tennis courts, and other equipment right on the grouncls.
thus saving' a mile walk to the traelc and hack every evening.
These eonclitions shoultl inrluee more stuclents to show their sehool spirit Ivy
turning' out for the teams.
A Board of Gducation
The thanks, not only of the lligh School, hut of the whole City of' l':llI'L'li2l. is
flue our lloartl of lfmluezttion. whose untiring' efforts iluring the past few years
have macle our new High School possible. Through their efforts the bonding
eleetion was eztllefl, the hontls earrietl. and the work begun.
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During the period of construction they kept the closest watch on the work-
manship and the materials used and have insured the very best work being done
and the very best materials being used. Steadily the building of the New High
School has gone forward and is now completed. Truly we are grateful to our
Board of Education. -
A very worn, though very important, subject for editorials, is school spirit.
This school is at present frankly up against a big proposition. VVhen this Senior
Class, the largest class in the school, graduates, what are you going to do about
During the last year, on an average, over half of the members of the school
teams were seniors. The seniors alone organized a football team which defeated
a team picked from the rest of the school. It depends on the present underclasses,
especially the juniors, to develop some school spirit worthy of the name. VVake
up, Juniors, it's your turn!
One thing essential to school spirit is the support of the town outside of the
High School. In this Eureka is woefully lacking, especially in support of school
athletics. How many people outside of High School buy tickets for the school
games or show any interest in them?
This ,liigh School, both the building and the school itself, has done much to
put Eureka on the map, and the town has gained the benefit. Eureka is judged
greatly in the outside world by her High School and High School products. In
return for this tl1e school expects the backing of the people in its activities. Let us
XV hat business man could not take an hour or two on certain Saturday after-
noons to go to the games? Or, they can buy a ticket, even if they do not go.
This is not a kick at our advertisers. They have supported us very well and
very readily this year, and we surely appreciate their aid. It is just a reminder
to the others to wake up.
The past year has been the best year in the history of the Eureka High School
-best in point of enrollment, best in attendance, best in class organization, best
in arrangement of courses, and best in school spirit, as well as in literary and ath-
letic activities. General harmony has prevailed and the students have taken pride
in their work.
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Not only have the regular courses been well carried out but an all-round de-
velopment has been securedg athletics have been participated in by more than the
average number of studentsg social activities have been general 3 musical programs
have been of frequent occurrence, both public and in regular school programs 3 but
perhaps the greatest advance has been made in increased literary activities, such
as impromptu speaking, debates, and short talks at programs.
A word of appreciation to our teachers-they have been, not only teachers,
but friends and advisers as wellg they have given much time outside their regular
Though we have outgrown both the building and the equipment of the Old
High School , our kindly thoughts and pleasant memories of it will ever remain in
BLA C K I
BLACKER I5 THE
STEALS A BQUK.
jack Roberts Alice Stewart Geo. Walters
In , R EAT as is the interest that has been aroused over the interscholastic
71" . 4 .
gag debate between Arcata and luureka Ferndale and Fortuna, on
k '74 Ez X . . . . i .
" 9' i .X Jril third, the interest 1n the debate between the winners of these
tl,.,C,?gRy two contests, to be held on April twenty-fourth, 1S even greater.
K5-' rT'97 4 .
"i7't"9 Ixverythmg has been done by the faculty and the students to
V further the competency of the liureka lligh School debaters. The
formation of the Boys' Literary Society was the first manifestation of the interest
in debating' which is at the present time nearing a climax. The girls followed this
movement with a Debating and Dramatic Club: and then our principal arranged
for one or the other of these Societies to give a program, usually taking the form
of a debate, before the school every XYednesday.
Gradually a friendly rivalry has grown up between the two societies. Noth-
ing better could have happened. This rivalry has put life and animation into the
efforts of the debaters. To this spirit the success of the debate held on February
seventeenth, where the boys were arrayed against the girls on the question, "Re-
solved, 'llhat Men have done more for Civilization in the Last Hundred Years than
W'omen," is due. The decision was given to the boys.
'llhc debaters who are to represent the Eureka High School in the inter-
scholastic debate, "Resolved 'llhat all California State Officials Should be lflccted
by Non-Partisan Yote. the Same as the School and judiciary are Now Elected."
are. .Xlice Stewart, George Xlalters. and .lack Roberts, who were chosen after a
hotly contested debate among the seven students who were trying out, on March
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Y MAY twenty-first, nineteen hundred fifteen, the largest gradual--
ing class of the Eureka lligh School will leave their heloved Alina
Mater to enter the ranks of the vast arlny of .Xluinni. Many
ineinbers of our alumni have attained positions of honor and rc-
sponsihility, and though we have no definite Alumni Association,
the following are some of the prominent lnetnhers who have hecoine
successful in their chosen professions :-
The following are those who have gained success in the inedical and dental
Lloyd llryan, '02, Bl. D., is associated with Dr. Felt of this city.
Joseph XValsh, '05., ill. ll.. practicing physician of this city and graduate of
Cooper Medical College.
E. Robinson, '05, has dental offices in the Palnttag lluilding of this City.
Charles Tomlinson, D. D. S., 1900, graduate of Dental Department, .Xffiliated
Colleges, Lfniversity of California: dental offices in Georgeson liuilding, lfurelca.
Tim Callahan, lU0l, also has dental offices in this city, corner Fifth and If
Charles Cottrell, '03, practicing physician at Scotia, California.
Chester Younff, '01, M. ID., residing in San Francisco, California.
Eugene Falk, '0-l, ll. ll., practicing in Modesto, California.
Leslie Herrick, '08, M. D., practicing in San Francisco, California.
.Xlfrcd Dow Long, 1889, Nl. D., practicing in San Diego, California.
Philip Petch, '02, Ill. D., graduate of Cooper Medical College, and is now
practicing in San Francisco, California.
Wfalter lialdwin, '03, has gained prominence as a bone specialist and practices
in San Francisco, California.
Some of those who have gained prominence as lawyers are:
Clarence Coonan, '04, graduate of Stanford, is very successfully practicing
law in San Francisco.
Hans C, Nelson, '05, also a graduate of Stanford, is -Xssistant District .Xt-
torney of Humlxnldt County.
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Farnham Griffiths, '02, graduate of University of California, a winner of the
Cecil Rhodes Scholarship of Oxford, and a practicing lawyer of San Francisco.
Some who are successful as engineers are:
Harvey Shields, 1900, employed with Pacific Gas and Electric Company.
Herbert liell, '04, graduate of Stanford, and employed with the Oakland
Ralph l.lcCurdy, '07, electrical engineer, employed with a prominent firm in
Santa Cruz, California.
Clarence Young, '03, a graduate of Stanford, and now employed with Pacific
Light and Power Company, Portland, Oregon. A bulletin-issued in January by
the Company contained a fine picture of and an article written by him entitled,
"Resume of the Company's operations during l9l4."
Others who have become successful in their chosen vocations are:
Frank Georgeson, '06, architectural engineer in San Francisco.
Ernest llallard, '05, has very successfully writtenlscenarios for moving pic-
ture companies. '
Thomas Hine, '06, graduate of Stanford, a student in the Philosophical De-
partment at the University of llerlin, Germanyjand now assistant teacher of
Chemistry at the University of California.
Warreii G. Cooper, '09, graduate of Stanford University, Geologist and Min-
eralogist, now in Alaska.
Harry lfline, '06, local automobile agent, has opened offices in part of Vance
Garage Building, corner Fifth and C streets.
Edgar Nflfoodcock, '0-l, has recently been appointed assistant state mineralo-
This year seven members of the Alumni of the Eureka High School have
entered the matrimonial ranks:
Maude Chidester, '02, to Dudley Moulton of San Francisco.
Henry Stern, '08, to Marguerite Smith, '09, both of Eureka.
Alice Connick, '09, to Hugh Macjunkin, Oakland.
Roselle Chapman, '10, to Thomas P. Lamb, Oakland.
Elsie Chapman, '09, to Nllilliam Stell Easley, Redding.
Sarah McGillivray, 'l-l, to Kendall Porter, Eureka.
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farnbam Griffiths Gntertained
Farnham Griffiths was the guest of honor at a dinner l1eld at the Sequoia
Yacht Club this summer when he made his trip to Eureka to address the graduat-
ing class of 1914. It was given by the Class of 1902, of which he was a member.
After dinner many pleasant hours were spent discussing old times and exper-
Those present, were: Mr. Albee, Superintendent of Schools, Mrs. Cornish,
formerly Susie Pascoe, of Dunsmuirg Dr. Lloyd Bryan, Aaron Smith, Lettie
Kimball, Beatrice Rotermund, Alice Dinsmore, Katherine Acheson, Gertrude
Matthews, Mrs. Moulton, formerly Maude Chidester, and Farnham Griffiths.
The graduates of the Eureka High School number nearly five hundred. Many
of these are pursuing courses of study in institutions of higher education, others
have risen to positions of honor and responsibility, all remain loyal to their Alma
Mater, and regard the four years spent here as the rounds on the ladder by which
they attained the heights.
Following is a list of the later Alumni of the Eureka lligh School and their
location as nearly as can be ascertained:
Class of 1910.
Arthur McCurdy, University of California, Berkeley.
Nellie Dalton, Nazareth Convent, Eureka, Cal.
Myrtle Barnum, Mrs. Conant, Eureka, Cal.
Lloyd Georgeson. University of California, Berkeley
Fred Holmes, University of California, Berkeley.
Bernard Bartlett, Eureka, Cal.
Hazel Broderick, Mrs. Owen C. Coy, Berkeley, Cal.
Roselle Chapman, Mrs. Thomas P. Lamb, Oakland.
Vera Hinch, University of California, Berkeley.
Grace Quill, Teacher, Eureka, Cal.
Loretta Ryan, Teacher, Eureka, Cal.
Helen Sinclair, Teacher, Eureka, Cal.
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Stanley Sevier, Eureka Business College, Cal.
Joseph Moore, Eureka, Cal.
.Iessie Allard, University of California, Berkeley.
Eunice Watsoil, Teacher, Eureka, Cal.
VVillard Wliitney, Stanford, Palo Alto, Cal.
Elena Kimball, Stanford, Palo Alto, Cal.
Elizabeth McKeon, Nazareth Convent, Eureka, Cal.
Florence Madsen, Mrs. Frank Lyons, Stockton, Cal.
Lizzie Zimmerman, Teacher, Eureka, Cal.
Earl Kelly, University of California, Berkeley.
Muriel Barnard, San Francisco Normal, Cal.
Shirley Beckwith, Teacher, Fieldys Landing, Cal.
Floyd Bridges, Eureka, Cal.
Meryl Felt, University of California, Berkeley.
Marsh Hill, University of California, Berkeley.
Class of 1911.
Myrtle Tripp, Mrs. Cameron. Berkeley, Cal.
Bryan Epps, Eureka, Cal.
