Ferndale Union High School - Tomahawk Yearbook (Ferndale, CA)
- Class of 1910
Page 1 of 76
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 76 of the 1910 volume:
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SEVHE H HHHHHH
LZ?HE1 L.lISHE.D Y
THE SHH H5
QFERN HLEUNH N
HIGH SEHQ LO
PM I' THRU
walter Sahnlhg illlnnrv,
nur rntvvmrh iitinripal,
in frrngnitinn nf hm mang
kinhnraura emit gnnh will,
Ihr Qllmin nf Ninvtnn
Eunhfrh aah Um
To Our Alma Mater.. 6
Class, 1910 .......
Class Poem ..
Class History ..
Class Prophesy . . .
Scull Cap or Fly Paper? .....
The Tomahawk. .......
The Lost Gold ...... ..
Literary . ................. .
Eventide ....... .......
My Fishing Companion ...,........
.All Incident of Mattole Valley...
Parody on the "Quality of Mercy". . ..
When Girls Study Geometry .....
March Winds .................. i i
A Tragedy of the Cape ....
I Never Done lt Before .....
Late Afternoon .
In After Years .... .
Basket Ball ....
Track . .
Debating . . .
Student Body Ofhcers.
School Days ......
Glee Clubs ..
Alumni . . .
Society .. . ..
Western Breezes ,
List of Advertisers...
11 Q v
17 L9 N
211 1 ,
26 Q x.
53 x 1
31 I , E
. . . xbs? 7
38 1 Y 7
39 W f
41 7 7
44 lf! 1
47 7 , 7
49 7 1sQ
51 W A
Y 17 Y
hx lx X 7
To Our Alma Mater
Dear are our thoughts of the Ferndale High.
Long may its honored pennant fly,
With its red for courage, to dare do right,
Vlfhile untarnished, may ever be the white.
In years to come, in the bye and bye
Fondest l'll6l'l1ll'l6S of the Ferndale High
Shall touch our hearts with a deep, deep thrill,
For our love shall yet be with it still. B
B. D. M., l12.
L T. -if
- ' 'E ii.
9 k f
Claire Annette Monroe
Age cannot wither her
Yor custom stale her inlinite variety."
"Go hid him lay his laurels down
And enjoy his well earned praise."
'No doubts assail her doing still her
Xnd trusting kindly nature for the rest."
Rose C. Scott
"Her enre was never to offend
And every student was her friend."
"A gracious, simple, truthful man
Who walks the earth erect
Nor stoops his noble head to none
From fear or false respect."
Lizzie A. Boynton
"She was yet the quiet kind,
lVhose natures never vary
Like streams that keep a summer wind
Snow hid in Jamlaryf'
"A silent, peace loving man
lle seemed no Iiery partisan."
Anna May Kelley
'tThe hrightness of her cheek would
shame those stars
As daylight doth a lZlI1'lD.U
Cardinal and Gold
st We Forget! Lest W
e Forget! "
When at eve the sun descending lights the hilltops with its glow,
Then the heart is filled with longing, then the traveler yearns to go
Where the glory of the evening rests upon each burning peak,
And to travel onward, upward, from the pathway low and meek.
Like the traveler in the foothills
So is our own life begun,
Wandering ever in the lowlands
'Neath the early morning sun.
But the path of knowledge leads us
Upwards, though by slow degrees,
'Til we drop our childish playthings
Leave our childhood's days of ease.
Then the way grows ever steeper,
And we trouble meet, and woe.
But with other travelers joining
We are cheered as on we go.
And together, High School Comrades,
We have scaled one mountain brow
But the farther mountains beckoning
Call us from each other now.
Far beyond us reach our pathways,
May they ever upwards lead
Though 'more difficult and rocky,
For through toil we win our meed.
Nobly strive, grow not faint hearted.
Climbing with this thought sublime,
Having scaled the next high mountain
There' are higher peaks to climb.
Now at last, the sun is hidden, dropped beneath the ocean's brim.
The Good Father calls the traveler, with this promise cheering him,
"Come, my child, no longer stumble in the darkness of the night,
You shall find your longed for goal in your Father's home so bright
M. S., 'l0.
L., N the year of our Lord, nineteen hundred and six, in the
9 month of August, twenty Freshmen, with fear and trem-
eig 1 bling, entered the old weatherbeaten building known as
the Ferndale Union High School. The principal, Mr. R.
WQWZ H. Van Horn, seated us among the haughty Sophomores,
across the hall from the study room of the learned juniors
and Seniors of whom we stood in awe, and introduced the
other members of the Faculty, Miss Grace Smith and
Mr. Passmore. Then for us troublous times did begin while the
older students tried to impress upon us their superiority, and ducked
our boys beneath the water spout while the girls stood wringing
their hands for pity. But undaunted we held our own and many
a merry time we had in our old study hall. Many a note and many
a whisper went round, bringing Mr. Passmore tb the door with
repeated warnings. When the Christmas vacation had come and gone
again, lo, Mr. Passmore had vanished and in his place stood Mr.
Moore. And while he hammered Algebra into our hard heads, outside,
the hammers rang upon the new High School building and we joined in the
watchword "Watch the F. U. H. S. grow!" Upon the twenty-second of
February it was dedicated and we joyfully moved into the large and sunny
building. One more terrible experience did we have, when the examiner
from Berkeley walked into our school. But summer came and having passed
the last, long, difficult examination we departed.
When we reassembled to begin our Sophomore year we found that
four had left our band. A new teacher, Miss Falk, had come among us and
Mr. Van Horn had gone. Mr. Moore was now our principal, and this
position he still holds. This year saw great interest roused in behalf of
athletics. Mr. Moore greatly helped the boys in all their sports while Miss
Falk taught the girls the art of handling the basket ball. Our class fur-
nished not a few members of the different teams. And all too quickly
this year with its pleasures and its duties, passed away.
Another summer had gone, and, alas, but nine returned to fill the
Junior ranks. Miss Falk also did not return and in her place was one,
Miss Millard, who stayed with us for half a year and then departed setting
sail upon the sea of matrimony. Then came Miss McDermott who after
a brief stay of two weeks left our midst. This vacancy was filled by Miss
Tammen who still faithfully is helping us along the rocky road to know-
ledge. In this year we organized our class, electing Claire Monroe as
Presidentg Anna May Kelley, Vice Presidentg Lizzie Boynton, Secretary and
Treasurerg and Annie Andreason, Sergeant-at-Arms. VVe also chose our
colors, cardinal and gold, and as a class flower, the American Beauty rose.
Our motto became "Lest we forget-lest we forget." Then did we send
for our class pins, which arriving filled our hearts with joy for now 'we
could proclaim to all who saw them, "We belong to the class of nineteen
ten." One day in May we busied ourselves and gave the Seniors and Faculty
a Progressive Dinner and a right good time did we have. Our editorial
staff for the Tomahawk of 1910 was chosen as follows: Editor-in-Chief,
Claire Monroeg Business Manager, Arthur Giacominig Literary Editor,
Rose Scottg Art, Lizzie Boynton: Society and Assistant Art, Anna May
Kelleyg Joshes, Mildred Smithg Athletics, Otto Harbersg School Notes,
Alumni, and Exchanges, Annie Andreason. The closing event of this, our
junior year, was a reception and dance given in honor of the graduates.
When we gathered in the High School for our final year who should
joyfully greet us but Miss Falk, come back to us again, for this year our
Faculty was increased to four in number. Miss Smith had left us and we
made the acquaintance of Miss Bell our new English and Latin teacher.
We were sorry to find that Annie Andreason had also left us to attend
school in Berkeley. We remained only seven in number. Annie's place as
Sergeant-at-Arms was filled by Arthur Giacomini, otherwise our class offi-
cers were the same except that to Mildred Smith was given the duty of
Treasurer. On the editorial stafi, Sumner Damon filled Annie Andreason's
place. The duties of the year were interspersed with several class gatherings
which gave us much pleasure. The members of our class have taken active
part in all student affairs and from our ranks have come several Student
Body officers. And now having completed our work in the Ferndale High
School we go out to win honors for the class of nineteen ten.
' M. S., '10.
,f ,y as
As I sit by the fire in my far Northern
Where "love and obey" took me years,
My thoughts seem to wander to the year
And the chums of my school days-now
women and men.
And in fancy I see them, not then, but
Each plodding along in his or her way.
There's Damon, old boy, just the same
as of yore,
But he's grown, O so wise in cow-college
He lectures on tests and Jersey bovines,
He's the great science man in all rural
He travels about in a big aeroplane .
The envy of each and every old swain.
al .31 N yn
A? ff lit
f Mi' i Y- I 'Q f
JH -Mg' lx .tr W jfn'
JN YY X I 1
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V " f ' Q If R 'wi
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A 'I 5:-..eiI -':?1 xf,i,, ' - 'Q' N
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I see the home village, once quiet, sedate,
A city of millionsg 'twas made wondrous
By bridges and railroads and oil good
While Millie, a spinster, here follows her
Of teaching and helping the heathen
Ah! a crown she will wear through
X M14 af
Behold! there's another whose face was
It is, sure it is, our dear Anna May,
A society pet in the high upper ten-
Around her there's gathered a dozen
But she spurns all their gold, for sure it
So goes back to the farm to die an old
Oh yes, and there's Lizzie whose mind
was so calm, I
To her aged cranky husband, she's Gil-
Her home's in a mansion of stone gray
For her ancient old lord has a fortune
She plays the long day on her Hue baby
With a sigh in her heart for the old
YF A Q i
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A xl M -E.
