Ferndale Union High School - Tomahawk Yearbook (Ferndale, CA)
- Class of 1911
Page 1 of 92
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 92 of the 1911 volume:
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Prof. F. J. Cummings
Miss C. Blackburn Mr. E. P. Terrv
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Regina Ries Clive Baugh Verna Kausen
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Regina Reis, '11.
On this, our joyous graduation day,
To school-day friends farewell we sayg
Here our thots were trained and shaped to grow
By teachers kind, to whom a debt we owe,
A debt of gratitude pure and deepg
All our lives their counsel we shall keep.
We are resolved-Ourselves to improve,
Then help the world in its onward move,
As out on life's broad field we go
We must take heed what seed we sow,
Strive to fertilize the fields of thot,
So we'll ne'er regret the harvest wrought.
If ourselves we would improve each day,
All pride and passion we must allay.
And feel the littleness of doing naught,
Knowing by labor our fortunes are wrought,
For by success our careers are made,
With a firm foundation they should be laid.
We cannot rise to influence and power,
Except by thot we improve each hour-
Thot as pure, and sweet, and chaste,
As the flower that blooms on a desert waste,
Or the breath of a violet, wafted on high,
Which steals silently out to the passers-by.
Crystal water gushes from mountain springs,
And health to all in its course it brings.
So shall we, if our lives ring true,
Bring comfort to others our whole life thru.
Thus our actions from a pure source must move,
If we strive by them the world to improve.
Four years have passed since that day, but it is all as if it had happened
but yesterday-the clatter of tongues, the ring of the bell from the stately
old clock in the hall, the wild scramble for a seat, and then silence. For all
eyes were fastened on the commanding figure of our professor before us,
giving his first lecture to us on School Spirit, Enthusiasm, Athletics, and
Work-all subjects quite unfamiliar to us.
His last words were a request for the Freshmen to follow him, so we
trooped behind to the Mathematics room. Then and there the Class of 'll
began its high school career under the care of Prof. W. S. Moore, Miss
Smith and Miss Falk. It consisted then of fifteen pupils, namely: Anne
Monroe, Lloyd Branstetter, Nita Pixton, Harold Kausen, Allie Hansen,
Clive Baugh, Mary Stillings, Carl Helgestad, Harriet Dougherty, Caspar
Casanova, Helen Shaw, Hazel Comisto, Clara Ammer and Gladys Redden.
After the Christmas vacation two more joined our ranks in the persons of
Fred Cruickshanks and Alice Lowry.
The first year, despite its trials and troubles, was soon finished, and,
after the summer vacation was ended, we joyfully re-entered the school as
Sophomores. Twelve of our original members and a new pupil, Mella
Thompson, started the second year of high school life. Miss Millard had
been placed on the faculty, in the place of Miss Falk, but she remained only
until Christmas, when Miss McDermott came, to remain only two weeks,
and then give way to Miss Tammen, who staid the year out.
This year we organized our class, selected blue and gold as our class
colors, and the iris as our class flower, and sent for class pins. Before the end
of the school year we received them, and were able to tell others that we
were of the Class of '1l. Our number was still further increased before
vacation by the coming of Regina Reis.
The year had passed quickly, and before we were aware of the fact we
were Juniors. Verna Kausen took up the work with us this year, and Lloyd
Branstetter, who had left at the end of the Freshman class, returned for a
short time. The class was reorganized, and at the end of the year Clive
Baugh was elected Editor in Chief, and Harold Kausen Business Manager
of the 1911 Tomahawk.
The junior year, with its many pleasures, passed all too quickly, and,
under an entirely new staff of teachers, we enrolled as Seniors. Many re-
sponsibilities we found thrust upon us, but the friendship of our fellow pupils
and the help of our teachers carried us through. Many difficult propositions
have been solved by the Class of '11 3 but the class motto, "Improve yourself 3
then the world," has strengthened us on every occasion.
The staff of the Tomahawk was chosen early in the year, and work was
commenced on the paper. The experience of past years, that of not having
the material in on time, had a good effect on us, and made us work the harder.
A short time after the end of the first semester, Harold Kausen resigned his
position as business manager, and Fred Cruickshanks took his place.
Long to be cherished, are the various class gatherings we have had, and
the friendships with pupils and teachers we have held. We have always
shown a great quantity of school spirit, having given the Student Body a
number of officers, three different debaters, and several athletes. Several
of those who have been members of our class at different times now wear
the block F of the school.
On the whole, we feel that we, at least, have done our best in the four
years we spent at the Ferndale High.
PAGE FIFTIE N
Regina Reis, '1l.
In the springtime Nature calls us
From our torpid state away,
To leave behind us thots depressing,
And hand in hand with her to stray,
Yielding to this living impulse
To mingle with the birds and flowers,
I climbed a rugged, winding pathway,
And loitered 'neath the leafy bowers.
My limbs being weary from the climbing,
I sought a moss-grown log,
But the misty winds from the ocean,
Enshrouded me in its fog.