Nellie Vifilson, Eureka, Cal.
Vesta Heckman, Eureka, Cal.
Greta Heckman, Eureka, Cal,
Anne Monroe, Eureka, Cal.
Edith Drake, Eureka, Cal.
Mildred Hunter, Mrs. Tracy, Eureka, Cal.
Evelyn Parks, San Francisco, Cal.
Florence Simpson, Librarian, Eureka High School.
Nellie Quill, Instructor San Jose.Normal, Cal.
Eleanor Bryant, Mrs. Newman, Eureka, Cal.
Harry Beckwith, University of California, Berkeley.
Anna Schortgen, Teacher, Orleans, Cal.
john Sinclair, University of California, Berkeley.
lda Hermanson, Mrs. Vasco, Eureka, Cal.
Elizabeth Duprey, Mrs. Parkee, San Francisco, Cal.
Herbert Clattenburg, Stanford, Palo Alto, Cal.
Charles Watsoii, Cow Tester, Marin Co., Cal.
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Cloyd Gale, Bank of Eureka, Eureka. Cal.
Margaret Matthews, Stanford, Palo Alto, Cal.
Irene Looflxourrovv, Eureka, Cal.
john MacLean, Farm School, Davis, Cal.
Maurice Peterson, Eureka, Cal.
MacDougall Monroe, University of California.
Gerald Monroe, Eureka, Cal.
Frances Roberts, Teacher, Upper Mattole, Cal.
Leland Conniek, University of California, Berkeley.
Helen McMillan, Simms College, Boston, Mass.
Ethel Jennings, Teacher, Ferndale, Cal.
Class of 1912.
Fern Loofbourrow, Eureka, Cal.
Yira Georgeson, University of California, Berkeley.
Vallerie Sinclair, Business College, Eureka, Cal.
Illah Bryan, Teacher, Red Bluff, Cal.
Agnes Dick, Eureka, Cal.
Pearl McCurdy, Teacher, Shively, Cal.
Ward Hill, Teacher, Eureka, Cal.
Muriel Hodgson, Bookkeeper, Eureka, Cal.
Florence Buchanan, Teacher, Scotia, Cal.
Stella Schortgen, San Francisco, Cal.
Vera Balm, Eureka, Cal.
Hazel Nesman, Eureka, Cal.
Ruth Hill, Areata Normal, Cal.
Lela Parks, San Francisco, Cal.
Ethel Fraser, Eureka, Cal.
VVilda Brown, Eureka. Cal.
Marian Carson, Eureka, Cal.
Elma Broderick, Teacher, Samoa, Cal.
Beryl Christie, Stenographer, Eureka, Cal.
lda Trott, Eureka, Cal.
Rose Gyselaar, Eureka, Cal.
Eleanor McKay, Bookkeeper, Eureka, Cal.
Irving Allard, First National Bank, Eureka, Cal.
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VVilliam Lalleau, Eureka, Cal.
Lea VVeaver, San Francisco Cal.
Class of 1913.
Ernest Sevier, Eureka, Cal.
Percy Quinn, Eureka, Cal.
Frances Pierce, Eureka, Cal.
Leland Copeland, Eureka, Cal.
Harlene Copsey, Mrs. llorel, Eureka, Cal.
Thomasina 'llomlinson, Los Angeles Normal, Cal.
Karen llolmes, Normal, .-Xrcata, Cal.
Effie Blancval, Mrs. Hemphill, Eureka. Cal.
Susan Fitzell, Chico Normal, Cal.
Lucy Matthews, QDeceasedj.
Evadne llaliday, San jose Normal. Cal.
Mildred Foster, Eureka, Cal.
Bertha Crogan, Nazareth Convent, Eureka, Cal.
Francis Long, Affiliated Colleges, San Francisco, Cal.
Elvina Ottmer, Eureka, Cal.
Lulu Schoeneman, San Francisco Normal, Cal.
Patricia llrown, University of California, llerkeley.
Milton Connick, Bookkeeper, Eureka, Cal.
Zelma Conant, Arcata Normal, Cal.
A Margaret llottinger, San Francisco Normal, Cal.
Alice VVaas, San jose Normal, Cal.
Ethel Ohman, Arcata Normal, Cal.
Irving Fulton, University of California, llerkeley.
VVebster Parker, University of California, llerkeley.
Helen Kramer, Eureka, Cal.
Harold Quinn, Medical College, Philadelphia, l'a.
Nina Lampella, San Francisco Normal, Cal.
liruce Clark, University of California, llerkeley.
Alice Gale. Arcata Normal, Cal.
Ellen Knudson, Arcata Normal, Cal.
Andrew McCann, University Farm School, Davis, Cal.
Agnes llorg, Art School, llerkeley. Cal.
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XYinifred lilepper, University of California, llerkeley.
Dexter Layton, Auguascalieutes, Arizona.
Katherine llrown. Business College, Eureka. Cal.
Lenore Lehmanowsky, Coquille, Oregon.
Curtis Haw, Eureka, Cal.
Merle lliggins, Eureka, Cal.
Mae Maxwell, Nurse, Sequoia llospital, Eureka, Cal.
Class of 191-l.
Carl XVright, Eureka, Cal.
llattie linudson, Eureka, Cal.
Olga Nordquist, Arcata Normal, Cal.
Caroline Conniek, San -lose Normal, Cal.
Emily NeCurdy, San jose Normal, Cal.
XVillian1 Cook, San Francisco, Cal.
Florence Campbell, Eureka. Cal.
Lucille llallard, Eureka, Cal.
Cyril Cairns, Eureka, Cal.
Yerna llryan, Shively, Cal.
Clarence Lord, Eureka, Cal.
Gladys Tower, Post Graduate, Eureka lligh School, Eureka, Cal
Etta Melntosh, Areata Normal, Cal.
Ernest Shaw, Arcata Normal, Cal.
Mildred Gale, Areata Normal, Cal.
Elinor Freeman, San .jose Normal, Cal.
Starr Hamilton, University Farm School, Davis, Cal.
Ethel VVrig'ley, San jose Normal, Cal. ,
Katherine llartin, Post Graduate, Eureka lligh School.
Sara MeGillivray, Mrs. Porter, Eureka, Cal.
Ilarold Lee, University of California. lierkeley.
Leighton XN'oodcock, Eureka Cal.
Doris llaw, Eureka, Cal.
joseph Lane, Eureka, Cal.
George Gunderson, llerkeley, Cal.
Caroline Beckwith, Eureka, Cal.
Glen Timmons, Lfniversity of California, Berkeley.
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Dea VVitherell, San Francisco Normal, Cal.
Leona Acorn, Arcata Normal, Cal.
Carl Ileinriei, Eureka, Cal.
Grace llarnes, Eureka, Cal.
Margueritte Gossi. San Jose Normal, Cal.
Amelia Christie, San jose Normal, Cal.
Mitchell Irons, Arcata Normal, Cal.
Clara llamaan, Arcata Normal. Cal.
Arla Gerkcy, San jose Normal, Cal. '
Margaret I lansen, flleceasecll.
Irene Kay. Stenographer, Eureka, Cal.
Miriam Fraser, Arcata Normal, Cal.
George Smith, Eureka. Cal.
Ralph Shields, Post Graduate, Eureka High School.
Cecil Connick, Eureka, Cal.
Eleanor Q'Donnell, Los Angeles Normal, Cal.
Verna Merkey. San Jose Normal, Cal.
Clara llenhow, Teacher, Eureka, Cal.
Mary Esther Hamilton, University of California, Berkeley.
Muriel MacFarlane, Post Graduate, Eureka High School, Cal
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1 ' 54 HE clubs and organizations of the Eureka lligh School have proved
3 i' i a great benefit to the student body. They have not only fostered
'E'-'Sw interest in activities, which have been along literary, dramatic
and social lines, but they have done much to develop school spirit
by bringing the individual students i11to closer touch, giving them
l LQLQY , common interest outside of the regular routine of the classroom,
discouraging petty jealousies and furnishing incentives to friendly rivalry.
'Che Gazecutive Committee
Under the provisions of the New Constitution the Executive Committee has
become the strongest body in the school. The committee consists of a member
of the Faculty, the President, Secretary and Treasurer of the Student Body and
a representative from each class. ,
This committee has absolute control of all money matters concerning the
school. It also has numerous other duties such as the choosing of a manager for
the Annual Paper.
The members of the committee are:
Chairman .......................................,,..........................,......... .............. L esl1e Langford
Secretary ..........................,.......,...,............................... .........,. H elen Melendy
Treasurer ............. .......,.,...... E llis Harmon
Senior A .........,.. ..................... L loyd McCoy
Senior B .............. .......... H oward Mclendy
junior A ........... ,............. D onald Philips
junior B ......,....,,,......,. ......,...........,..... D enzil Wood
Sophomore A ........ ...........,.....,............... I ohn XVahl
Sophomore B ........,. ........,..... t Sreta Bohmansson
Freshman A ,..... ..........,,,.,.......... J cssie Jackson
Freshman R ........,..................,,................,...........................,,.....,................,,,........,.. Henry McCurdy
Faculty Member ................,...................................,........,.............,........ Miss Edith McGeorge
'Che Boys' Literary Society
A new and interesting feature added to the Eureka High School was the
organizing of a Boys' Literary Society with the assistance of Mr. Moore. This
society meets at the high school every Monday evening and Thursday afternoon.
The purpose of the society is to encourage Debating and Public Speaking.
Great things are expected from the literary societies. The Eureka High
,School debating team will probably be7gJicked from them. Time has been set
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aside every Wednesday afternoon for the students to listen to the interesting pro-
grams rendered by the societies. Something along the line of spirited Debates
and Mock Trials generally make up the literary program, which are always great-
ly appreciated by the students.
The officers of the society are:
President, George lValtersg Secretary and Treasurer, Malcolm Kildaleg Ser-
geant at Arms, Chester Connick.
'Che German Club
:X number of the students from Miss MeGeorge's German classes, with sev-
eral others interested in German, met in the Assembly Hall at the High School
on October 14, 1914. and organized a German Club. The meetings are held the
first and third lN'ednesdays of every month. Interesting German programs are
the features. Social evenings are held occasionally, the first given by Mrs.
Schulze, while Miss McGeorge gave a German Christmas party.
The officers for the first term were: President, L. McCoy, Vice-President,
C. Monrocg Secretary and Treasurer, Grace Schulze. The officers for the second
term are: President, G. Nilsen: Yice-President. Marie Farley: Secretary and
Treasurer, M. Kildale.
'Che Parent-Ceacbers' Hssociation
The Parent-Teachers' Association of the Eureka High School, organized
some years ago, has proved a great benefit to the school. The purpose of the
Association, as the name implies, is to establish co-operation between teachers
and parents in regard to High School affairs. lt meets once a month in the As-
sembly Room at the High School when interesting programs are rendered. To
one of these, the student body as a whole was invited, to another, the girls only.