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E - -E S
2 .-as -S
L, --L 1 ,.4rx
With an aversion for work while a stu-
dent at school
Claire ne'er taxed her brain with sys-
tem and rule,
For she'd argue, delay, until one by one
The teachers debated as to what could
But now, as I see her, she's risen to
For her thesis on "maths" has honored
. Y 4
N -. X '
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And Harbers, the student, ther great
He's found in his lab, at the same old
A pegging away, a great name to make
By x-raying "niikes" for humanity's sake.
A bachelor? Yes, and always, I fear,
Remember thc tragedy-the Senior year.
kiffj? 259' W
Ez ,, 7'
' QA x
s n '
Ah, yes, and there's Rose, what a vision
As she tragedies, comedies, beautifully
The crowned heads adore her, the world's
at her feet-
How little we thought that such fame
she would meet.
Married? Oh yes, many times has she
Her name for old time's sake is now
And Arthur, of tennis fame, love sets
I've wondered and wondered about him
The picture that comes is a vine covered
But Jack does not seem quite content
with his lot, me, E fl '
For his task is to brew, to bake and to ff 95:47 -f 1,
get I i 'A ' s ,.
All the meals for his wife, a gay suf- -. L91
fragette. F"'4' - Q I 'Qui
lx ' 'fig' Z
...- -'f' .6 tw 4
in 9, y xg,
c:"'lb 3- xi
And now as the last Hick'ring flame
The picture doth vanish, of the dear
friends of yore.
But my thoughts are still with them-
I ne'er can forget,
For the sweetest of memories cling
'round me as yet,
So I pray God to bless them and con-
tinue to give
Them health, wealth and happiness as
long as they live.
C, A. M., '10.
Editor-in-Chief ---- CLAIRE ANNETTE MONROE
Business Manager - J. ARTHUR GIACOMINI
Literary - - - Rose C. Scorr
Art - - - LIZZIE BOYNTON
Assistant Aft ANNA MAY KELLEY
Athletics - - Orro H. HARB1sRs
SChOO1.N0teS SUMNER J. DAMON
joshes - - MILDRED SMITH
In presenting this issue of the Tomahawk to our friends, we trust
that it will be read with interest and criticized with charity. We do not
know that it goes to you an improvement over former editions but suhice
it to say, it is the best our limited experience permits us to present.
First, to the Faculty who has aimed to inspire us at all times to do
our best, we would express our gratitude. Also to the patrons of the
school, who have interested themselves in school affairs by attending the
bi-monthly programsg we would also express our meed of thanks to the
advertisers without whose aid the Tomahawk could not be published.
The staff and other students who have contributed their best efforts
to this annual are worthy of praise, for it requires time, patience and good,
hard work to prepare material for a paper.
Along athletic lines We did not this year achieve the glory of former
years, but hope in the future to redeem our place, for we have excellent
undeveloped material which we are sure will place us again in the front
An innovation inaugurated by our principal, Mr. Moore, was the
establishment of a dairying course in the school. This feature has proven
especially interesting to many students, as well as to the patrons and resi-
dents of Eel River Valley.
We are also indebted to the Faculty for the existence in the school
of three splendid glee clubs, the same having been most favorably com-
mented upon by those fortunate enough to have been entertained by them.
During the last semester two excellent German programs have been
presented. These entertainments have been particularly interesting to the
German people who have never failed to express their appreciation of the
efforts of the students, or to give a word of encouragement. Generally
speaking the school spirit among the students has been satisfactory, yet
there is ample room for a greater enthusiasm-a deeper loyalty to the
school and a more perfect unity of action and co-operation.
All in all, we are proud of the Ferndale High School, and with each
succeeding year we are sure that it will be more and more appreciated by
The Lost Gold
NE morning in January, in the year 1873, a little two-masted
F755 sailing schooner set sail from a far northern port for Mexico
S. and the southern countries. The weather being favorable
:f for sailing, weeks came and went, and all was well.
But the smooth weather seemed to be at an end, for
'9'-H1177 7' now the sky became overcast with black clouds, the wind
' """' blew and the sea's once calm and peaceful bosom became
rougher and rougher. All that could be done by the sturdy
sailors and crew proved fruitless and the little vessel was driven helplessly
far from her course. The wind shrilled through her rigging and the heavy
seas were washed over her decks. Still she made some headway against
the elements, until, witha great crash, the deck was swept clean of masts,
ropes, sails and everything that could be torn off by the engulfing sea.
She was now utterly helpless and as powerless to help herself in the
raging and foaming sea as the little lamb is in the paws of the fierce and
Farther and farther toward the sharp, jagged and gruellingrocks upon
the shore she was driven. The few lives on board were as nothing, for
they would soon be swallowed up with only a ripple to mark their graves.
With a great crash and Va smash the little boat was carried by atremendous
wave upon the rocks.
The shore was scarcely a hundred feet away, but to swim through the
boiling, surging and foaming sea was a feat almost impossible for the
most expert swimmer. But life was at stake. A chance was taken. All
leaped overboard and made an attempt to struggle for the shore, but sad
to tell, only one ofthe twelve brave men reached the goal and was saved.
Was he really saved? He knew not where to go. He saw no one. What
was he to do?
The lonely survivor must find aid and shelter or he would soon join
his companions. He was wet, cold and nearly freezing. His matches were
damp, he could kindle no fire to dry his clothes and warm his freezing limbs.
He must find some human inhabitant. He started to walk south along
the beach. Several hours passed but no one was to be seen. Was he to
meet the fate of his comrades? It seemed as though he was, for night was
coming on, it was certain he could not withstand the perils until morning.
He staggered on. The night grew darker and darker. The wind
whistled and howled and his body was becoming colder each second by
the blinding snow that was beginning to fall.
He saw a light in the distance, or did he just imagine it? Could it
be possible that human inhabitants lived in this place? It was surely a
light, for he looked again and again and each time he was the more thor-
oughly satisiied that it was a true light.
His face brightened and a great spark of hope Hashed across his forlorn
and ghastly pale countenance.
He quickened his steps and soon found himself knocking at the door of
an old fisherman's hut, who, upon greeting him, invited him to come into
his humble cabin.
The storm raged for several days and when at last it subsided, the old
fisherman and the sailor went toqsee the stranded vessel and to get what
they could from the wreck.
But, to their great disappointment, when they climbed on board they
found that she had already been plundered, by someone.
The gold which the men had hoped to find was gone and also all the
clothes and food that would have been very useful to them had also been
Some Indian foot-prints were noticed in the sand. This solved the
mystery for they knew at once that Indians had been the robbers.
Several days later an old Indian, a friend of the fisherman, came to the
cabin and told the two men that his countrymen had robbed the boat of a
great deal of gold and other things.
He said they had hidden the gold in a cave far upon the side of a high
peak, which is now known as King's Peak, and is located about fifteen miles
north of the present town of Shelter Cove.
"If I tell white man, Indian kill me," and the old Indian's voice trembled
as he said it, for he feared his fellow tribesmen, when he was bidden to keep
a secret and told it.
Many days, weeks and months were spent by the old fisherman and the
survivor in search of the hidden treasure, but all in vain. The cave could
never be found.
Many, many years have now passed since the vessel was wrecked and
dozens of hunters when passing over this mountain, think of and often look
for the lost gold.
F. W. C., '11.
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,1 X 56
PAGE TWENTY FOUR
Ki 9 M4
ITTING on my veranda scanning across an orchard toward
the western horizon, a gorgeous sunset greets my eyes.
In brilliancy it is beyond description-no human artist
could portray on canvas the vivid and picturesquely arranged
colorings of this panorama The yellow light which a few
hours ago bathed the hills and meadows slowly has changed
to orange then to crimson again to a deeper crimson The
trees that partially obscure this view yet that make it even
i , 1 Y . . 1.
more fascinating, are blossom laden, and with each gentle evening zephyr
there is wafted toward me myriads of dainty pink petals, abounding in sweet-
est fragrance. The orchard-land is heavily carpeted with richest clover-
dotted here and there with bunches of white daisies, a satisfactory home
for the neighbor's old family cows, Fan and Nell, who are now comfortably
at rest for the night.
The little creek beyond I hear rippling and gurgling as it wends its
way seaward-while the crashing and roaring of breakers of the old ocean,
cold and gray, are distinctly heard in the distance.
But the sun has setg and the golden clouds have faded to a somber
gray. I turn from west to east and behold the moon beams loosing them-
selves over the mountains and valley. A night owl with his weird and
melancholy "who-who" breaks the evening hush as he begins his nocturnal
raid along the creek, which is lined with tassellated alders and pussy bur-
As-the notes of this twilight marauder die away, there comes the
solemn chorus of the frogs as they chant their evening overture.
I look up a moment at the thousands of starry travelers, everyone in
his right place journeying across the heavens.
As I meditate, there comes to my mind an added meaning of
"Now fades the glowing landscape to the sight,
And all the air a solemn stillness holdsf'
I reluctantly turn on the threshold as I go indoors, and pause for one
more lingering look, when a sweet, tender voice seems to say, "All is now at'
peace, God watches over all." C. A. M., '10,
My Fishing' Companion
Mattie and I went fishing,
Down by the clear creek side.
I was my father's youngest song
She was her mother's pride.
Sometimes we- went in the moming,
Staying the long day through,
Taking our tackle and hooks
And plenty of lunch for two.
Softly the breeze from the ocean
Swept thro' the wild wood vine
Ruffling the pool's clear waters,
Rumpling her hair and mine.
Sometimes my mother would tease me
A girl from town to take-S
But I'd just sneak off with Mattie,
She wasn't afraid of a, snake.
And when I caught a speckled trout
And shouted aloud with glee,
Mattie seemed to be very proud
And snuggled up close to me.