It poured in thick and thicker,
As if from the world to hide me,
But thru the mist two blue eyes shone,
And a sprite sat down beside me.
"What do you want ?" with chill remoteness,
I asked the spectre at my side,
And in anguished silence waited,
Wishing from him, too, I might hide.
But, in an instant, the mist about me
Lifted, and I perceived near by
A quaint, old-fashioned garden,
In it flowers of various dye.
At the entrance just before me
Was a plot of iris blue,
'Tis our Hower of Class '11,
Growing there in richest hue.
Then the sprite, with icy fingers,
Drew me to a remote recess,
And there the fairest of flowers were gathered,
From gorgeous down to modest dress.
On a tiger lily's brilliant face
My glance at once alighted,
But in a trice it was transformed,
And I smiled on Clive delighted.
A peer among flowers, the lily stands,
A leader among men stands Clive.
He continues to gain great favor,
And for a higher goal to strive.
A hollyhock's petal brushed my arm,
And altered my retrospection g
On a high pedestal she swayed and bent,
To others in a large collection.
But the bright flowers faded from my view
And in their place instead,
Was a large diplomatic convention
Which by Allie Hansen was led.
Wafted on a gentle breeze,
I scented a sweet perfume g
By a gentle brook which flowed at my feet,
Was a heliotrope in bloom.
Verna's fair face I saw plainly now 5
A marksman she, with talents rare,
Happy and content her lot in life,
For "Buck" had fallen in her snare.
Beyond the heliotrope I wandered
To the Wisteria's cozy nook.
As I stood and gazed emraptured
My mind immediately turned to Crook.
Like Wisteria ever climbing,
Fred is constantly gaining fame 5
For among the noted authors
One often finds his name.
Now the spirit with linger pointed
To where a "Shirley'i poppy stood,
Which reminded me of Mella
Who could allure whom e're she would.
With coy glance she had attracted
And has been married, oh, of course
But she's living now in Reno
To secure her fifth divorce.
Close by the captivating Poppy
Was a Dahlia in lustrous red,
And I fancied among the petals
Was Caspar's shadowy head.
On the Ferndale electric railroad,
That goes whizzing past our High,
"Cas" is a trusted conductor
Gathering fares with diligent eye.
An ample Sunflower cast its shadow
Across our pathway leaning
Its significance I could not grasp
The spirit then disclosed its meaning
"Nita P. your loyal class-mate,
When her schooling was complete,
Toured the land from east to west
A living ad of "Cream of Wheat."
Beneath the Sunflower boldly grew
A Cornfiower to perfection
That ever-smiling face of "Hap"
I caught in its reflection.
"Happy"? Yes, but his skin was black
His lips a ruddy red
A star of all the minstrels he
Being "Willin' to Wait" he's never wed.
Beside the bachelor's resort,
A feathery aster grew.
Peeping from beneath its bloom
Gladys' face my attention drew.
She lives to help her fellow men,
For many matches she hath made.
Of bureaus for matrimony known,
'tMadam Redden's" makes all others fade.
Snuggled close among the grasses,
As if to hide her simple form,
Like our Clara, sweet and timid,
Was a daisy, quite forlorn.
Clara caring for her garden,
Like the daisy, modest, shy,
Spends her life in sweet contentment
Watching Cas's cars pass by.
High up in a stately oak,
Midst the blossoming passion vine,
I traced the well-known features
Of another classmate of mine.
From his dizzy height suspended,
Carl performs on his trapeze.
What to others seems most arduous,
He does with graceful ease,
My truant fancies now traveled
To a brightly nodding roseg
Its sweet voice gently told me
My future it would disclose.
"On a dairy in the suburbs,
Milking cows you'll try,
As a result of careful training
In your course at "Ferndale High."
As I stood there musing, thinking,
Of what had been revealedg
One by one the flowers vanished
With the secrets they concealed.
Left alone once more with Nature,
I heard the carol of a birdg
The sprite, the garden, the compact fog,
Seemed but a dream that had occurred
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Editor in Chief
Assistant Art -
CLIVE E. BAUGH
- REGINA REIS
NITA J. P1x'roN
In putting before the people of this community this fourth issue of the
Tomahawk, we do not pretend that it is the best that can be found, nor that
it is the best we think the school capable of producing. We say only that
our best efforts have been given toward it, ask only that the criticisms be not
too harsh, and wish only that future classes may benefit by our experience.
We wish to express our gratitude to all the friends of the school who
have helped us either financially or by good words, and to all of the pupils
who have given us aid. Our Faculty has at all times aimed to inspire us to
do our best, and to them our thanks is evident.