At each, papers bearing directly upon the problems of the school were read. It
is a mark of success, that the mothers impressed their audiences.
Mrs. McDonald is President of the organization: Mrs. Carbray, Vice-Presi-
dentg Miss Eleanor Henry, Secretary, and Mrs. Hamilton, Treasurer.
Che Girls' Debating and Dramatic Society
Towards the latter part of the first semester, some of the girls of the Eureka
High School met and formed a Debating and Dramatic Society. Programs con-
sisting of debates, speeches, and farces, are given before the school on alternate
Miss Alice Stewart was elected President, Miss Ethel Urquhart, VicefPresi-
dent, Miss Agnes Hansen, Secretary and Treasurer, and Miss Esther Hansen,
Ieslie Langford Helen Mele-ndy
Ellis Harmon George Nilsen
Margaret Young Donald Holcomb
A decided change has ennie
about in our Student llndy
meetings this year. The stu-
dents are beginning to shun'
the right spirit in getting he-
hind student body movements,
snmetliing' which Eureka lligh
Sehool has lacked in years
Owing' to the fact that all
the students eonlcl not attend
the meetings after sehuul,
time is now taken for the
meetings during' seliuul hours.
between the sixth and seventh
This ehange has been for
the better, since all the stu-
dents can now he present and
the president is assured that he
has the suppurt of the whwle
The must important business
to come before this yea1"s
Student llody was the adnp-
tiun of a new and more effici-
ent Cnnstitntiun. This has
given hone and sinew to nur
organizations. lts principal
feature was the inauguration
of student dues. assessed
through the lfstimation Cum-
niittee, hy means of which we
are ahle to guarantee financial
support to our undertakings
at It reasunahle rate. This niwve
has resulted in business effici-
This year's officers are:
l'resident, Leslie l,angford:
Yice - Vresiclent. Margaret
Yming: Secretary. 'Helen
Klelendy: Treasurer, lfllis
I larninn 1 Sergeant-at-Arms.
George Nilsen: Athletic Miln-
'w'er, Donald llolemnb.
Shortly after the German Club was started the Spanish Club, Los Charlo-
dores. composed of members of Miss llenry's Spanish classes. was organized.
The meetings are held the second and fourth Wcfcliiesdztys of every month at the
homes of the different members. The committee in charge selects a program
entirely in Spanish. Spanish games are also played. The members show great
interest in the cluh, and it has proved very successful.
The office of President is ably filled by Yern Langford. while the Secretary
and the 'llreasurer are Doris Smith and llelen Melendy.
at will esp lui ti
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Senior A Class Officers.
I'FCSifICllt .......................V...,.....,...,..,.,. ..........,.......,......................,,,............. .................., I 2 llis llarnion
Vice I'resident ..................,,.,,.,.,,,,.,...,....,,,,.,,... ....... A... ....,..... ..,,.,.... K I a r garet Young
Secretary and Treasurer ,,.....,, ..,....,...... I Doris Sinclair
Executive Representative ,...,...... .4w,,..., I .loyd McCoy
Sergeant-at-Arms ..ii,...,,i,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,i,,,,,,4..i,,,.,,i,ii ,,..,A,,, ,,,,,,,,, X ' e rn Langford
Class Adviser ...............,,.,,....,,,,. r,......,.......,.,..,.,......,i,,,,,,,,iii. ,,,,,,,,,i,.i,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,i,,,4i4,ii N I r, Nelson
Class CUIOI' ..,......... 4. ,,.....,,...., ..............,., ......., O l cl Gold and Persian lllue
CIZISS fl0WCl' .,.......,, ..., ..................,.......,..........,.....,,...................' X mericau lleauty Rose
. Senior Il Class Officers.
President ..,......,,..,...,....,..........., ,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,., ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.ii,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
Vice 'President ..........,......,.....c..... .........,.,.......,........ ,...........i..,i.. ,
Secretary and Treasurer ..... .....
Executive Representative ...., .
Sergeant-at-A rms .i.i...,.. ...,...,,.. .......i,,...,.........,..,...
Class Adviser ,..,.,.,.,.... ........,.. ,..,,.......,,.,....,,,...............,
Class color ............,.. I .cc.,,,.,.,,.,.....,,......................ic..........,,t4, .
Class flower .,......., .....,..,..,.,,,,..,..........,...,....c........,..............,i.,..
junior A Class Officers,
President ......,..,..,, ..,, .,.,,,, ..,...,..,.,.,,.,... ........ . I . , tii..... tt,,,,.i ......ci,,.ct Y I I I
Yice President ......,.,......... ,,.,,,.ii,i.........,,,,,,..,..,,.i,,,.ii....i..ii,.ii,.,,,,,,,,
Secretary and Treasurer ..i.r.i..
Sergeant-at-Arms , ..., .,......,,.,,,. ..,. ........,.,...,..,...,. .
Class Adviser ..............,,,,..... ,... ............,..........,,,,,.i.........
Class color ,,,..,,,,,, ii,, i.,.i..... .,...,.,,....,.i.i................ii................
Class flower ,....,..... ...,..,.....,.....,...........,..,...........,..,..,.,...,,.,,,........,..
Junior I3 Class Office,
President ........,.,,...,.,,.,..,.,......... ........................,............. ..........44...............
......,Zoea il lodgson
,Purple and Gold
XYl1ite and Green
. .,........,...,.,.. Carnation
Vice President .....................,...,,,...4........................., ........,........... ........... C l ara Johnston
Secretary and Treasurer ...,,,.., ...... C larissa Foster
Executive Representative ,,,.,., ,,,,,,...,,,,,...........,,.. ...,....... D e nzil Wood
Class Adviser ,......i.,....,........,....,.., ...,,....,.,.,....................,.... ,,.,..,....,,.,..,. IN I iss Achesorl
Class Color ,,AA,A,i.,, ..,,,,......,.,,,.,..,......i.,... ...,...i....,, O l d Rose and Gold
Class flower .....,...t.. .........,..,,........... ,...,........,,, C a lifornia Poppy
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Sophomore A Class Officers.
Vrersiflellt ,,,.,........,,.........,...,,.,....,..........................,......,,,..,.,....,,...,.............,.,..........,.,... Hnsted lleinrici
Vice President ,.,............4.,............,.,,, ..,.,..........
Secretary and Treasurer .......... ............ N felvin Sanders
Executive Representative .,......,........,....,,.............., .,....,,,..,......,, .I ohn VVahl
Class Adviser .......,. .,w,,,,ew..... . ,,,.......... ,w,e,e,w,e... ,,e,A,,,,.,,,.,,.A.. ..... ,,eA.. B I i s s Metleorge
Class color ...,,,. .,..,,.....,.,,.,,......,....,.,..,,.,. ....,,,.,, l V ,ink and Green
Class flower .,.,.,.... ...,,,.....,.. .,.......,...,.......,.,,,,................. ,.......... L a 1 france Rose
Sophomore li Class Officers.
President ......Y,,.,,...,,,,,,,,...,.......,.....................,w,...,,,,,,.,......,............,.....,,,,..... ........,.........., l ,age Cutten
Vice 'President ....w,...,..,.,.,.,.....,.,, ...,, . ..l3rewer Peterson
Secretary and 'llreasurer ...... .....,,.. ............... R a lph Smith
Executive Representative .......,.
Class Adviser ,,.., ,,,,...,..,,.,,,................,...,, ,........,,,.,, ..,,,,,............,,,,......t..........,,,,,.,.. K I 1 ss XX etzel
1 Freshman A Class Officers.
President .ti,e....,,.,...........,i.i,,.......ii.......,.,.,,,,.. ....4.......Y.. .,,.......i......,.,,... ,......... G e c urge VValdner
Yiee President ,,,i,.i....,..,,,,,,i..,e,e,iA.. .............. X Yalter jones
Secretary and Treasurer
Executive Representative ......,,,
Class Adivser w,,,.....a.e..........C,........,............................... .....,,,,...,,.... .
Freshman ll Class Officers.
President .......,,............,.......,,,.,,,........... ,,,,,,,...,,.. i....., ,,,,, A,,tii..,.,i........,.,.......
. , .
Vice l resident ,,,.,,.....,.,.,,........,.,..,, ,.... ,
Secretary and 'llreasurer
Class Adviser .........,,,,,,,,,......,,,,,,
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' "fo, Q 'N HE Eureka High School makes no exception to the fascinating wiles
nf ,fa . . .
of dramaties. The first playlet to be given before the school was
l X '1 - ,, . .. . ,
a farce called The Shakespeare Club, presented bv the Girls
N . . '
Jfgllgllfl ' Dramatic Society.
View H - - V
l fe Y ,J Ihe next event of nnportance in the dramatic world of the
High School was the selection of the annual school play, which
is to be the comedy, "Going Some," adapted by Charles ll. Nelson from Rex
l1eaeh's story "Going Some." This play is a farce comedy, the action of which
hinges upon the situation in which il. W'allingford Speed and his trainer, Larry
Glass, find themselves as a result of Speeds inadvertent conversation with llelen
lllake. .Xt -lack Chapiu's ranch in New Mexico, .lean Chapin is entertaining at
a house-party, to which she has invited Speed and Culver Covington of Yale and
lierkeley Fresno of Stanford. Helen lilake was originally invited on account of
Fresno, but when they did not "hit it off," Speed was asked in order to force
Ilelen's preference. Roberta Keaps, a widow, is acting as chaperone.
About this time the ranch is depressed on account of a phonograph that
Chapin's men have lost to the Centipede Ranch. llumpy -Ice was the cause. lle
represented the "Flying Heart" against Skinner, the Centipede cook, and lost.
llefore the arrival of Speed and Covington, llelen, believing in all Mr.
Speed's talk. has promised the cowboys that her friend will run for them, and
Speed, upon his arrival, finds himself heralded as the intercollegiate champion.
Speed undertakes the race, hoping that Culver will arrive and run for him. llut
Mrs. Keap, who is engaged to Covington. is also engaged to Chapin. For her
sake, Covington must not comeg for Speeds life he must.
llowever. Covington does come. with a broken toe, but he is also engaged
to Helen Blake as well as to Mrs. Keap. Speed explains away their difficulties,
but has to run the race himself. 'He wins-another frame-up.
The students answered the coach's appeal for tryouts with such spirit that
the cast committee
which is as follows:
Il Ill lv
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Ill ll' iw:1w""'f .ll ll 'l"'lwv ll lll
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were able to select the best material
Helen l-llake ....,.,...... ,,...
Roberta Keap ,..,l ..,.w...
-lean Chapin ,..l, ,,,...l,,l. ,llll
M ariedetta ........................,,,.,,....,,.....,
Larry Glass ....,,...,...................
llerkeley Fresno .......,,..,
Q arara .........,,,,,.....,........
Joy, the Chink .,...,,,,,i
Jack Chapin ,,..,.....