Oh! I'd rather' by far take Mattie
Than all ofthe whole town bunch,
For she is so gentle and kind-
And doesn't steal all the lunch.
For fear you will think that Mattie
Was bold or tough, and all that,
I will tell you my fishing companion
Was only a Maltese cat.
W. E. B., '12.
XX -ff fa- - NL
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An lncident of Mattole Valley
STEALTHILY the five crouching fig-
ures crept beneath the damp under-
brush. Now and then a great shower
PN of dew fell from the branch of a tree
f which one of them accidentally hit.
!""' The sweet odor of budding spring
filled their nostrils. They were hunts-
men, all. They knew the country
well. As Theodore Allen often stated, there was not a foot of the Mattole
Valley which was unfamiliar to him. They slipped along silently and noise-
lessly with an apparent understanding and directness of purpose. They
seemed to near their destination for they moved yet more cautiously. They
paused at every sound, their guns ready for instant use. But the Indianls
ears had grown less keen, their senses less acute to each sound since their
wild, free life had been brought into restraint by the nearness of the white
settlement and the fire water. So unheard, unsuspected, unlooked for, the
five men surrounded the little camp. At first only the dim outline of the
wigwams could be seen against the grayish sky, but at last the mouldering
heap of last night's fire could could be discerned. Then as the patch of
light widened a heap of rags, old cast off garments of white settlers, bunches
of corn cobs, and a pile of clam shells were visible.
.I 1 .-
fflpwi , ,
Not long had the visitors to take in the details of the camp. Several
of the squaws came out of their respective wigwams to light the fires. What
combinations of dress! Men's coats, waists-when there were any-of faded
and bright hued calicoes, skirts, some reaching the ground in back and
their kness in front and vice versa. On only one custom did they see two
agree. And that was the mode of dressing their hair. The coarse black
hair of each was crowded into one little tight braid. Under their hands,
skilled by practice, the fires soon glowed. Black-headed, dark eyed children
hopped up here and there, seemingly from nowhere. The papooses clamored
in their baskets.
Finally the warriors of the camp made their appearance. They seemed
to scent danger in the air. They were not kept long in suspense. Almost
simultaneously live guns popped and two Indians fell. The Indians grabbed
their rifies. Their squaws clutched the pappooses. They were utterly un-
prepared, and had no place for cover. A moment of inaction meant death
to each Indian. At a gutteral command each squaw with unfailing obed-
ience snatched the nearest pappoose and stood as a guard to the figures
behind. It was. unexpected to the white men. None of them would know-
ingly kill a squaw. Their guns were cocked but they hesitated. Finally
Allen muttered, "This won't do." He was facing a woman who was holding
fiercely and undauntedly toward his very face aicooing pappoose, chuckling
and throwing its little tan fists around in the air. Allen was a good shot and
took aim at the Indian who had first tired his gun behind this human breast-
But even the best shots fail. The little arms of the papoose stiffened,
the little face was drawn in pain. The bullet had entered at the right arm
and passed through the thick part of the small chest, tearing the skin and
flesh from the quivering body. The tiny hero gave one long scream and
then the mother moved her lips sternly. She grasped her child tighter and
a long "Sh-h-h', forced itself from her closed lips. The child looked up into
the face of stern command-caught his breath-and ceased his crying.
Thus early began the Indian discipline. VViser mothers are you then
so very wise?
I. M. T., ,12.
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..- :jf-5'!Zf'f Afbsf- 14, .
Parody on the "Quality of Mercy"
CA S0phomore's Advice to Seniors.j .
The quality of peotry is not strained,
It cometh as slow as cold tar in winter time
To the Senior's waiting hand, it is thankfully received, and gladly given
Qby the Sophomoresj.
It is twice blessedg it blesseth the Senior who receives, and the Prof. who
readsg 'tis simplest in the simplest: It becomes
The crafty student better than his studies,
His books show the force of mental energy,
The attribute to knowledge and understanding ,
Wherein doth sit the prayers and wants of the ignorant,
But poetry is above this knowledge of booksg
It is enthroned in the minds of all who tryg
It is an attribute to Longfellow himself 5
Therefore, Senior, though poetry be thy plea,
Consider this: That not all are natural poetsg
You do pray for poetry, and that same prayer
Doth teach us Sophs to help you all we can.
, W. H. B., 'l2.
When Girls Study Geometry
for half an hour I hated to start to study until you came
for I cant do Geometry alone as well as with some one
else Take off your coat Isnt that a cute way to make
a waist? Ive never seen you wear it before I have some
A goods almost like it. I'll show it to you. How long can
J OME ing I'm glad you're here. I've been waiting for you
I 4 I1 y
lglsl ' . , I .
you stay' and work? Till half-past ten? It's only eight now.
We'll get lots done. Have you your new summer hat yet?
Oh, haven't you? I have. Would you like to see it? Yes, I think it looks
nice and it matches my suit but we must get to this Geometry. 'From
what two points in a plane are two circles seen under a given angle ?' There,
I have my circles drawn. Here's the compass. Now, what do you do next?
Oh, dear, I wish I were a boy-Dickie, for instance. It seems like he always
knows what to do. Or I'd like to be even Haas because even if he doesn't
know anything, he can frighten the Prof. with one of those terrible looks.
My goodness! it is a quarter of nine already. The time flies, but it took
so long to look at that old hat. Have you your two circles drawn? It's
no wonder we can't get the stuff. I asked Baugh how to do it and he didn't
know, so, how can we be expected to do it? What did you draw that line
for? Oh, but it isn't tangent to the circle! Get my eraser from my pocket,
will you please? What's that paper that fell out of the pocket? Oh, please
don't read it! Well I'll show you whether you will or not. There! you
have pulled my hair down. Yours is down, too. I'll tell you what we'll
do. I'll comb your hair and you comb mine. I know a way to comb it.
I like to comb other people's hair, don't you?
"At last! Now we'll get to our Geometry again. Your hair looks
dandy. Goodness, guess what time it is! Ten minutes to ten. Now we'll
have to study. Are you too sleepy? VVell, I'll tell you, you stay all night
with me and we can sit up in bed and study. Can't you? Well, I guess
we can't do any more tonight anyway. Come again sometime when we
don't have to study. There's no use trying. We have worked two solid
hours and a half and we couldn't even get that one problem and Mr. Moore
will be sure to say we haven't tried."
I. M. T., '12.
Do you ever stop and ponder,
As you journey to and fro,
What an awful lot of mischief
The March Winds do, that blow?
If you' haven't, keep your eyes peeled,
As you stroll along the street,
And you'll see it starts things moving
In a way that's rather neat.
First a woman with a basket
Piled so high with snowy clothes,
Who deftly on the line does hang them,
In such long uneven rows,
While the March Wind sets them whipping,
Scatt'ring garments all around,
Then the line breaks, and they're lying
Soiled and ruined on the ground.
Next upon a sloping house-roof,
Crawls a man, both slow and bent,
To repair some broken places
Evidently his intent.
Soon the playful March WVinds find him,
Heeding neither oaths nor frown,
Sends the shingles flying upwards,
And the ladder crashing down.
Then a doctor kind and helpful,
Gets a hurried call "to come,"
Starts for the waiting auto,
With his tall silk beaver on,
But the March Winds take his hat off,
Leading him a tiresome chase,
Then the message, "You're too slow, sir,"
And the rival gets the case.
For the boys it breaks the kite strings,
Fills with dust the people's eyes,
Spoils the costly point-lace curtains
As they from the windows Hy.
Oh! an awful lot of mischief,
As my verses try to show,
Is ,let loose at every springtime,
When the hateful March Winds blow.
E. B., '12.
PAGE TH IRTY
A Tragedy of the Cape
LOWLY and painfully Little Rocket wended his way along
the beach. His heart was breaking, yet he was happy.
happy because the cruel Indian tortures had not extracted
Well he knew that if he told, his old father would go
to the grave without a trial, for the Indians, his country-
men roused to a fit of fiendish anger, would fall upon him
and rend him limb from limb. No! he would not tell-
7 X' f:.
Q x QU. ,
torture could not .force him to tell.
Now he was alone. His tribe had cast him out, beaten him, tortured
him near unto death, but he would save the honor of one he loved and one
who had committed a crime unintentionally. He knew not where to go and
wished they had killed him then and there.
Mechanically he gathered some mussels for the tide was low and ate
them raw, for he had no wish to build a fire. On he wandered never thinking
of returning for he alone held the fate of one for whom he would willingly
sacrifice his life.
Seating himself upon a low rock, he mournfully retraced the incidents
of the day before. VVhere could he go-go and die where no one would
By chance his eye lit upon the great rock that lies off Cape Mendocino,
and he watched the sea-lions fighting at its seaward side. Suddenly he was
attracted by one of these, which was trying to flee from an angry opponent.
Up, up it scrambled until about one-eighth of thelway up. the rock became
PAGE TH IRTY-ONE
so steep that it was obliged to stop and stand at bay. Now he thought, "If
I could climb that rock they would never find me."
His legs were stiff and weak, for the Indians had lashed him within an
inch of his life. With some trouble, he reached the rock, for the tide was
still low, and looked around for a suitable place to start climbing.
At last he found a deep crevice running obliquely up the rock. Cau-
tiously he climbed, always watching his next movement. The long walk, the
loss of blood, and his stiffened muscles were beginning to tell on him now.
Once he fell, but caught again on a rocky projection below. He was very
tired now, and thingsseemed to swim before his eyes. If he had made
one faulty step, he would have without doubt been dashed to pieces on the
Many hours did it take to climb that mountainous rock, and, when he
reached the top, faintness had overtaken him.
The top of the rock was covered with thick bunches of sea grass,
amongst which were the nests of various sea birds. Finding a comparatively
level spot, free from nests, he sank down, amidst the cries of the mother
The night was very cold, but he did not careg he only wished it colder.
Next day there was great commotion in the little Indian village by the
sea. It was found that the chief had met his death accidentally, and Little
Rocket had not known the murderer after all. Swift runners were sent on
his trail, for they had seen him depart, but search as they might, they could
not find him. They concluded that he must have joined another tribe farther
Many years after. a party of white tourists found the bones of an
Indian on the top of Mendocino Rock, and they wondered that one of so
daring a race should die upon this rock where they, with the help of a few
ropes and ladders, could retrace their steps.
. R. R., '12. V
Oh! for the glad daysiof summer
When all is fair and bright,
When the verdant trees and Howers
Gleam in the morning light. P
After dreary days of winter
The world in smiles unfold,
Fair then is the face of nature
In beauty sweet untold.
E. W., '12.
PAGE TH IRTY TWO
I Never Done lt Before
"Say, Hiram, won't you have a ride PM I
And the big auto stopped at Hiram's side.
But Hiram stepped back a pace or two
His head he shook, and his nose he blew,
And as the town kids guyed, the old man replied,
"I never done it before."
Mandy had a new-styled dress,
Buttons in back-a dozen or less.
She twisted and turned-she reached all but three.
Do you think Hiram would help her ?-no not he.
He shook his head, and then he said,
"I never done it before."
The parson came to stay to teag
Mandy's meal was as good as could be,
But when she told Hiram to ask the graceg
A look of amazement came to his face.
And as Mandy sighed, he gravely replied,
"I never done it before."
But Hiram grew old, as all men do,
His days on this earth were numbered and few.
His faithful wife asked "Afraid to die ?"
And Hiram undaunted smiled his reply,
"Pm not afeerd," and Mandy was cheered,
"But I never done it before."
-I. M. T
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Be kind to those who love you and those who need your cheer
Be kind to all God's creatures, each one that you may find 5
Be kind to all the world, from the sunny to the drear
Then all the world will love you, for simply being kind.
PAGE TH IRTY-TH REE
-I. M. T
LL Nature seems to be throbbing with the intensive heat.
Even the shimmering green of the meadows look parched
and brown. The greenest of trees droop their heavy branches
as if entreating Mother Nature to relieve them of their
suffering. The bees in the clover Held hum drowsily as they
go from blossom to blossom and even the little bubbling
brook, usually so cool and fresh, seems to be suffering from
songs of the birds are even hushed as they are nestling in
some cool place. Suddenly the wind blows softly through the trees. The
western horizon is a sea of golden and crimson light, as the sun sinks
slowly to rest. The crickets in the grass merrily sing their little airs. Far
away is heard the tinkling of the cow bells, then everything becomes quiet,
peaceful and cool. Little patches of blue begin to appear in the sky, and
one by one the tiny stars of heaven appear. Finally the sky is a network of
golden lights, and soon a ball of fire appears over the eastern horizon. It
swings freely up in the heavens and soon becomes a silver ball high above.
Gradually the world is flooded by a silvery light and once again the world
is enjoying perfect peace.
C l u ll I
ll 5 .g'l
r'3.'ff!I i': 3' -3'-'
7, ll .1
the heat. The
M. A. M., '13.
In After Years
Memory calls to mind the days of old,
Wliile dreaming in the sunset's fading glow,
And in fancy I can see the dear old High School
Where in my childhood days I used to go.
I can see the rustic bridge across the creek there
And along its banks grow lilies as of yoreg
But the dearest thougths of all are those that linger
When I seem to pass once more within the door.
For once again I see my dear old schoolmates
And in fancy they to me remain the sameg
And the pleasures and the sorrows that we met with-
I can see them all in Memory's Golden Frame.
Then other thougths seem gladly to pass o'er me
Of the teachers, held by all the pupils-dearg
And in sacred joy with just a tinge of sadness
I still think of them in every fading year.
Then I wonder if their thoughts to me e'er turneth
And if their love once mine remains the same
And I long to live again those days of old
Those days when joy and happiness were ever plain.
R. C. S., 'l0.
PAGE TH IRTY FOUR
I 4 f N
Jef.-h3"' -f"' A
X 3 ENNIS
Fortuna vs. Ferndale
A practice game with Fortuna was held at the
IW" J"lw,4 Ferndale court on March 12th. It was a cold,
windy day and anything but pleasant to play tennis.
The girls' singles took place at 10:30 A. M. Rose Scott, of Ferndale,
defeating Grace Garland, of Fortuna, in two sets. The score was 6-4, 6-2.
The first event in the afternoon was the boys' singles. This was the
most hotly contested event of the day. Arthur Giacomini, of Ferndale,
defeated Versal Williams, of the visiting team, in two sets, 6-3, 13-11.
The next event was the girls' doubles. Ivy Teal and Christine Jes-
persen, of Ferndale, won the first set from Alma Smith and Myrtle Harris,
of Fortuna, by a score of' 8-6. Fortuna won the event by taking the next
two sets. Games 6-5, 6-Z.
In the boys' doubles, Damon and Harbers, of the home team, defeated
Johnston and Jasper, of Fortuna, in two sets. The score was, 6-3, 6-3.
The last event of the day was the mixed doubles. F. Cruichshanks and
Mella Tompson, of Ferndale, played against Hartley Turner and Blanche
Bauer, of Fortuna. Fortuna won the first and third sets, 6-1, 6-1. The
second set was won by Ferndale by a score of 6-3.
Eureka. vs. Ferndale.
The tennis preliminaries between Eureka and Ferndale took place at
Ferndale on March 9th, A hotly contested tournament was expected but
the home team outclassed the visitors, in every event. Eureka failed to
win a set while Ferndale won several love sets.
The girls' doubles took place at 11 o'clock. Ivy Teal and Christine
Jespersen played Merle Felt and Helen Sinclair, of Eureka, winning the
event in two sets, 6-1, 6-O.
At one o'clock the mixed doubles took place. Carl Helgastad and
Mella Tompson, of Ferndale, defeated John Sinclair and Muriel Falk, of
Eureka, in two sets, 6-0, 6-4.
In the girls' singles Rose Scott easily defeated Lodema Shurtleff, of
Eureka in two sets. The games were 6-3, 6-3.
Eureka played her strongest boy players, Chas. Greenlaw and Earl
Kelly, in the boys' doubles. An evenly contested event was expected but
the home boys, O. Harbers and S. Damon, won in two sets, the score being
The last event was the boys' singles, Arthur Giacomini easily winning
from Lloyd Georgeson in two sets. Games, 6-3, 6-1.
PAGE TH IRTY SIX
Rosa Scott Arthur Giuconxini
Melia 'Fhompsou Curl Ilelgested
Otto I"IZll'bSl'S QCZIDLJ Sumner Damon Christine Jesperseu Ivy Teal
Fortuna vs. Ferndale.
The tennis finals took place in Ferndale on April 16th. The first event,
the girls' doubles, was called at 10: 30. Fortuna played her two strongest
girl players, Grace Garland and Myrtle Harris against Christine .Iespersen
and Ivy Teal of the home team, and won the event in two straight sets.
The game stood, 6-2, 6-0. A
In the girlls singles Rose Scott defeated Alma Smith of Fortuna in
two sets. Games, 6-3, 7-5.
At 1:30 the boy's singles took place. In this event Versall lNilliams
was pitted against Arthur Giacomini. The latter easily won the event in
two sets, 6-2, 6-3.
In the mixed doubles the home players, Carl Helgestad and Mella
Tompson, won from Clyde Johnson and Illanche llauer, of Fortuna. The
games stood 6-4, 6-2.
The last event was the boys' doubles. The home boys put up a poor
game but nevertheless won from Paul Jasper and Dave llodgson in two
sets. Games, 11-9, 6-1.
This gave the championship of the county in tennis to Ferndale, the
home team having taken four out of the five events. Ferndale has now
held the championship for three years. Although four players graudate
this year there is still good material for a strong team for next year.
Eureka. vs. Ferndale .
With the assistance of Miss Falk, as coach. our girls organized a strong
basket ball team. The first game of the season was a practice game with
Eureka, October 23rd. The game was not spectacular because the teams
were not in good form. Eureka carried off the honors by a score of 9-6.
Fortuna vs. Ferndale
On December 10th the preliminary game with Fortuna was played on
their court. Cnr girls put up a good fight, ending the flrst half with a score
of 3-2 in their favor. During the second half the score was twice tied, but
through the active playing of our forwards, the game concluded 10-7 in
Ferndale's favor. ,
Eureka vs. Ferndale .
The final game played with Eureka on our court, December 18th, was
most exciting and closely contested. The teams were evenly matched. Again
and again the score was tied and at the end of the second half stood 10-10.
For almost twenty minutes more amidst the most trying and intense excite-
ment the ball was passed from hand to hand and from one end of the court
PAGE TH IRTY
C. Jespersou, M. Thompson, J. Sweet, M. Smith fcziptj, N. Pixlon, H. Gries. I. Noble, H. Neuhaus
to the other until Eureka scored a goal, closing the game with a score of 12-10
in her favor. Our girls did excellent team work and were in good condition
at the end of the game. Miss Black, of Eureka, gave perfect satisfaction as
referee. One of the most pleasing features of the game was the good spirit
Arcata, vs. Ferndale
Much interest was taken in football this year and an exceptionally time
team was the result. NVe were, however, very unfortunate 111 not being able
to have any practice games. As Fortuna forfeited the preliminaries, we
were scheduled to play Arcata on December llth, at Eureka.