Bill Stover ,,,,,,... ,
Co wbm my S ..,.,.... ,...
obtainable for the 1
.,.....,......Xlark llelendy, Carleton Nliells, Claire Griffiths
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N MUSIC, Eureka has been even more behind times than her sister
,-QQ schools about the state. ln some of them small hands and or-
f NW chestras have obtained, but music as an institution has been slow
in developing. Pupils, receiving no credit for their long hours of
4336 l practicing, lose interest. and compulsory practice under such con-
ditions, cannot succeed. Credit for music has solved the problem.
Until this year, Eureka has not had a department of Music. However, the
movement was started by Mr. Wood, a faculty member, and Mr. Mundy, a vol-
unteer in the service of the school, at the beginning of last year.
Enthusiasm on the part of the students induced the lioard of Education to
consider the appointment of a man with ability in music to the faculty. This
brought Illr. H. Frazee among' us. The students responded to his call, and suc-
cess has attended every effort. XVith the facilities of the new building' and inter-
est as it is, we have every right to look forward to a music department second
to none in the state.
l iff' -t
, f Y l
The Mandolin Club was organized shortly after the first of the year. As
a result of frequent practices, rapid progress has been made. lts appearances
have been frequent and successful. The players are all girls, most of them also
The following' are the members:
lilanche XYitherell, Marie lleasman, Minnie l'etty, Eleanor Dickson, Clair
Georgeson, Dorothea llill, Mabel Allard, llelen jewett.
Doris Sinclair, llazel lfmont, Florence llitcheock.
l'robably the hest of our various organizations is our orchestra. lt was
started at the first of tl1e year with a sinall, unlmalaneetl nuinber of players. ,Xsv
the vacant places are being fillerl a balance of instrumentation is becoming' more
ancl more apparent. The school bought two large basses. as well as many other
accontreinents, ancl a symphony orchestra is a matter of no distant tlate. The
orchestra, to which girls as well as lxoys are aclniittetl, is concluetecl strictly on a
systematic basis. There are regular hours of practice. with crerlit given for the
work. Public appearances have niet with nnvariahle success.
The following' are the players:
liempton llunter, Lottie llarlulull, lfrank Donahue, Erlwarrl Nagle-y. llarolrl
Macllonalcl. Margaret XYatson, llolcley Lampela. Francis llainilton, Esther
XYahancla, Zella Langfortl, Donalrl Philips, Ruskin Ilolnnansson. Eclwarcl Eng'-
stroni, Vifellesley Hill, Helen jewett. Annie Peterson.
Cl,.XRlNE'llS. Arthur Renicll, Joe Ilarkrlull.
CORXETS. 1Xnshelin Reinell, Xtilliain Sinclair. Drury Falk.
FLUTE. Eli llarkdnll.
'FROM IK JXES. llustecl l leinrici. llryan Sanclers.
,BASES . Melvin Sanders. George Xlfalclner.
PIANO. Dorothy Lea.
DRUMS. llryan Maelionalcl.
DIRECTOR. Mr. llollancl Frazee.
The band was organized a short time after the opening of school, by Mr.
IFrazee, with the help of a few who were interested in that line of work. At
first it was tedious to go through rehearsals but in a short time new players sprang
up in every corner and it was not long before a full sized band was under way,
with regular hours for practice. It seems wonderful that so much progress has
been made when it is recalled that some of the boys had never handled a horn
until a few months ago. The appearance of a brass band marks an epoch in our
history. NYe look forward eagerly to their public entertainments.
The following are the players:
Arthur Remell, Joe Barkdull, liinar Lubeck, Eli llarkdull, Robert Watson.
Anshelm Remell, Vlfilliam Sinclair, Malcolm Kildale, Drury Falk, James
Shaw, Milton Neilson.
Jack VVahl, Fred Nelson, Mark Folkes, Wesley VVahl.
Husted Heinrici, Bryan Sanders, Desmond Case, Ralph NValtcrs.
Melvin Sanders, Norman Gibbs. Ellis Harmon.
Bryan MacDonald, Austin Corbett.
.D 5 la
EXE H E E S i!
fs I, T HAS been indeed a pleasure to read the exchanges that have been
i f sent us from the various schools. And there have been so many
If good points about them that we feel inclined rather to praise than
1 to criticize. Not' all of them have the same good points, but all
have some good points, and some of them are certainly very
. .Q ,Q nearly perfect. High quality of paper, splendid illustrations, at-
tractive arrangement of the departments, and general neatness have been striking
features of many of the papers, and a few of them are splendidly printed. Some
of the others, probably because of lack of finance, have evidently spent less in
the production of the paper, but still have produced creditable results. And We
suspect that some have had to be content with somewhat limited printing equip-
ment in order to have their paper printed at home,-for which they ought to be
given credit rather than blame. We might make the suggestion, however, that
under these circumstances it is wise to limit the illustrationsand make tl1e display
as simple as possible.
Attractiveness is an important feature, for it helps to sell the paper, as well
as insuring it a careful reading. lint it is only one of the things to be striven for.
The real measure of the paper is its literary merit. And we suggest that nearly
all the papers we have had the pleasure of looking over might easily be improved
by more care in tl1e selection of the contents, and that a higher standard of literary
merit should be demanded of the contributors. I
Vlfe like the idea of a distinguishing head for the various departments, so
that there is less confusion in finding the department sought. And we think that
some improvement might be made in the arrangement of the departments as to
order, so that, as nearly as possible, the matter will come in its logical sequence.
A glaring fault common to many of the papers is the poetry. Much of it is
not only faulty as to rhyme and meter but lacks even sufficient poetic idea or
sentiment to warrant its publication. Wlhatever else is demanded, these "mute,
inglorious Miltonsu should be required to make their poetic effusions line up with
the technical standards in meter and rhyme.
!,iIt'lfif' ,-'Iliit.farl!lIIl lllll' E "ll mrflulllmui-1 .rl'l!'E'l"llllil
.iWll'l1illlii'll"Ii infill' iii ll I i l I Milli I iM""'lfI ll K Milli! ii
The drawings, also, could be improved very easily in a large number of the
papers, and we feel that more should be demanded of the artists, and if there
are no students with reasonable ability in that line, the cartoons should be omit-
ted. XVhere they are good they add greatly to the charm of the paper. And in
the class portraits, too, it should be remembered that the portrait depends upon
the photograph, and neither the engraver nor the printer can make a better picture
than the photograph furnished. These portraits, more than any other one thing,
make the paper valuable to the student.
Advertising should be dignified, and it brings as good results to the advera
tiser when placed in an advertising section as when scattered through the paper,
and it certainly makes a neater appearance when placed by itself.
VVe wish to acknowledge the receipt of the following exchanges:
The Acorn, Alameda County, California.
The Alpha, Oroville, California.
Delphic Echoes, Dinuba, California.
The Progress, Oleander, California.
Cardinal and Black, Lakeport, California.
The Sycamore, Modesto, California.
Pine Crest, Summerville, California.
The Junior Annual, Ukiah, California.
Golden Blue, Maxwell, California.
The Polygraph, junior Number, Riverside, California.
The Polygraph, Senior Number, Riverside, California.
The Nautilus, VVaterville, Maine.
Dictum Est, Red Bluff, California.
Oracle, jacksonville, Florida.
The Skull, Calaveras County, California.
Agricola, Davis, California.
The Dawn, Esparto, California.
The Oasis, Imperial, California.
The Siskiyou Nugget, Etna Mills, California.
The Tattler, Ithaca, N. Y.
Mezclah, Fairfield, California.
The Advance, Arcata, California.
The Tiger, San Francisco, California.
The Beacon, Detroit, Michigan.
VVhite and Gold, Siskiyou County, California.
P. I. H. S. Flyer, Presque Isle, N. Y.
Guard and Tackle, Stockton, California.
The Oak, Washington School, Berkeley, California.
The Girls' High School journal, San Francisco, California.
Olive and Gold, Santa Barbara, California.
i1 2 i
'liliwil ,rfinsr4lI"'iiMliilll lllll' iq' lllll""'l5"l'f'111inn 1 f'1Vlff4l"ll1
iilviifWrpff"Il1ul lr ,Vile al mm ml 1 4fl"1HHll'1l1Il'l1lqmH,HWm,,rIl
'iliiT'rI,'1l'Ilg 1luf . !lT'wIll,I'I'l
freshman Reception, November 6, '14
The first event of the fall term was the Freshman Reception, November 6th.
The High School was decorated with festoons of red and green crepe paper. The
Fresh ones were distinguished by green stickers on their faces, and afforded the
principal amusement. At the close of the evening the Freshies were partially
consoled for their mistreatment by an ample supply of cornucopias.
'Crack Meet Dance, October 17, '14
The evening after the Track Meet, October seventeenth, the students of
Eureka High School were guests of Ferndale High at a dance in Roberts llall.
A large number of the Eureka students and several members of the Faculty were
in attendance. The success of the evening may be inferred from the lateness of
German Club Social, November 27, '14
On the evening of November twenty-seventh, the members of the German
Club were entertained at the home of Frau Schulze, The members of the club
showed their true German spirit in playing several German games and especially
in their appreciation of the German refreshments.
Basket Ball and 'Crack Ceam, December 12, '14
The Basket Ball girls and the Track boys were entertained at Sequoia Tav-
ern by Mr. jones of the High School Faculty, December twelfth. VVith the best
of music and delicious punch, this was one of the most successful dances of the
Year- " """rw.,,
Hlumni Dance, December 18, '14
The Alumni of Eureka High School were the guests of the students at a
dance in Eagles' Hall, December eighteenth. The committee of Seniors who were
in charge spared no efforts in making this dance the most successful event of the
ri' Minn: Ill' "ll Illllillu Will
ll! -1 r!llllIlI'lH,'i illm'llll!'ye i'll'lli
lii ,Ir'f 'i ll" .tml HIP ' 'lx'"'ffmIiq.,myilllllulswmsuun11'Pl'
'Nl''51-ii..frffl1ff""m1l' I ' 'xpwmlliillllli'flflnffulllllllillllli
German Christmas Party, December 21, '14
On the evening of December twenty-first. the German Club of the Eureka
High SCl100l was entertained at the home of Fraulein McGeorge. A large tree
stood in one corner of the room loaded with gifts. which were presented to each
member of the club by "Santy." Everyone spoke in German and a number uf
German Christmas songs were sung.
G. I. Boys' Dance, january 2, '15
XVhile the G. I. lioys are not directly a part of the High School. the dance
given by them at Loheide's Hall. january second, deserves special mention in this
Society column, as invitations were extended to a large number of High School
students and Alumni. The walls were lined with pennants while from the four
corners of the hall were hung festoons of blue and white streamers, representing
the club colors. In the center was hung a large lantern with the letters G. I. on
it. The boys deserve credit for their hospitable manner of entertaining.
freshman Reception, january 22, '15
The Christmas Freshmen were duly initiated into Eureka High School on
the evening of January twenty-second. The reception was in the form of a dis-
trict school, made up of the Freshies, who were questioned by their teacher and
the Board of Education. To further emphasize the rustic idea, stick candy and
popcorn were passed around at the close of "The School."