Arcata kicked off to Ferndale, and after one or two scrimmages got the
ball in a fumble. Ferndale, however, regained the ball on the ten yard
line on downs, but in a couple of disastrous plays that followed, Arcata
scored a touchdown, thereby gaining two points. Ferndale then kicked
from the 25 yard line, regained the ball on downs, and in a few quick plays
the ball was taken over the line for a touchdown. The score at the end of
the first half remained 5-2 in favor of Ferndale. In the second half the
E. Williams J. Ocschirar R. Hans
0, lizubers J. Hindley li. Hanson M. Br:1ustetterCCnpt.J 15, Rusk S. Dzuuou VV. Hl'!l5IdOl1
weight of Arcatas backs showed itself upon our line. Arcata kept the ball
in her possession most of tl1e time and succeeded in making two touchdowns.
Ferndale also made one touchdown, but failed to kick a goal. The final
score was 14-10, favor of Arcata.
Eureka. vs. Ferndale
A series of three games was arranged to he played with Eureka lligh
School, but on account of inclement weather only one took place. This
game was played at Ferndale on December 13th. lt was a very exciting
contest and good playing was done by both teams. Three successive times
during the first half Ferndale advanced the ball within less than a foot of
Eureka's goal line, but failed to score each time. The score at the end of
the Hrst half was O-O. During the second half Ferndale again kept the ball
in the enemy's territory. This part of the held was muddy and it was im-
possible to make good plays. The score at the end of the game remained O-O.
, 1 l fi l r "-,V
The annual track meet of the llumboldt County High School Athletic
League was held in Ferndale o11 October 23rd. Teams representing each
of the four schools of the league met to compete for the Soulc cup, which was
wo11 by Eureka in 1908. Ferndale lligh School took but three third places.
The cause of this poor showing was due to the lack of a coach and systematic
The list of events were as follows:
50 yard dash-Gale, Eureka, Hrst: Monroe. Eureka. second: jasper,
Fortuna, third. Time, 6 seconds.
Running high jump-Brown, Fortuna, first: Fry, Eureka, second, Col-
lins, Ferndale, third. Height, 5 ft. 4 inches.
100 yard dash-Gale, Eureka, first: Jasper, Fortuna, second: Quinn,
Eureka, third. Time, 105 seconds.
Standing high jump-Andersen, Arcata, first: Kelly, Eureka, second,
Oeschgar, Ferndale, third. Height, 4 feet 4 inches.
Standing broad jump-Drown, Fortuna, Hrst: Falk, Eureka, second,
Andersen, Arcata, third. Distance, 9 feet 8 inches.
220 yard dash-Jasper, Fortuna, first, Gale, Eureka, second, Quinn,
Eureka, third. Time, 23 seconds.
Half mile-Craig, Arcata, first, Wright, Arcata, second: Connick, Eu-
reka, third. Time, 2 minutes 16M seconds.
Shot put-Gale, Eureka, first: jasper, Fortuna, second: Monroe, Eu-
reka, third. Distance, 38 feet 1M inches.
Pole vault-Falk, Eureka, first: Kelly, Eureka, and Brown, Fortuna,
tied for second place. Height, 9 feet 6 inches.
Hurdle race-Jasper, Fortuna, -first, Gale, Eureka, secondg Cruick-
shanks, Ferndale, third. Time, 28 seconds.
Running broad jump-Jasper, Fortuna, first: Hodgson, Fortunaysec-
ond, Falk, Eureka, third. Distance, 18 feet 3 inches.
Hop, step and jump-Gale, Eureka, first, Brown, Fortuna, second,
jasper, Fortuna, third. Distance, 40 feet 6 inches.
The final scores were: Eureka, 50, Fortuna, 41 g Arcata, 143 and Fern-
This- gave the cup to Eureka. If she wins it next year, it will be hers
forever, for that will be her third time. So Ferndale get busy and take the
meet next year!
A I, us.
Our boys practised hard and faithfully at baseball this year, and as
a result the school turned out one of the best teams it ever had. Our
team was far superior to past teams, especially in batting and base running,
E. Williams A. Gineomini G. Hanson O. Ilarliers R. Boynton, J. Hindley XN. Barnes
J. Uesclmur Ccnptj S. Damon NV. Brandon R. Goble
and for this we are greatly in debt to l'rof. N. S. Moore who assisted us
as coach. Nevertheless we were doomed to defeat.
On May 14th our team journeyed to Arcata to play the preliniinaries
with Arcata High School. The day was not an ideal one for ball playing
as a heavy wind was blowing and there was lots of dust continually blowing
directly into the faces of the players. During the first six innings our boys
showed themselves to be superior to the ,-Xrcatan's in every point of the game.
During these innings Ferndale made seven runs to one for Arcata. In the
seventh inning our boys went to pieces. Arcata made six hits and profiting
b' costly errors on the part of Ferndale made nine runs. The score at
the end of the seventh inning stood IO-7 in favor of 4-Xrcata. In the eighth
PAGE lf0R'lX TVN 0
inning neither team scored. Ferndale made one run in the ninth, leaving
the final score 10-8 in favor of Arcata.
The baseball finals took place at Arcata between Arcata and Eureka
High School on Saturday, May 21st. Eureka was defeated by a score of
6-5, thus giving Arcata Erst place in baseball.
This event has ended athletics in the l-lumboldt High School Athletic
and Debating League for the year 1910. The final score of the different
schools is as follows:
Eureka, first place in track and basket ball ..c,,,,,,c ....,,,.cc,, 2 points
Arcata, first place in football and baseball .t............... ,............ .,., ....,...... 2 I m oints
Ferndale, first place in tennis and debating ,....................,..... . ................................. 2 points
This leaves Eureka, Arcata and Ferndale tied for first place in tl1e
Smart little goat,
l'rof's bald head,
Swift little butt,
Smart CPD little goat.
Q Prof's old shoe.
Ah, how sad!
Goat's dead, too!
Goat and bald head
Now on high.
W'e'll meet them both
llye and bye.
R. C., '13,
Saturday evening, April tl1e nineteenth, at
Robert's Hall, Ferndale was the place and date
scheduled for the different High School debators
to meet for the purpose of competing for the
championship of the Humboldt County Athletic
and Debating League for 1910.
Areata was represented by Mr., Ernest
Sweet, Eureka by Mr. McDougal Monroe, For-
tuna by Miss Teresa Sams, and Ferndale by
Mr. Clive Baugh.
Two questions were- debated, namely: "Re-
solved, That municipalities should own and oper-
Clive Bfmgh ate plants for the supplying of light, water, sur-
face transportation, etc.," and "Resolved, That the increase in the naval and
military forces of the nations of the world is unnecessary and detrimental
Mr. Monroe upheld the affirmative on the former question, while
Miss Sams debated the negative. The decision rendered by the judges.
Mr. Thatcher of Eureka and Mrs, G. Francis and Mr. S. V. Morrison of
Ferndale was in favor of the negative.
Mr. Sweet for the affirmative and Mr. llaugh for the negative debated
the second question, in which Raugh easily won out, and was also voted
the best speaker of the evening, but all who knew Clive expected just
such a decision from the judges-for his splendid brain, coupled with a
capacity for good hard work,, was sure to make him a winner.
His fellow students were so proud of him and the honor he had be-
stowed upon the school that at the close of the evening's exercise they
mounted the stage and carried him on their shoulders out of the hall, midst
the cheers and shouts of his many friends.
During the evening a musical program was carried out in conjunction
with the debates.
PAGE FORTY POUR
PAGE FORTY 11X L
224' Boom wah!
.Zz-ndale .jngk School
4 Rail Rai!! -geakfff
Student Bod Officers
llurold Knusen, Vice-President Anna May Kelley. Secretary
Arthur Gincomini, President
Otto Hnrhc-rs, 'Prensurer Ray Goble, Sergeant-:xt-Aruls
. A ' ' e 2
ff I A-My '10,
T THE beginning of the school year the trustees furnished
Til" the school with a new furnace. It was installed by the
u',q:.', Royal Heating Company and gives better satisfaction than
the one in former use.
'I The library has also been enlarged by the addition of
the latest reference books for all branches of the High
wifi" School course and we now have a library of over live
hundred books. The boys of the school rebuilt the tennis
court at the beginning of the semester. The new court faces north, thus
proving far more satisfactory than the old one which faced east and west.
One Saturday while working upon the court the boys were served with a
delightful luncheon by the girls.
The school yard has been greatly improved by the planting of a new
lawn and a number of trees. The banks of the creek have been also beauti-
fied by the setting out of a large number of Howers and shrubs.
Under the direction of Mr. Moore the student body presented the play
entitled "Charley's Aunt" on January 28th.
It was a huge success in every respect, and those who took part in the
same deserve much credit for the clever manner in which they performed
On February 9th "Charley's Aunt" was again staged for the benefit
of F ernda1e's public library. It proved as great a success this time as before.
The cast was as follows: A
Lord F ancourt Babberly C student at Oxfordj .............. .......... R ONALD RING
Stephen Spettigue, solicitor ........................................................ ...................... R AY GOBLE
jack Chesney Qstudent at Oxfordj ...,...,........................ ............. H AROLD KAUSEN
Charlie Wyckeham qstudent at Oxfordj ........... ..........,,. C HESTER JOHNSON
Brassett, college scout ..,.................................................,......... .......... .................... C L IVE BAUGH
Donna Lucia D'Alvadorez fCharley's Auntj ...................................................... ROSE SCOTT
Kitty Verdum CSpettigue's wardj .......... L ........................,...... CLAIRE ANNETTE MONROE
Amy Spettigue fSpettigue's niecej ......................... ........... s ........... A NNA MAY KELLEY
Ella Delehay QDOnna's niecej ...,,..............,............................................,....... BLANCHE MONROE
Two German programs were rendered by the student body, which
proved a great success, as they brought a large number of interested visitors
to the school. On each afternoon of the program the girls held a candy
sale. The proceeds were used toward the furnishing of a girl's rest room-
which was greatly needed. N
Two glee clubs now hold sway under the direction of Prof. Halle of
The school has no debating society but twice a month debates were
held by those interested in debating.