Sophomore H. at Bome, february 13, '15
On the evening of February thirteenth a reception was given by the Sopho-
more A. Class. Invitations were extended to a number of their friends and a most
enjoyable evening was spent. Old E. H. S. was hardly recognizable in the banks
of greens and streamers of pink and green crepe paper. A unique program was
rendered by several members of the class and light refreshments were served by
several girls of the Freshman Class.
G L ,
' " -.11!..' ' U
- -'Q 135'-' - - it-,ef 1.
T lll F E? A
Sc ltoof i , TQ f l
F 'J J
URIXG the past year student body meetings have been held be-
0 "N tween the sixth and seventh periods. This insures tl1e presence
uw L6 of all the students at meetings which greatly concern them. All
' " ' , programs, too. occur during these general assembhes.
In September the high school was enlivened by the merry
troupe of young folks from the Des Moines Home in VVashington.
Fhese tiny tots had a great deal of unusual talent of which any organization
would be proud. Eureka lligh made quite an impression on one of the little boys
who was visiting Miss Wetzel in the domestic science department. Miss Vtfetzel
voiced her intention of ordering chickens for the following day, when Alfred
spoke up: "You've got more chickens in the school now than you need. XYhy
order any more ?"
VVe are very fortunate this year, to welcome nine new faculty members who
are devoted to their work, and in turn are greatly respected by the students.
:S S ,Q
The cooking class has been serving a limited number of students with
dainty and enticing luncheons each noon, Their progress cannot be commended
too much. and it is only regrettable that the work cannot be more extensive.
A number of unusually merry affairs took place in October in anticipation
of the track meet. Yell Leader Campbell deserves great praise in promoting
such a general good spirit throughout the school.
A candy sale was held the week before track meet under the management of
the cooking class. The funds were used to transport the band boys to the meet,
and the cause was unanimously supported.
A large rally was held at South Park for the tryouts in October. A long
procession headed by the band drew from the public an overwhelming sensation
of approval and encouragement in thus supporting their track men.
Friday afternoon before track meet in the high school auditorium there was
held one of the most spirited rallies of the season. A fine decorating scheme was
carried out and a very enjoyable program was arranged.
XYednesday evening before track meet a bonfire rally was held on the high
school campus. Speeches were given by track men and coaches, following which
the band led a procession through the streets advertising the coming meet.
To celebrate the great victory all the Eurekans in Ferndale held an impromptu
banquet at the Ivanhoe Hotel in Ferndale on the evening following the track
meet. Speeches were made by many prominent students, which occupied the
time until the opening of the dance.
wx", ,W.ii.mm llll' E .ull mylunilgewt, .l'i!riIilJ:U1
Illum11'nuurullnawW' fl pg A 4 V 1ll','H tluwullfrlzfm . in ,nl
The Parent-Teachers' Association held a cafeteria on December -lth, which
was a splendid success. It was during the rainy season and a large number of
students enjoyed a warm luncheon, and all-round good time at noon.
Miss Clark states, evidently from experience, that tl1e Armenians are a very
dishonest people, books and supplies being very insecure in their vinicity. Thanks
to Mr. Neighbors untiring efforts, all Armenians have been eliminated from the
Eureka High School.
Romaine Wallace, a student of the Eureka lligh School, had a several months'
trip to Europe during the early part of the term, returning shortly before Christ-
mas to resume her studies. XVhile in Europe. Miss lVallace experienced some
of the terrible thrills of the war.
The Hanalei wreck took from our midst Warreii Merritt, whose father was
a victim of the terrible disaster. VVarren is now in Sausalito with his mother.
Frank Denham left us early in the term to take a couple of months' trip
in Panama. On his return, Mr. Denham stated the conditions around Panama
City and near the canal, very enjoyable, although a trifle too warm.
Ruth and Evans Vlfinning, who came to ns from Chico early in the term,
have proved lively members in school activities.
Frank and Austin O'l3ricn left Eureka for Fortuna during the Christmas
vacation, where they entered the Fortuna High School.
During the December vacation several of the teachers left for the South to
spend Christmas at home. Among these were the Misses Clark, Henry, and
Heeney, and Mr. jones.
In November a new constitution and by-laws to govern the workings of the
student body were accepted, after being amended to produce tl1e most advantage-
ln February the Jefferson School held a Lincoln Day program in the high
school auditorium. All who attended reported a very enjoyable evening.
F- " "it " 'frm
Records of Crack
W CJR. T11 li third consecutive ylear lflureka won the Soule Qup on the
lternclale Track, October 11, 1914. the final .score standing 65 2X3
for liureka, 41 for lterndale, and fm 1X3 for lfortuna. The weather
for a week before the meet was stormy, and as the track was in
a heavy condition only two records were made. One was by
Carlton XYells, who put the 1.2-pound shot -15 feet 11 inches,
breaking' the former record by 2 feet lk inches, The other was by Xormau
Gibbs, who ran a mile in 5:26 2, 5.
All the athletes entered did justice to their team, but the work of some de-
serves special mention. XYells secured first place in all five of the events in which
he entered. Captain Langford uf lfureka secured two first places and two second
places for the team. For his first year out. Gibbs made a splendid showing. llc
secured a county record in the mile and second place in the halt' mile.
Although a powerful factor in helping the boys win was the presence of the
school band, and about 150 rooters who came in two auto trucks, credit in no
small measure must be extended to our coach, Mr. Jones. llis coaching made
itself apparent even before the interclass meet which determined who would rep-
resent Eureka. 94
Left tn Right-fC. Olsen. H. Mn-lcnl.: 'Q l-lilk. N. Gihlms. D Holcomb. I.. Innigfwn-al. 12. Xklillcrs.
V. Langford. IJ. Phillip:-L, B, Phillips. E. Harmon
Mile 1'llll--GllJlJS,Ell1'C'lC21, firstg Olsen, lfurcka, sccunml: King, lfci
lhircl. limo 5:26 3 5.
50-yarcl flash-VVclls, lCl1l'0li2l, first: Pryor, lfnrtnna, sccmnlg XX'z1l1t-rs, lin-
rclqzt, third. Tiinc, 5 3f5. '
100-yzirfl flash-VVclfls, l':lll'L'liZl, first: l,,?11lg'fO1'il, lillflllill, soulful:
lfcrnmlalc. third. Timo 10 AWS.
Iligh blinnp-l linclley, lfwiiflzxlc, first: ROflClllJC1'g'Cl', l"m't11n:i, scclnnl:
linrckzi, llcacom, Fortuna.. :xml Klclcncly, linrcka, tied for thirfl. llcigght
220-yarcl clzisli-llclls, l':lll'l'li1l. first: l,angfo1'cl, P:lll'Cli2l, sccmnl:
. . . ,-
lfcrnclzllc, tlnrrl. Time 23 l,fJ.
Running' broad junip-XYclls, lfnrcltzt, first: llincllcy. l'iL'l'llllIllL', s
Olsen, lfnreka. third. Distznicc lf! fcct J lf2 inches.
440-yarcl clasli-l.aiigfi:i'4l. lfnrckzi. first: llicks, FC1'Il1lillk', sn-cimzl: U Ilricn
liurcka. thircl. Time 56 4f5.
Pole vault-llincllcy and Ilwynton. Fcrnrlale, ticcl fur first :mil s
llarinon, Eureka, thirfl. lla-ight 'I fcct 6 inches.
.220-yzlrcl low hurfllcs-llinrllcy, lfcrnclale, first: Xx'ZllSll. lfllruiul. s
hlllfllll. Fcrmlalc, thirrl. Timo 28 flat.
880-yarrl Yllll+l.ZlT7Q'fHl'll. lfnrcka. first: Gihhs. Eurvlczi, sccmifl: Hcscligcr
lfcriiclalc. thircl. Time 2:10 - 5.
Shot put-XYclls. Eureka. first: Xlilliznns, Fcrnclale, sa-twirl: lslcnnw. l"urn1lzilu
tlnrfl. lhstancc -lb tect ll inchcs.
120-yarfl high hnrcllc-s-llulcmnlm. lflircka. first: llinsllcr, lfcrnilzilc. scwml
Olsen. lfnrcka. thircl. Tilllk' lf -l 5. i
The relay racc l,metwQi:i1 lfwrtnnu anml Ferndale was won by licrnllzllu.
Top Row -Left to Right: IJ. Sinclair, lf. joyee, li. Marshall, G. Sonles
Middle Row Left to Right. IC. Soul:-s, R. Hxlfiker, M. Swanson, E, l'rqnliart. A. Donahue
Lower Row fI,efi to Right: D. Falk. Ruth Winning, Z. Hodgson, D. Smith
Girls' Basket Ball
Un Saturday, Nov. 7. after a closely eontested game, lferndale won from
our girls by a score of 27 to 25. The outcome of the game was doubtful until the
last minute of the play, and it was then that Ferndale made the winning goal.
Dorothy Falk, forward, and Evelyn Joyce, center, were Eureka's star players. The
game was later protested because the umpire declared that she had called several
fouls that the referee had failed to allow.
Nov. 14, Areata vs. Eureka.
The game between the basket-ball teams of .Xreata and Eureka was unin-
teresting from start to finish. From the first the trans-bay girls had no Chance
whatever of winning, and the longer the game Continued the more evident this
became. The final score was 52 to 16.
Nov. 21, Fortuna vs. Eureka.
On the 21st of Nov. the girls' basket ball team played Fortuna at the valley
town. This was the only game played out of town, and the girls certainly showed
up well. The final seore stood 35 to 22 in favor of Eureka. It was a clean, fast
game, and few fouls were called on either team. lt was here, more than anywhere
else, that the effect of Mr. jones' coaching was apparent. in basket-throwing and
Eureka Team: Forwards, G. Soules, A. Donahue, ll Falk: Center, E. Joyce
Side Centers, Z. Hodgson fCapt.l, D. Smithg Guards. E. Soules, E. Urquhart.
D. Sinclairg Subs., M. Swanson, R. Wiiiniiig, R. Hilfiker, E. Marshall.
Top Row -Left to Right: D, Holcomb, Falk, G. XValdner, Chas. Nelson, G. Nilsen, M. Sanders, L. MacFarlane
Lower Row-Left to Right: C. Olson, M. Melendy, R. Sevier, E. Harmon, E. Petterson
Football opened with a rush. l'raetiee was fast and spirited. liefore the
first regular game. the boys were put through a full game against the .Xll-Star
team, headed by Shields. From these Captain Sevier and our Coach, Mr, Nelson,
selected the team. The first regular football game was held Nov. 7. between
Ferndale and lfureka. liureka scored a touchdown in the first 37 seconds of
play and kicked a goal. ln the second quarter Ferndale secured a touchdown,
but failed to kick a goal, leaving lfureka still in the lead. ln the fourth quarter
Ferndale scored a touchdown and kicked a goal, winning the game. Final score,
lferndale 13, Eureka 7. Followers of the game say that this was the best game
ever played in the county, and their praise of this game is not exaggerated.
Nov. 14, 1914. Arcata vs. Eureka.
The football game the 14th was a lop-sided but game battle: the final score
being 33 to 7 in favor of Arcata. The best players who had been injured the Satur-
day before played anyway. Vlfells played with a bruised knee. lt was in this game
that Melendy earned his title of the best quarter back in the league. Time after
time he was the only obstacle between Arcata and a touchdown, and he never
missed his man. llolcomb also gave several surprises to the opposing ends by
Capturing some forward passes that looked like sure gains.
Fortuna forfeited the game to lfureka because of the injury of her best players
in a former game.
Eureka Team: Half llacks, Austin O'llrien, Carlton Wiells: Full Back,
Holcombg Quarter Back, Mark Melendyg Center, Sevier tCapt.j 3 Guards, Nilsen,
Smith: Tackles, Sanders, McFarlane, VValdnerg Ends, Olsen, Frank U'Brien.
Bagley and Harmon. 97
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Baseball this year will be played the latter part of April and the first part of
Slay and owing' to the early printing' of the Sequoia will not be included in it.
The outlook for a winning' team is bright indeed. owing to the mnnber of exper-
ienced players and the discovery of several new recruits who seem to be very
promising material. Lambert and Nlelendy as pitchers are hard to beat, as was
proven by last seasons games. The advent of llrewer into the game as catcher
promises a heady backstop, and with Olsen and Davis in the field always ready to
cut off many a batter's hope for a safe hit, there will be a baseball nine which will
take a very good team to beat.
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A-'nfiff'.i5YYi?3 ' . ' SGBJEES ' hS"If'1"- - - ' ' '
You'll never miss the brewery
Until the town is d1'y.
Youlll never know how cheap eggs were
Until the price soars high.
lYhen yoirve invested and have lost
You'll realize how much it costg
You'll never know how bad you are
Until it's time to die.
jones-Absence makes the marks grow rounder.
Slahby, in History 3-HI went to the the-ate-her.l'
Heeney-"Say 'theaterf "
Miss Heeney-"I said theater."
Slahhy-"Oh, call it opera house."
Mr. Moore-Can you name any place in .lfinreka that is perfectly level?
Pat Matthews-Yes. A pool table.
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Seen on E. II, S. Bulletin Boards :-
"l,ost-lluman foods,', by Miss Wetzel, when on a sea trip.
"Lost-A seven passenger umbrella," by Hlleaconn MacDonald.
"A miss is as good as a mile," they say,
llut in one way it's not trueg
A mile has more than five thousand feet,
And a miss has only two.
Frazee-Carbray, did you throw any of those spit balls sticking on the black-
Carbray-No, mine didn't stick.
Mr. Nelson-What side of the development of the novel are we studying?
Our Wee Carlton--This side.
Carbray--I don't suppose you'd give me a smoke?
Matty-You are one of the best supposers I ever knew.
Baker+McCoy is not over talkative, is he? I don't seem to be able to draw
him ont. .
Kildale-Try a corkscrew. I
Neighbor--The man who hesitates is lost.
Leatherwood-llow about the tango?
Frazee Qin Sciencej-Well, Mr.'Monroe, can you give me a definition of
Monroe-Something that should be preserved. '
Mr. Nelson, to idle English class-"Remember, 'the Devil finds work for
idle hands to do.' You may all take out your books and study to-morrow's lesson."
Opportunity will knock but once at your door. Knockers knock forever.
"It must be great to be a man. One dress suit lasts for years and years, but
a woman must have a new dress for every party."
"That's why one dress suit lasts a man for years and years." -
At Langford's party 1- ' i
Elmo-"Miz Nelson, did you ever milk a cow? I did once. I milked about
two hours and never got a drop."
O'Brien, breaking in-"Perhaps she was dry."
. Elmo, confidently--HOh, no. There was a' whole trough full of water in the
In Hall. Neighbor-If 2504- equals Sl, how much is .r worth?
Gibbs-It isnyt worth having.
at N I.Ml,.,iIlg,::IlI wil' E Ill mmylllw, LH yipilvlilwi
ll'll'W1lfir'fnrv1il''TlfiiilI'l"'i 'l I I 'U 'Willlmlllffllll filuiwll
There was a young boy called Corbett,
lt is said he beat the bass drum.
When his head revolves in his orbit,
Oh, then with music he's done.
As the band with its jubilant playing
Begins in the Z-flat key,
On his drum young Corbett is belaying
With very great difficulty.
When the band slid into a solo,
lt is now that young young Corbett will shine,
And he beats his drum still harder-
A musician he'll be in Time.
Sid Hill Qtranslating in Germanj--"L'nd winkte immer wieder mit dem
Miss McGeorge-Translate, please.
Sid fconfidentlyj-And waved again and again with her tablecloth.
The talk has turned from physics to manners,
Miss Zerland has just remarked that her's is a fine name.
Mr. Jones-"You should have a name like jones."
Beth-"Oh, this is so sudden."
Junior-Do you know where Mr. Nelson is this period?
Neighbor-Yes, in room seven. '
Junior-Thanks. l. thought this was his consolation period.
Miss Henry-Mr. Monroe, translate "Me Lermano esta encargade de la
Clint-M y brother is loaded to thel
Teacher interrupts with horrified gasp.
Sam Monroe, in General Science-I thought caterpillars were poison.
Mr. Moore-No. They are delicious Cgroans from classj to birds.
Elmo-"Natural gas is very hard to obtainf,
Mr. Albee-"Yes, its all lodged in the high school."
y www ll II' all 1. ning.
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fi will esp 'Ulm
Miss Henry, in English class, instructed her students to write something about
Roderick that might have happened that didn't. This is the result:
Wlieii they reached the bottom of the trail, Roderick said, with a terrible
look on his face. "Now, boy, you must fightf, "I willf' said james, "for I have
only nine hundred and ninety-nine notches on my sword and you will make one
thousand. So the villians met in a death-dealing clash. Roderick had been stabbed
through the heart three times, but that mattered little to him. He finally set his
teeth with a crash that could be heard a mile up the dale. Then he gave
Fitz-James the fatal plunge, killing Fitz-james in his tracks. Then down the path
came Ellen singing. She saw Fitz-james and gave Roderick the cold shoulder.
Roderick said, "W ill you marry me ?"
Ellen said, "Bet your life."
And they were married and Roderick's troubles began.
CEditor's Note. This was vyritten on the spur of the moment. Not knowing
what to write, I wrote this.j
The rich man in his years of toil
liurned barrels and barrels of midnight oilg
His heirs now keep his memory green,
lly burning midnight gasoline. E
She-Nobody loves me, and my hands are cold.
He-Oh, no. God loves you, and you can sit on your hands.
Miss Wetzcl-Wlizlt is the most important part of the hamholc?
Seen on an excuse:-
Please excuse ...............,.......,....... - ...... for tardiness. He lost a button and could not
Question-Why is Elmo like a racing craft?
Ans.-Because he's built for Speed.
Miss Heeney, in History-When did Charlemagne die?
Bewildered Freshie-Did he die? I never knew he was sick.
Freshman-VVhat's the matter with jones, anyhow?
Elmo Walsh-Oh, he's got lint on the lungs from chewing the rag, I guess.
Lambert fbragginglyj-I was looking around for a soft spot to fall on.
Alice Rotermund fsarcasticallyj-Why didn't you fall on your head?
How different classmen appear when seen coming out of the office after
receiving a calling down.
A Freshman tries to look experienced to such things, and an "I didn't mind
it a bit" expression on his face.
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A sophomore saunters out with a grin on his face with his hands in his
A junior comes out looking solemn, trying to show his intention to reform.
A wise Senior comes out in a jovial way, stops outside the office, in no hurry
to get away. All under classmen who see him there believe he has been there on
official business. This is how a Senior sets a good example.
Jim Campbell-VVhy is Ruth like a lock?
B. Philips-Because she is something to adore.
Miss Heeney, History-VVho was the founder of Christianity?
Miss Heeney-Donit all speak at once.
A few answers-St. Peter-Moses.
Miss Heeney, choked-Guess again.
Libby-Say, Mr. Frazee, what does discreet mean?
Mr. Frazee-VVhy, didn't you ever hear of a discreet girl?
Libby-Yes. but I didn't know what was the matter with her.
XYherc can happiness always be found?
In the dictionary.
F razee, in English-VVhat happened to Mark?
Gus Smith, dreaming of an ex. in geometry-He was bisected by Mark.
Precious Holcomb, in Physics Qlooking at Mr. Jonesj-I have lost my note-
Mr. Jones-W'ell, I haven't any use for it.
Teacher-Mr. Libby, I wish to speak to you privately. Let me take you
apart for a few minutes.
How, me? Yes, if you promise to put me together again.
Fraiicis-Wliat page in English does Beryl like best?
Dude-Page Cutten, I guess.
If Gladys is a tower
Is Jack a wall fWahlj?
There is a big boy named Dummy,
VVho sometimes gets rather funny.
He was rebuked by a girl with a little red curl,
And then he starts calling her I-Ioney.
Miss Clarke fCivil Gov'tj-Define Monarchy.
Vlfalsh-Monarchy is the state in which a man has but one wife.
Elmo-What kind of pills does Bartlett like?
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Apology to Henry Longfellow-
The deed is done, and the Senior
Thus from the hall of fame,
As a prof, bold grim and gory
Kicks the boy 'till he is lame.
I see the glance of my father
Gleam through the rain and mist,
And know he is there with the big stick
That his hand can not resist.
And a feeling of sadness and longing
That's not akin to pain,
And I think with anger of vengeance
On the prof, who said I'd no brain.
A man that has just arrived from San Francisco over the new railroad was
asked how he liked the ride and the scenery. He said everything was fine except
the sharp turns. .He said they were so sharp that they had to have a hinge in the
boiler and burn crooked wood.
Customer-"Show me some canclelabras, pleasefl
Vkfells at work in frocer storel-"All canned goods on tl1e second floor."
y , 'O
'Scotch Campbell, in street car. giving dime to conductor--"Twa"
Conductor-"Twa Twa yourself."
And the fight was on.
Elmo-"My desk looked like a stable when l finished with my ex."
"Ponies all over it."
Gladys Tower fin Physicsj-"I can't hear this tuning fork through my head."
'jones-"That's funny, solids are good conductors of sound."
Question-lYhat does Philips like better than anything else?
'Miss McGeorge-Many of the great men seem to have been born in Feb-
ll. Heinrici-My birthday's in February.
To the Josh Editor-May he never be as dense as his joshes.
jones-VVhat is 1 kg. of substance?