This year witnessed the adoption of ga new constitution by the student
body, which provided for an executive committee--one member to be chosen
from the Faculty, one from each class, together with the secretary and
treasurer of the student body. Mr. Moore was chosen from the Faculty,
Rose Scott from the Senior class, Lloyd Branstetter from the Juniors, Lee
Collins from the Sophomores, and Chester johnson from the Freshmeng
together with Anna May Kelley and Otto Harbers, secretary and treasurer
of the student body. Lloyd Branstetter was chosen chairman, Anna May
Kelley secretary and Otto Harbers treasurer. Lloyd Branstetter left during
the Christmas holidays and Fred Cruickshanks was chosen to fill his place,
while Rose Scott was chosen chairman.
The student body officers were chosen last year and have faithfully
and splendidly executed their duties in the persons of Arthur Giacomini
president, Harold Kausen vice-president, Anna May Kelley secretary, Otto
Harbers treasurer, Ray Goble sergeant-at-arms. '
End of Day
The golden sun is setting
In the far off western sky:
The last flickering rays of sunlight
Mark another day gone by. ,
The sky is rich in splendor
All the west is red and goldg
One by one the bright stars twinkle
In the heavens gray and cold.
Thus is bright day ended
Night's here now in her steadg
One day is lost forever
One day forever dead. -C. C. A., '13,
051115 SIP? Glluh
C. Monroe- L. Boynton M. 'l'l1mnpsm1 V. Kalusen li. VVl1itm:1n
A. Kelley M. Michael R. Ries
Hugs' 5199 Qlluh
R, Haus G. Kelley K. Hughes Prof. Halle S. Dzuuon F. Cl'lllCkSl'lZlllkS L. Collins
C. Johnson A. Giucomiui H. Knuseu C. Helyzestzul
PAGE FURTY-N 1 NE
ISS lleatrice Faulkner, '07, was the first of our graduates to
take unto herself a life partner, and now as Mrs. Albee.
4 resides in the Blocksburg section. The Ferndale High
I I il School wishes her all happiness and success during her
- future life.
'I Mr. Kenneth Robarts, '08, John Lund, '07, and James
p Andreason, '08, are now registered in the engineering de-
partment at the University of California.
Miss Myrtle Simpson, '08, is attending the University of the Pacific,
where she was elected to a position upon the art staff of tl1e school paper.
Mr. Harry Bonnickson, '08, is now at home on account of the illness of
his mother but will continue his studies at U. C. next semester.
Miss Florence Buttle, '07, is teaching the primary grade at Grizzly
Mr. Kenneth Bugbee, '08, is taking a postgraduate course at the F.
U. H. S.
Miss Mildred Ring, '08, is taking up literature and art at the University
of the Pacific.
Miss Teresa McDonough, '07, is teaching at Port Kenyon.
Miss Gilda Belloni, '08, is taking an advanced course in History and
German at U. C.
Miss Amy Andreason, '09, and Miss Mary Erickson, '09, are registered
in the department of Social Science at the University of California.
Mr. Clark Varian, '09, is now residing in Oakland, Cal., and expects
to enter U. C. next semester.
Miss Margaret Jensen, '09, is now attending the State Normal at San
Miss Eleanor Varley, '07, now teaches at Price Creek.
Misses Helen Hart, '09, Alma Person, '09, Edith Davidson, '09, and
Constance Clemens. '09, are attending the San Jose State Normal.
Miss Emily Keohan, '08, is now at home but expects to again enter
U. C. next semester.
Mr. Peter Peterson, '09, is registered in the agricultural department,
and Granville Delamere, '09, in the commercial department of U. C.
Miss Constance Keohan, '09, is visiting in the southern part of the state.
Mr. Norman Fulmor, '08, is receiving instruction in the department of
agriculture at the University of California.
, aww- ' 'Us 'X
Q h 141' i, ?7 . .,
X K , 1. - HAP- Higgs. Pnnmw .t
' nf"" u ll' yxxl 77
' "Liv-17" T77-1-p-2' . .
f X' x
f ' 4 x
. f'7'!w. 'kts' I X'
1 tat t"'HJl T
IE' " in . -ff
X E ARE glad to say that our Exchange list this year is larger
ANT than last and hope that it will continue to grow. We trust
il that all schools receivin our a er will criticise it freel ,
4. . s P P y
XV X X for just criticism will be considered a favor. One general
Gr' , of i criticism of our Exchanges is that in several papers, We
U' ' find advertisements on the first few a es. Would not the
general appearance of these papers be greatly improved if
these advertisements were placed on the last pages?
The Thanksgiving number, '09, of the "Tyro" C San Bernardino, Cal.j
and also the Sophomore number, '10, are among the best of our Exchanges.
They are both well balanced, interesting papers. The literary department
in the Thanksgiving number is both extensive and good. A few good cuts
would improve the appearance of your paper. In the Sophomore number
good cuts would make much improvement.
The "Normal Record" C Chico, Cal.j is a rather small and unattractive
paper for a school of your size. Why not add a few good cuts?
The "Olla Podrida" fBerkeley, Ca1.j is a very good paper and shows
the result of a hard working staff. Your joshes are above the ordinary.
"Redwood Chips" CCrescent City, Cal.j-Your paper lacks cutsg other-
wise it is a credit to your school. The literature is exceptionally good.
"The Beacon" fDetroit, Mich.j is a new exchange and one we are
very glad to see. Your paper is good in every respect.
Both the January and February numbers, '10, of "The Sotoyoman"
fHealdsburg, Cal.j have very attractive cover designs. But do you think
that it is good policy to print advertisements on the inside of the cover?
The "Spectator" fCloverdale, Cal.j-Your commencement number, '09,
is rather unattractive for it lacks good drawings. A table of contents would
be an improvement.
"The Tiger" fUniversity of the Pacificj is good in every respect.
,f gf '
C5 JE 15, ' L N .
u ug YN V
HE social events during the past year may be said to be dis-
tinguished by reason of the very enjoyable time in connection
with each of them rather than any great number of the same.
Owing to the various school duties incidental with the
work of the past year, the social features have not been
greatly encouraged g consequently they are few to chronicle.
Yet, although they are few, they are connected with precious
memories and like the odor of perfect flowers their fragrance will linger long.
The first of the events was the surprise tendered Miss Anna May
Kelley at her Island home on the evening of August 24th by the members of
the Senior and junior classes and the Faculty.
It was a genuine surprise and when Miss Kelley at last became con-
vinced that her classmates and teachers were gathered there to while away
a pleasant evening instead of holding an impromptu school session she made
haste to make every one at home and games, music and dancing passed the
time all too quickly till the hour of departure, when the tables were turned
by Miss Kelley who surprised the surprisers with a hay ride to their respec-
tive homes, the ride furnishing ample opportunity for an exhaustive study
in astronomy owing to the clearness and beauty of the night.
For the opening of our new tennis court on the evening of September
3rd a rousing open air rally and dance on the court had been planned. Un-
fortunately the weather bureau official happened to have been overlooked in
the arrangments and undciubtedly piqued by the slight put on him by the
F. U. H. S., rolled in a cold, wet fog, puting a damper on everything despite
the fact that the court had been prettily decorated with lighted Japanese
lanterns and a huge bonfire built to add light and beauty to the scene. Un-
disturbed, however, the merry makers danced to the strains of sweet music
for an hour or more, christening the court with laughter and song.
On the evening of October 23rd the track teams of the county were
entertained with a dancing party at Masonic Hall. The hall was tastefully
decorated for the occasion with the pennants of the visiting schools artistically
strung from the four corners of the dance hall, crossing in the center of the
room. Streamers of ivy were hung from the walls, the whole making a very
pleasing and pretty effect. The music was irresistible and the large party
glided merrily about the hall till the hour of midnight.
On the evening of November 26th the Seniors tendered a surprise to
PAGE FIFTY TWO
Arthur Giacomini at his home on Ocean avenue, an event greatly enjoyed
as well as long remembered by the class. Prior to the arrival of the class-
mates, Arthur had been busily engaged in preparing sherbet for guests ex-
pected by his mother, and was prepared to make a hasty retreat upon the
arrival of same.
His frame of mind upon learning the identity of the "guests" and the
joke he played upon them is better left unmentioned. He made his guests
thoroughly at home, nothing being left undone to make the evening a happy
one. Charades were the feature of the evening, interspersed with other
games and an old fashioned candy pull, winding up with Arthur's treat,
The dancing party on December 18th at Masonic Hall given by the
Misses Verna Kausen, Blanche Monroe, Regina Ries, Madge Michael, Claire
Monroe, Mella Thompson, and Ivy Teal to the Eureka football and basket
ball teams might be termed the event of the school socials. Over one hun-
dred merry dancers were present and not a dull moment overshadowed the
pleasures of the happy dancers. The -hall was a bower of beauty, ivyt and
ferns being entwined with fish net while Eureka and Ferndale pennants
abounded in profusion. In one of the corners of the hall an attractive cozy
corner was an all but speaking invitation to sit out a dance, while in another
corner stood a huge punch bowl from which the dancers quenched their
thirst with delicious draughts of orangeade. Neat favors served as souvenirs
of the evening. The patronesses were the Mesdames W. F. Kausen, C. A.
Monroe, W. F. Ries and the Misses Tammen, Falk and Bell.