Monroe-A keg, of course.
Jones-This is no soda works.
i l n ll l ' """" ww IIN
af "lllm iw illlllnlb?
Wjllii. pp pivlwhm llllgml ,Illll IW1,'!4,l,p1l5l,WW ,milrligiij
I'll'WvllfallvifiIIlllf wI,'gn r 4 Ip I "lY!y,HM' ,N Uwlll
a pool table and get balled up.
a comb and lose my teeth.
a hammer and knock.
chair and get sat on.
table and have a wooden leg.
pincushion and be stuck up.
a stove and get hot.
a tree and leave.
an oyster and be canned.
a window and have a pane.
a corn patch and get husky.
a bakery and be a crummey.
an artist and draw a check.
a tap and get unstrung.
a watch and run down.
a knife and be sharp.
a church and be the bell.
a pair of scissors and cut up.
a doctor and lose my patients.
a lot and build a house.
Ein junger Mann wollte die Tochter eines Advokaten vermahlen.
Er sagte zu dem Advokat ,,Denken Sie dasz Ihre Tochter eine gute Frau sein
,,Nein," Antwortete der Advokat, ,,Zwei Taler, bittef'
Eines Tages ging ein Mann in eine Baeckerei. Er nahm ein Brot in die Hand
,Wie viel kostet das ?"
,Fuenf und zwanzig Pfennig," antwortete der Baeckerf'
,Das Brot is sehr leicht," sagte der Mann.
,,Dann ist es leichter nach Hause zu tragenf' war die Antwort.
Der Mann nahm aber nur zwanzig Pfennige aus seiner Tasche und legte sie
auf den Zahltisch.
,,Ich habe fuenf and zwanzig, nicht zwanzig Pfennig, gesagtf, rief det'
,,Aber das sind leichter zu zaehlen," antwortete der Mann und ging mit dem
Brot nach Hause.
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'I lllm bl 4 lfll ' li"lll'llmmH:':"N'lnlfiuvlfllujfll
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Ein Gransamer Spasz.
Ein Maedehen fand einmal einen Liehesbrief, welehen ihr Yater zn ihrer
Mutter Gesehrieben hatte, als er ihr den l lof maehte.
Sie las den llrief zn ihrer Mutter aher sie saggte ihren eignen Nanien nnd den
Xamen ihres Liehliabers anstadt der Nanien des Yaters nnd der Mutter. Die
Mutter hoerte mit Entzetsen zu und sehnettelte den Kopf zornig, und dann sztgte
sie zu thren Toehter ..du mnszt nicht mehr init einem Mann zu tun hahen. der
solehe llriefe zn eine Maedchen sehreibtf'
Dann gall das llaedehen ihrer Mutter den lirief zn lesen nnd das llans ward
ploetzlieh so still dasz man eine Katze blinken hoeren konnte.
llrirlget. die Yorsiehtige.
AiCiSlCI'lIl--.,xY21l'lllll steehen sie zwei heisz-wasser lilasehen in mein llelt,
lfiridget-,,Nnn, eine hielt Wasser nieht gut, und ieh weisz nieht welehe. su
steeke ich beide darin nm gewisz zn sein."
Lehrer-,,j0hann, kannst dn der Klasse erzahlen, wie man das .Xlter einer
Johann-,,Ja, Bei den Zaehnenf'
Lehren-,,Ei! Johann, I'-lenne haben keine Zaehnef'
Johann-,,Nein, Aher wir hahenf'
Eines Tages erklaerte der Lehrer seiner Klasse die Form der lirde. Da
nahm er die Schnupftabakdose aus der Tasehe, und sagte, die Erde sei rnnd wie
die Dose. Einige Tage naehher kam der Sehul-inspector. Der Lehrer was
Sonntaeglieh angezogen, Der inspector fragte die Kinder die Form der Erde.
Die Kinder hatter aber vergessen. Der Lehrer nahm seine Sehnupftahakdnse
aus der Tasche, so dasz sie sich erinnern wuerden. Aber weil er einen andren
Anzug an hatte ,,hatte er auch eine andre Schnupftahkdose. die nieht rnnd war.
Da hoh ein kleiner Knabe die Hand. ,.Ich Weisz" sagte er, ,.jeden Tag' anszer
Sonntag' ist sie rnnd. nnd am Sonntag ist sie wuerfeliellf'
Eines 'Pages nahm eine Lehrerin aeht von ihren Sehnelern dnreh ein Nat-
urgesehichtliches Mnsem. Als ein kleiner Knahe zu llanse kann, fragte die Klut-
ter, ,,Na, mein Sohn, wo hist du denn Heute Naehmittag g'ewesen?" ..Aeh Mut-
ter!" sagte der Knahe, ,,Die Lehrerin nahm uns durch einen toten Circus."
I H Eff
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QI - - A 3' f ' 'al i
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, H Y i L I i '
THE BANK OF EUREKA
THE SAVINGS BANK OF
SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES FOR RENT
COR. THIRD AND E STREETS
EUREKA ICIE CO.
H. J. BRmGES, MGR.
RO BT. B ROW N
PURE CONDENSED WATER ICE L 1
BEST 25CT. COFFEE IN TOWN
226 G STREET 119 FIFTH ST. EUREKA
MAXWELL CARS AN
D ALL KINDS OF AUTO SUPPLIES
AUTO REPAIRING DONE ALL WORK GUARANTEED
HERMANSON 8: GREEN, PROPS.
PHONE-204 COR. FIFTH AND I STREETS
+ I RUSS MARKET
Basegzgtball Choice Meats
Stationary and Magazines
- "'2., . .
--l 5. ' I'f99f'NSX'I'w
I I I
We Give TRAVEL Coupons
?l- Phone-44 1
Eureka News Co.
Cor. Third and G Streets
309 F Street Eureka Eureka - - - California
ghe ifome of
ifart efhaffner at marks I
5. 921. Jfutchesan I
I I Yfzlrzlfors Ydelcome
RODNEY BURNS REDWOOD NOVELTY CO.
. when you xlllyd yzur Wow .fame
llulr Jummer .Fave file
W i 2 Ubman
0 OTC' C' 05' o
for Jaffa .Zfardware 00.
O rjy do your folumbhzg and Iealzhy
.701 work Qfuaranleeri
J Jfyonis for like Celeorafed
322 Jecond Ji' gureka .lfewanee wafer Jymfem
Wo .Fame complefe ?U1?lzoui
yas and afecirzb gqujvmenz'
Qdesiern Jfaies gas and Cffeofrzb Co.
0 0 VIIAV .-f" Jarvis CF- J offer H ,l I
,9Dh0l1QJ 585 ..,,.e,,
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Jclzoo! cfupyzlzbs Wy!
THE PLACF YOU GET THE SHOE YOU LIKE
0011 Clark and CYJIJ. eureka Xmerlban Jhoe Company
' 313 .976'1rwf Ydaison .Wrox
We have a fine new line of
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We Have Played on High School Teams.Ourselves and are always
Rooting for old E. H. S.
.,.We Solicit Your Patronage...-.
W. S. Clark 8L Sons Co.
410 F Street Eureka, California
Northern California Hospital
2205 F Street, Eureka, Cal.
Chas. Clifford Falk, M. D., F. A. C. S., President
""' .iii ' ".. .i ..,.
A MODERN PRIVATE HosP1TA1. RATES. 32.50 PER DAY AND UP
. is the only kind worth considering
Dependable Merchandise Especially in the Jewelry Line
I know this and Endeavor to Show Only that kind
A guarantee of Satisfaction
is always yours back of any purchase made
C. I-I. WRIGHT
THE IEWELER I
Phone-494 217 F
The Humboldt National Bank
These banks are thankful for public
appreciation, and earnestly endeavor
to repay that appreciation by the
best public service in all of their
If We could persuade all the people
who might make use of banks to do
so, the prosperity of the city would
be wonderfully increased.
We therefore do what We can in this
direction by cordially and heartily
welcoming the new depositor,
whether his means are great or
Home Safvings Bank
Chas. Duck GROSETTI
413-415 F Street Shoe Store
Complete House Furnishing school Shoes a Specialty
If you can bent my Prices Repair Work Neatly Done
g somewhere che, if not some here T,,,,,,,,,,,,e, 953
Chas. Duck, Mgr. 326 Second St. Eureka
Cleaners, Hatters and Linen Supply
Modern Methods Used in Cleaning and Dyeing
Textile Fabrics, Ladies' and Gents' Hats, Plumes, Etc.
Auto Delivery Telephone, 218
314 Seventh Street EUREKA, CALIFORNIA
Red Ribbon Flour
Humboldt Commercial Co.
Eureka - - California
Because we sell it is no
reason why it is best, but
because it is the best is
the reason why we sell it
Jo Fo Company
Corner F and Third Streets
Eurekafs Leading and Fastest
Growing Cloak, Suit, Millinery,
and Dry Goods Store.
YOU'RE GOING TO THE FAIR
In our Young Men's and Misses' Ready-to-Wear Departments
embracing all the correct styles of fm
the spring and summer season and ' M '
the furnishings you'll need also. I rnssron: ran New nmvss ra wm-
"THIS is fl'.IjlE LIFE."
THE LIFE L
or A '
soon SALAD 4
GOLDEN VINEGAR :., Qgyuiim k 'S
. 6559. fizgvmzm, a
eNeiieeE?H? izii E -V ,,..,.N., . :.,,. ::.-.::...
Eureka Grocers Sell lt ""' IIWI: 5 V linziii lt is made from health-giving barley and rye. lt's
golden color makes it the most appetizing vinegar for
table use. lt's purity, delicious flavor and delightful
aroma make it the most desirable vinegar for mayon-
naise, salad dressings or pickling.
GOLDEN VINEGAR IS SOLD IN SEALED GLASS JUGS
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY
Interest Paid On Deposits
Hazleton Bros. and Poole Pianos MQ
coLuMBlA ' H
GRAFANOI-A5 AND RECORDS capital and Surplus . . S250,000.00
Violins, Guitars, Mandolins and General
Musical Me,-chandim Total Resources - - - S1,800,000.00
Fine Violin Strings a Specialty I
PIERCE PIANO HOUSE 'VXgl M
Corner Third and G Streets 'I
I W FELLOWS
f- ' I-.fi fge tx
5 - 'J .,
his 1 Ijwijggiggqfg You'll be delighted when
'f"i'vJ,i J ' Av' 52 ', "M 'fin
' Wg gr 'M you try on
' 'QM 'G'..5 A9 "9 , 5' ' j f
rg!! Nix 'Hi i 'FA Lf iq' 'J
l' vHM 'llIi gg 7 I' "" ' "'- 'I
I m aa m I soc1ETY BRAND I I
as are .fr IM ' SPRING surrs ,
I AM 'If A lbw
W I' ,
'V XXX Wg f, A Nifty English Models
6 ,7 M A e X .
l A jf 'M f """i'-i""1
z.j f:'HwF I S20 AND UP I
VE 7 LI l,l WM ,I
ASK FOR TRAVEL Jo
Premier Coffee High Grade Teas
This Space Reserved for
GEO. H. THOMPSON
ww- 5 ,.,-1
416 Fifth Street EUREKA, CAL.
NEW ERA PARK
Favorite Place for High School
Doings on Humboldt Bay
Coggeshall Launch Company, Manager
Moore 8: Cook Co.
Plumbers and Tinsmiths
Manufacturers of Humboldt Windmills
Copper, Sheet Iron and Tinware
609 Second Street Eureka, California
Extends Congratulations to the Class of 1915
Make this your Meeting Place for either
.Business or Pleasure
H YOU ARE ALWAYS WELCOME :
si I l - KI l Q
1039 B STREET TELEPHONE. 304
J. F. MCGEORGE 8: CO.
. ,YQ BQQZQSY
QUALITY GOODS PROMPT SERVICE
AUTO REPAIRING OF ALL KINDS ' RED SPECIAL TUBES
GARAGE PHONE. 474
AGENT FOR BUICK CARS AND U. S. TIRES
FOURTH AND D STS. EUREKA. CALIFORNIA
THE DAIRY LUNCH
,-,, ,waiq ,
The Finest Waffles In Town
All Kinds of Sandwiches, Cake, Ice Cream.
The Purest Food Served Most Sanitarily.
324 F STREET
C. G. POTTER
glare! and Secrd Sfore
Floral Designs, Cut Flowers
and Wedding Bouquets our
Seeds, Bulbs, Plants, Etc.
622 THIRD STREET
M. C. KNIGHT, Prop.
Electric Fixtures and Portable
Wiring a Specialty
324 Fifth Street Phone 1342-R
Qpliurr gyanhrra Qin.
R. J. SANDERS
A. E. Anderson 8: Co. Made-to-
' Up-to-Date Hats
Shoes and Furnishing Goods
432 SECOND ST.
Jie Jnslnumeni Ifkai Jippeafs io Zie Quliured gal'
Diamond 91 92,0 Indestructible
TT- 'MTEDISON -T
Point W---, .. Y Records
PNZ.l??.1Z?. DIAMONDS DIS C Xi?
L. ,PHONOGRAPH L
430 F Street G-ureka Qfonoyrapk eo. Eureka, Cal,
Seeds - Seeds - Seeds
Let Us Supply You
We Carry the Most Complete Stock in the County
We Hafve Bulk Seeds of all Kinds
O. NILSEN 8: CO.
Ph 194 Eureka, California
In I ll
1 Paclflc Elizabeth Tydd
011 and Fuel Co. A Hne
Peerless Auto Oils Millinefy
N0 CMH 432 Th' asf E k cz
Eureka California if n are a' a '
R. I BRO WN Grocer H
119 FIFTH STREET EUREKA, CALIFORNIA lj
AFTER HIGH SCHOOL WHAT?
i-LET us SUGGESTT
A REAL ERA
CTICAL BUSINESS COURSE .!
Not the text book kincl but the lc' d
, in t e business world demands to-day.
The Eureka B '
E g yfou juatYwhat you neecl. Day and K ' X
venin c aue . ou ma enter at an time ff f , '
8 lnveitigntion Soicited y 'J I ' X
EUREKA BUSINESS COLLEGE 5 DC J C SX- 3
212 E STREET Pfiffflffli-
' l Worlu, 812 Tenth St. Ph -1559
E L EC T Towel Supply
W. W. BARNES
TELEPHONE -190 Lwe'
412 Fifth St, EUREKA 1015 I St. Eureka, Cal.
T"e"' . Skinner-Duprey
Mudgett Furniture Drug Co,
Company Wholesale and Retail Druggi t
Our Customers Save Dollars On ..T...,.
Furnltll-:ie Curta5,:rPetsMauing shades Wholesale Srtlore: iigiljourth Street
P""""'524 Retail sum. Third and F sneer.
523-525 Fifth St. Eureka, Cal. Phone-439
Chas. Armstrong Shoe Co.
L. A. Crossett Co., Utz and D
213 F Street
--'Sole Agents Fori'
unn, and Irving Drew Co.
,--4lLaclies' Fine Footwear -
Students and Others
Cordially Invited to
G. M. CGNNICK 8: CO.
The Bon Boniere
of Quality Scores
Cor. Fourth and F Streets EUREKA
HAMMOND LUMBER CO.
Doors, Sash, Mouldings, Shingles
Wood, Eureka Wood Yard, Foot of l Street
Main Offices and Mills, Samoa Phone-346
Get Your Next Hat
AHRENS 8a FORBES
A Becoming Hat for Every Man
212 F STREET
HAS ONLY THE BEST
Elks Building, Fifth and H Sts.
HW , , NF, I, .
CO. ouncu E. cAMx .L . ..... . .. ,
HURLBUTT MARKET CAMPBELL :Sz CAMPBELL
Dum in Fire, Life and Marine
Fresh and Pickled Meats, Sausages,
Butter and Eggs
Agents for the Fidelity and Deposit Co.,
the Largest Casualty Company
S in America
312-314 Fifth sf. Phone 428 Office 21, Gross Building, Eureka
,tr fl, M, TRY OUR
ers ri t . .
mm Sanitary Twin Bread
ls- r i - I French Pastries
A A I Wedding Cakes a Specialty
Goodyear Welt Shoe Repairing S
Men's and Boys' Dress Shoes
c. W. WIDNES, Prop.
Axel Sundquist 513 F Sf- Fifth sf. ber. E and F Phone 591-I
A COMPLETE LINE Egunpral Igarlnrg
OF SUMMER SUITINGS
s 603 Fourth Street
317 E Street, Eureka, Cal.
A ,jrefw Commencement Saggestionsl.,
LEATHER BOUND BOOKS
C. O. LINCOLN
226-230 F Street EUREKA, CALIFORNIA
H. H. BUHNE 8: CO.
l Sporting Goods Q
1. ' J
Have you been through the furniture store at Sixth and J Sts?
It is certainly a treat to see the beautiful furniture
made of wood from every country.
The beautiful carpets are in a class by themselves and the
Rug and Art Squares are Dreams
Matting in Great Variety
The price of everything is reduced to a cash basis
G. H. CLOSE, Prop.
Appropriate Gifts for the Graduate
SCHOOL AND COLLEGE RECORDS
HIGH 'SCHOOL PENNANTS
The Victori School Special
Talking Machine Models
360.00 and 567.50
Pioneer Piano House
423 F Street ' Gross Block
LOG CABIN BAKERY.
J. PETERS 8: M. A. STEEVES. PROPS.
BREAD, PIES, CAKES, DOUGHNUTS
BANQUETS AND WEDDING ORDERS A SPECIALTY
62I FIFTH STREET EUREKA, CAL.
Walter Kildale's Preparatory
TEACHERS' EXAMINATIONS. GENERAL ENGINEERING
LANGUAGES, EMERGENCY AND COACHING
PREPARATORY, CIVIL SERVICE
FALL TERM BEGINS AUGUST 2. 1915
JONES BLOCK ENTRANCE: 234 F STREET EUREKA, CAL.
SCHOOL TELEPHONE, 421AJ
RESIDENCE: 1402 D STREET TELEPHONE, 540-J
HAVE YOU TRIED
F rench's Garage
ls the Place
to buy your Gasoline and
repair your auto
PHONE, 206 when in
AT ONCE Ferndale
GentIemen's and Family
mx M A-LAUNDRY-we-S
Specializing on Fancy Work
1 610 Myrtle Ave. Eureka
Florist and N urseryman
Near Sequoia Park
Telephone, 388 A
Home Grown Flowers
LEWIS H. HESS
WOOD. COAL, HAY AND ALL KINDS OF FEEDS
"STUDEBAKER" WAGONS AND BUGGIES
MOLINE PLOWS AND FARM MACHINERY
MCCORMIC MOWERS AND RAKES
BRICK AND TILING
LARGEST HARNESS SHOP IN HUMBOLDT COUNTY
LIVERY. FEED AND SALES STABLES
'Real Estate and Insurance Opticians
McCREERY 8. SON
FERRILL at PALMTAG 0,,t,,m,t,,,,,
Fifth and G Streets Rooms 4 and 5, Gross Building
Telephone 300-R F Street, Eureka
E. D. HINCH
Oftice, 519 Fourth Street
D. McCLU RE
415 Third Street, Eureka, Cal.
BELCHER 6. DAVIS
313 G Street
TURNER, THE OPTICIAN
Optical Specialist and Optometrist
All Grinding Done on Premises
232 F Street Eureka, Cal.
THOS. H. PERRY
515 F Street
G. R. GEORGESON
331 E Street
ODEN E. SMITH
Fire Insurance Smith Co.
ROBERT H. BOHMANSSON
Cor Third and F Sts. Eureka, Cal.
E. W. WELLS 62 SON
207 F Street Phone 435
AMERICAN BAKERY AND
223 E Street
MRS. J. L. PITTS
Manicuring, Shainpooing and Massage
Phone 812 Room IO, jones Block
THEONLI HAIR STORE
Wigs and Costumes for Hire
Phone 531-R 426 Third Street
MRS. K. A. LOCKWOOD
Phone 1408 jones Building
GILLETTE TEA, COFFEE AND
432 Fifth Street Eureka, Cal.
DR- LLOYD BRYAN CARL T. WALLACE, C. IVI., Ni. D.
1 H Physician it
Physman Rooms 9, IO, 11, Georgeson Building
210 F Street Phone I4 Phone 680
H. G. GROSS
C. M. MERCER, M. D.
Physician and Surgeon
Gross Block I Eureka, Cal.
Telephones: Res. 201, Office 109
Physician and Surgeon
Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Exclusively
431 F Street Phone 225
DR. A. BARBARA GASSER
Office, 1036 E St. Phone 885
JOH N N. CHAIN
Physician and Surgeon 'I
428 Fifth Street
Otlice 366, Res. 317,
Phones Nurse 1378-R
A. M. SMITH
723 Third Street Phone 436
DR. O. W. SINCLAIR
Physician and Surgeon
805 Third Street Phone 61
DR. J. F. WALSH
Physician and Surgeon
Room 35, Gross Building. Phone 219
DR. T. R. PETCH
Gross Block, Eureka, Cal.
Room I2 Phone 377
DR. L. D. GIBSON
812 F Street Phone 270
DR. F. H. OTTMER
Georgeson Building Phone 64
LAWRENCE A. WING
Physician and Surgeon
Rooms 6 and 7, Carson Building
DR. w. J. QUINN '
Carson Block Phone 413
RAE FELT, M. D.
Res. Phone, 404 Office Phone, 403
B. M. MARSHALL
Physician and Surgeon
N. W. Corner Fifth and F Sts.
Over Fitze11's Drug Store Phone 723
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