On the evening of April lst Mr. Sumner Damon entertained the mem-
bers of the Senior class and the Faculty at his home in a delightful and
unique manner. A most enjoyable evening of games was spent which
were both novel and original, chief among them that of "following the
string." Shadow pictures representing Mother Goose rhymes as well as
illustrations suggesting the titles of various classic works and popular
novels were also another interesting and enjoyable feature. Miss Falk
carried off the honors for making an animal with a potato and toothpicks
which no one could name and of which she herself was doubtful. The
guests departed at a late hour congratulating the host on his most novel
method of entertainment.
A delightful luncheon was served to the cast in "Charley's Aunt" at
the' home of Miss Claire Monroe after the play.
Masonic Hall was the scene of a merry dancing party April 9th, given
in honor of the Eureka High School. The hall was tastefully decorated
with ferns and ivy, and the dancers tripped the light fantastic toe until the
hour of midnight.
The social events of the season will close with a Junior reception and
ball given in honor of the Seniors.
if -1 - fit '
I K X
t IK.: sgf-X ' Mws t, X S eeagg-scffti t
Claire ftranslating Germanj-"At the evening meal the man and his
wife sat on each corner of the table."
Iola-"Thor, have you a knife ?'l
Thor-"Yes," and keeps it in his pocket.
i Gladys Redden-"Why, I couldn't walk it in twenty minutes if I ran."
Harbers--"I don't think there'll be a full moon tonight. It's pretty
There was a young freshie named Johnson
Out in the starlight was watchin'
To see the moon pass,
But alack and alas!
A shooting star shot poor old Johnson.
Verna K. Cdescribing Chemistry experimentj--"You mix paregoric
acid--" l if
v4 rn r .4 I . 'V f. s l if
Clara Amner treading "If 1 Kg of-"J-"If one keg of--"
G. Hansen has given up the study of Rome for the study of Gries.
"Mr, Willianis, what do you mean by 'a man of mean birth F' "
Williams-"A man who is born with a mean dispositionf'
During study of sound in Physics. Mr. Moore--"Now lay your ear on
the table and listen to this pin scratch." After an interval, "How many heard
it Pl' Two or three girls raised their hands. Turning to the end of the table
where the boys sat, he asked: "Were any of you fellows scratching on
the table? I wasn't."
Miss Falk fin English IJ-"Miss Bonnickson describe the house of
Baucis and Philemonf,
Miss B.-"It was built of gold, ivory and so forth."
"From what people did we get our religion, Mr. Damon ?"
There was a Professor named Moore,
And he paused as he came thru the door,
For the fun had just started-
But it quickly departed
As it often had done before.
one of you two girls is the oldest, you Damon P"
Our furnace is a beast
With jaws that open wide.
It feeds on costly spruce and pine
Which must be thrown inside.
And different from human folk
Who work when they are hired,
Our furnace never starts to work
Until it has been fired.
Mr. Moore-"What are the minute creatures that form the ooze at
the bottom of the ocean, and, in fact, are found on every hand ?"
Otto C brightly Q -"Microbes"
Miss Bell fin English III-" 'The swain mistrustless of his smutted
face.' Why smutted, Mr. Oeschger PM
joe-" 'Cause he didn't wash it."
Freshie-"Say what has become of Rossie Ring?"
Soph-"Well, he has crawled into the josh box."
Pete-"Gladys came up town tonight."
Buzz-"Is that what makes you so happy P"
Pete-"No, she went home again."
There was a young junior named Cruick,
Who at Gries too hard once did look
Till it made him most blind
So some specks he did find
But she soon forsook poor old Cruick.
Carl Halgestad-'LI looked at the book but didn't know where the
Thor would make quite a sprinter if he had a girl after him.
Teacher--"Christine get to your work."
Christine-"I'm not doing anything."
Teacher-"That's why I want you to get to work."
There was a young man of Ferndale
Who went hunting the toothsome quail,
The gun knocked him down,
And he said with a frown,
"I guess I'm sure hitting the trail."
Miss Bell Cin Latin IJ-"Mr, Johnson, what is the word for sword?"
Mr. johnson Cabsentlyj-"Gladys"
Miss Bell-"Your pronunciation is very bad. The correct word is
'gladiusf " Then she wondered why the class smiled.
"Where do you come from, my pretty maid?'
"I come from the Math. room," answered the Soph.
"Why did you leave, my pretty maid ?"
"Because I was sent by our good Prof."
Sophomore Qas Freshie comes up the steps out of the rainj-"Oh the
poor little drowned rat." The freshie put her hands to her head with a
George Hanson Qentering Ring's Drug Storej-"Have you any school
"Yes," answered the man behind the counterg "First and Second
There was a young lad named Thor,
And him all the girls did adore.
But one dreary day,
He did sternly say,
Cn the girls I do set no store.
Miss Falk fin English I, after reading a story written by a pupilj
"How do you feel after hearing that, Mr. Rusk ?"
Bertram R. fslowlyj-"I feel sick."
There was a young freshie called Peter
Who once chanced in the hall to meet her
But woe and alas,
Some one did pass,
And a quick retreat made poor Peter.
Mildred ton court before game at Fortunaj-"Ida, cant you make any
Ida fsaucilyj-"No, I'm saving 'em all for the game
There was a young Senior named Claire,
Who had more rat than hair,
She got up at eight,
Was invariably late,
A giving her tresses such care.
Thatis what they all say to me.
To all my troubles that's the key,
at 2 'H
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D' 14 W
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uniformity, absolute purity, and the
questioned leadership in Hour milling
has wrought--then don't buy Sperry?
the perfection of the Miller's art are
joint rulers, there
as so ssss so A A ar
EUREKA BUSINESS COLLEGE
Z l 2 E Street, Eureka, Cal.
Fall Term opens Monday, August 8, I9l0
Pupils may enter at any time
No entrance examinations
C. J. CRADDOCK
Send for College ,lolumal
Little Boy--"Pa, what is a football coach ?"
' 1 T "J,
wx 4 ,X
I K, Y ,.
VVhen you want something real swell
in Wearing Apparel and a larger and
bett as ortment to choose from than
you can find elsewhere in town, call
Red Star Clothing House
Where the Smart, Perfect-6tting,Made-
to-Measure Suits, Ready-made Suits,
correct 'n tyle, and the Up-to-Date
Hats Shoes Shirts, Collars and Neck-
ties eome from. This is our aim-to
Pa-"T he ambulance I should suppose."-Ex.
"" '- ' '
all ffl- S f ef is
llll lliliifs at
it f fl! N" ll N Q
ii i llfllfll gillqltl
in '1 ,
ll l l ll. is
lf ,1 it ll l s
llnll S ki
xml B 5
' Copynghxwoeny Pnena rather:
Clothing Compan M waukee,
Next door to Postoffice FERNDALE, CAL.
.lacks0n's 3525.00 Suits
competes with the 540.00 made-to-order suits. Material and
workmanship are equal-the style, far superior to most tailors.
Then you have the distinct advantage of slipping on a dozen
styles that please you, and selecting the one that becomes you best.
We have the first picl: of all good clothing manufacturers, direct
from the factory, no rake-off for any middleman or agents. Always
come to lacl'-rson's and you will save money.
C. V. JACKSON, Eureka, Cal.
American Livery, Feed and Sales Stables
Best of turnouts of all kinds at any time
day or night at reasonable prices
G. M. BRICE, Proprietor FERNDALE, CAL.
Freshman-Who is the smallest man mentioned in history?
Sophomore-I give up.
Freshman-Why the Roman soldier who slept on his watch.-Univer-
sity of Pennsylvania Punch Bowl. ' '
A. M. DINSMORE
For a First Class Hair Cut or Shave---+
RIES' BARBER SHOP
Main Street, Ferndale, Cal.
Local Vlews a Specialty
High School Postals
sells POST CARDS
i I ' f f
.L P!! ,ua 1
2531 5: "FA
Yes, if it is Furniture you want, we have
it and will treat you right. When reading
THE TOMAHAWK and you see this article,
just look around and see if there is anything
you need in our line, and if there is, don't
delay, but come right along and get our
prices, see our goods and be convinced, and
you will go away satisiied. Our stock is
complete or as nearly so as we can make it
in all lines of Household Goods. We have
a large line of Linoleurns and Oilcloths, and
while the prices in those lines have advanced,
we still sell at our old price. Our Rug De-
partment is always stocked with a very good
assortment, also Matting at right prices and
in large variety. Mattresses, Springs, Top
Mattresses of all descriptions, Iron Beds,
Wood Beds, Chamber Suits, Chairs, Rock-
ers, Morris Chairs and Couches, Wall Paper, House Lining, Paints and Oils. A visit
to our store will give you pleasure and profit.
CITIZENS' FURNITURE Ga. UNDERTAHING CO.
DOISVT FAIL TO SEE
FOR YOUR PHOTOGRAPHS
WHILE IN EUREKA
Melser's Old Studio Corner Fifth and H Streets
Walter Kilclale's Preparatory School
324 F Street, Eureka, Cal.
Tefepbonesz School, 42IJ Residence, 733-R
For Teachers' Examinations, Civil Service, Engineering Courses, University
ancl work of a general or special nature, Languages
652 Home of The W. L. Douglas Shoes
Murphy Bros. Suits to Measure
HARRY A. SCHWARTZ CLOTHING HOUSE
Second and E Streets, Eureka, Cal.
R RING'S PHARMACY
A SPECIALTY an
Full Line of School Books and
also Fishing Tackle
MAIN STREET FERNDALE
Mrs.-I was told Mary, th t I t g t with a f d t
night. Is it urgent?
Mary-Ch, no, ma'am, 'tlbll t er gent, It 15 my gent.--Ex.
Send your duds to our suds
HUMBOLDT LAUNDRY, Inc.
Aggeler, Morrison, Hansen Company
DRY GOODS, CLOTHING, NOTIONS, HARDWARE
SEEDS, FEEDS, ETC.
Every Farmer Invifeci...
When the farmer has the time to "come to town" he usually
comes for a purpose-to get money for his produce or to pay
money for something. But whether on business or not he is
invited always to come to
The Bank of Eureka
The Safoings Bank of Humboldt County
If you have financial transactions to atte11d to, let us help you.
Deposit your money here.
A wise old owl lived in an oalcg
The more he heard the less he spokeg
The less he spoke the more he heardg
Why arenlt we all more like that bird?
Flor' de Humboldt Cigar'
MADE IN THREE SIZES
3 for 25C 2 for 250 lOc Straight
BARTLETT 85 PIERSON
D. C. RIES
Dealer in Lumber, Doors, Sash, Flouldings and
e House Furnishings
Saw Filing and Cumming 4 Specialty Work Guaranteed
PAGE s1x'rY-THREE 1
The Humboldt County Bank
The Home Savings Bank
Are the Pioneer Bankers of Humboldt County
Paid in Capital and Surplus, 5'5400,000.00
F. W. Georgeson, Pres. E. A. Leach, Vice-Pres.
H. W. Leach, Cashier
IF YOU WANT
Books, Stationery, Leather Goods, Baseball Goods
Fishing Tackle, Sheet Music, or Musical Instru-
ments, go to
HEASMAN 3 GILLETTE
415 F STREET EUREKA, CAL.
FROM A POLITICAL STANDPOINT.
"Hist,', whispered the politician's wife in the dead of night, "there are
robbers in the House."
"Yes," replied the politician, sleepily, "and in the Senate, too. But
why should that worry you."-Ex.
E . C. MILLS
Dealer in Notions, Sporting Goods, Stationery, kc.
Young Men, Attention!
If you Wish to take your mother, Wife or sweetheart
for a drive, hire your rig at the
FERN DALE STABLES
NEVENS 6: NEVENS, Proprietors
Opposite American Hotel
This is where you get your stylish turnouts. Fancy drivers for those wish-
ing to make a stylish appearance. Safe, gentle horses for women and
children to ride or drive. Stylish, comfortable conveyances. Rates reason-
able. Special attention paid to transient and boarding horses.
WADDINGTON STORE CG.
Groceries, Dry Goods, Furnishing Goods, Boots
Shoes, Ammunition, Cutlery, Notions
and Smokers' Articles
HARDWARE, CROCKERY, GLASSWARE, MEDICINE
FIELD AND GARDEN SEEDS
Goods deli-vered lo any parf of fhe 'valley
Telephone, Main 691
Fire Insurance Ag Eulali S i Sunset Telephone Co.
Professor in Physics-"What is work ?"
Prof.-"Do you mean to tell me this desk is work P"
Pupil-Yes, sir. VVo0dwork."-Ex.
KAUSEN 81 WILLIAMS HARDWARE COMPANY
Hardware, Ranges, Stoves
and Kitchen Furniture
Specialties: Plumbing, Tinning and Creamery Work
Give Us a Call When in Town
Main Street Ferndale, Cal.
Studebaker Fish Bros.
Buggies 0sborne and
TILLAGE TOOLS OF ALL KIND
Our harness factory is constantly turning out our "Humboldt Oak"
Harness in all styles. We also carry a full line of horse clothing, robes,
Whips and accessories. Goods delivered f. o. b. your nearest railroad
HEALY BROS. CO.
Phones, 6 and 85 Eureka, California
lst Chaffeur-"Tl1ere's one thing I hate to run over, and that's a fresh-
manf' j 1:
2nd Chaffeur-"So do I, their nursing bottles are so hard on the
All the watches, best maliesg
clocks that Keep times jewelry,
h' hest rade, most u -to-date
lg 6 P
TH F RST T IL A K
on: EUREKA, cal..
Capital and Surplus, .Z'360,000.00 I
SAFE, SANE AND SOUND
Interest Paid on Deposits
Accounts can be opened with a deposit of one dollar
PAGE SIXTY SIX
I3urriII'5 Soda Fountain
TNG only UD-TO-Clillf? SOCICI IZOLIHTCHH ill HUHTJOCH CGlIIllU
Your visit to Ferndale will be still more pleasant
if it includes a visit to Br1rriII's
Teacher-"How was iron cliscovereclfy
Boy-"I heard pa say they smelt it."-EX.
Prof. Qflictatingj-"Tell me, slave, where is thy horse F"
Startled Freshman-"lt's under my seat, but 1.111 not using it."-Ex
M Dealers in all kinds of
GOFF 6: BRIGHTMAN, Props. M E H T S
We guarantee satisfaction to all our customers
Highest price paid for hides and No. 1 veal
Bills payable monthly .al .ei .at Phone, 671
Main Street, Ferndale
When in Ferndale...
Cilll Cll lllff
XVHCIRC UOU will GIWGUS De
SLIFC of G good llltliill
C. ESRCSCH, DI'ODl'lClOI' lvlfjllll 5lI'CCl, l:6I'IlClCllC
He-"As I gazed into your eyes the blue of the sky faded."
She-"As I looked into yours the grass seemed less green."-EX.
Sunday School Teacher-i'VVhat kind of boys go to heaven ?"
Tomm -"Dead onesfl-Ex.
WE SOW THE SEED
Cv x C ' of satisfaction-you reap the harvest. Our con-
' nections with the greatest tailoring houses in the
omg' world enables you to get the best styles, the finest
' 71' woolens, the most faultlessly perfect fit. The
XJ A price alone is a bid to buy.
'STN -1 QT R. L. JACOBSEN'S TOGGERY
sig.. X PHONE 61 FERNDALE
The only place town to get an electric
head and face massage is at the
O. Shaving Parlor
Henry Pedersen, Prop.
Dry Goods, Cloaks, Fancy Goods, Millinery, Etc.
COMPLETE LINE IN ALI.. DEPARTMENTS
For First Class Work, go to
The Ferndale Carriage Shop
T. H. FAULKNER, Prop.
SPRING WAGONS AND BUGGIES BUILT, REPAIRED
AN UP-To-DATE CREAMERY
The Pioneer Creamery
Was the first to be established in Humboldt County. Fully equipped with
the latest improved machinery. Specialties in high grade pasteurized
butter and bi-products of skimmilk. Visitors always welcome.
J. E. GRIES, President J. CHRISTENSEN, Manager
FRED REDDEN, Vice-President W. N. DAMON, Secretary
"Why don't you name your kittens Cook and Peary ?"
4'They're not pole cats."-Ex.
One of the best conducted
hotels in the state
KRAMER BROS., Prop. 81.00 per day and upward
Eureka, Cal. Omnibus Free
EVERYTHING IN GROCERIES
RIGHT UP-TO-DATE V
BROWN AND HANSEN
Try Our Hills Bros.' Teas, Coffees and Extracts
PAGE s1xTY-NINE '
DR. E. V. FALK
Pr-1YsIc1AN AND SURGEON
DR. J. A. LANE
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Diseases of the Stomach and Liver
Orifice, Gill Bldg., opposite Postoiiice
Phone, Main 57, Res., 401
DR. F. L. DUNCAN
Office over Ferndale Bank
DR. L. MICHAEL
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Capital paid in coin, 335,003.00
Surplus and Profits, 340,000.00
H. J. RING, M. D.
PHvs1c1AN AND SURGEON
Office hours, 10 to 12, 2 to 4.
A. W. BLACKBURN
DR. C. A. PHELAN
Oflice hours, 9 to 123 1 to 4.
DR. GEORGE WING
Phone, Office 56, House 851
JE iff www?
fi kvf' K
Q , .H
1' G .1540 11 47'
st' Nay, S" . LQ' fj , .mia Xi'
' 'vein - 2. ""llllV":lIl-X' X ' P
, . nl-
-x W, ... "5" '.' ""G'l, 'ft
do K e A me .5 ,I
'. 1:0 I... .-.L
ff You are interested
in good clothes. We are inter-
ested in having you know just
how good our
are made and fit. Let's get to-
gether. You will like the new
spring styles. We will be glad
' T, to have you see them.
Don 't 'mor-ry, but
'match as grow
I 5 sew--
f JOHNSON BROS.
O O"" ,- O
A V- J fV"
1 52 '
ff' f E T lf
y e fungi. gl ' -
N A , flg ,:
fll 'A 41' I X
O H. to y a
Full Line of
Spaulding Sporting and Athletic Goods
Uniforms, Fishing Tackle, Edison
Phonographs, Records, Etc.
Red Front Cigar and Notion Store
MARTIN ERICHSEN. Proprietor
MAIN STREET FERNDALE
Gatliff 8c Thompson
131919 9 5525.555
Fourth and F Streets, over Daly's Store EUREKA, CAL.
QUTFITTERS For Spaulding Baseball Goods, Athletic Goods
Gymnasium Apparatus, Etc.
COUNTRY ORDERS PROMPTL Y FILLED
2505332 ggggugggggg C. 0. LINCOLN sz co.
CREAM CITY MARKET
DEALER IN FRESH AND SALTED MEATS OF ALL KINDS
LARDS. BACONS. HAMS. ETC. A
WE SOLICIT YOUR PATRONAGE Mauv STREET, FERNDALE
6779 Palm Theatre
C. W. MOLRINE, Proprietor
High Class Motion Pictures
Choice Orchestra Music
THE BRICK STORE
AGENTS FOR THE
E "E M F 30" AND A
9 J AUTOMOBILES
RUSS. EARLY d WILLIAMS CO.
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