Because of the resignation of all of last yearls faculty, we commenced
the term with an entirely new set of teachers. There was also one more
added, Mr. Terry, who has had charge of the dairy and agricultural classes,
both practically innovations here. A few tentative attempts were made last
year to establish these courses, Mr. Moore going so far as to conduct a
dairy class during the last semester, but this term the classes were fully or-
ganized and have received much favorable comment. The school has by this
addition been enabled to conduct both Physics and Chemistry in the same
In connection with the agricultural work, Mr. Terry has established a
small experimental station, to experiment with the different kinds of clover
seed. About eighty different varieties have been planted, and the manner
in which they grow, the hardihood of the plants, and the value of the dif-
ferent kinds as fodder will be carefully noted by the pupils. This is some-
thing which is much needed in the Valley. To know what the land is best
capable of producing, requires tedious experimenting, which is impossible
with the average farmer or dairyman.
We cannot say that affairs have always run smoothly in the Student
Body this year. There have been a few misunderstandings, but we trust
that they have only led to a better understanding among the pupils. There
is room for greater loyalty, heartier co-operation, and deeper enthusiasm,
and it is the prayer of the class of 1911 that this may be attained during the
coming year. We have had a few interesting bi-weekly programs, but, on
the whole, they have not been so good as last year's, and there is room for
improvement next term. To offset this lack of interest in student body af-
fairs, there has been greater interest taken in almost all forms of athletics,
and some good material has been turned out.
To outsiders coming into the Valley, the condition of the school grounds
means much, and they judge the school, to a certain extent, by the beauty or
lack of beauty of its grounds. We have great opportunities for beautifying
the yard because of the stream that Hows through it. With a lawn sloping
down to the creek, and some flowers, gratifying results could be obtained,
if proper care were given. The pupils might accomplish this if a competent
man were hired occasionally to assist in the work. We hope that next year's
classes may see an improvement in this respect.
PAGE '.l'WlN'l'Y'0N I
To the Seniors of '11
IVY TEAL, 'lZ.
'Twas only a sprig of lilac
On a heavy laden treeg
But it breathed forth exquisite perfume,
Bringing sweet thots to me.
It bloomed its best, as tho forewarned
It neared eternity.
As with silent thot I pondered
Enchained by its fragrance rare,
It seemed to me as most complete
Of all the blossoms there.
Each tiny flower seemed replete
Most wondrously fair.
As my glance was held enraptured,
The breeze, with a straying breath,
Quickly waited my blossoms upward,
And an empty branch was left.
It held them but a brief moment,
Then laid them down to rest.
'Twas only one sprig of lilac,
Its blossoms were scattered aroundg
They enriched the soil from which they sprung-
Made fertile the mater ground.
They'd bloomed their best, they'd gone to rest-
Their message I had found.
You're only one class from High School,
You Seniors, to us grown dearg
Your lives, at the most, are none too long
To scatter your sweetness here.
Do your best--make ready for rest-
By drawing your ideals near.
There'll be an empty place left,
But that is fate's decreeg
You'll be scattered like the lilac,
But well content we'll be,
If you bring honor to our High School
And enrich humanity.
Ronald Ring, '12.
HAD found him one morning when I was rounding up the
sheep, a small, brown ball of fluffy hair, wailing sorrowfully
Q-77133 beside a dead ewe. How long he had been there I knew not,
Q but, remembering that one of the men had killed a coyote
1. Q the day before, I suspected this to be one of the litter which
GM, the dead coyote had been nursing. Certainly he made no
U resistance when I picked him up, so I took him, half frozen,
back to the house.
Clip grew fast, and I soon had to chain him up, for chickens were his
favorite diet, and father threatened to kill him if he caught him any more.
He was very playful, and would do many tricks which I had taught him.
However, he did not like any one around him excepting myself.
As he grew older, he became more restless, and would not perform any
of his old tricks, He howled at night, and often we heard other Coyotes
answering him. He grew mean and sulky toward everyone except myself,
but toward me he acted like an affectionate dog.
One day father said we would have to kill him, as he was getting to be
a terrible nuisance. I-Ie said the next morning he was going to town, and
he would take Clip along so that I could get the bounty on him.
That night I lay awake hour after hour debating with myself what to
do with Clip. I hated to kill him, but I knew it would be best. He had
grown to be an enormous coyote, and still looked upon me as master.
At last I made up my mind, and, stealing gently out of the house, I
unchained my pet, and led him away. VV hen we reached the ridge above the
house, I took the collar off his neck and left him. He crouched down and
whined, and when I had reached the house again I could see him howling
dismally, more like a big timber wolf than a coyote, in the white distance.
The moon was full and the snow glistened. I-Ie stood with his head up,
against a background of pinesg I could have told him amongst a thousand
I made it appear as if Clip had broken away, and, after burying the
chain, slipped back to bed. All went well for about a month, when we be-
gan missing sheep. We studied the tracks. It was always the same
One moonlight night I was sent out to the barn to get a piece of broken
harness, and, as I was returning, I caught sight of something on the ridge.
It was Clip, sitting motionless and watching me. As I disappeared into the
house he began to howl, and kept it up until one of the hired men frightened
him away with a gun. Next morning we found two dead, partially eaten
sheep, and I could now guess the guilty one.
PAGF TWENTY FDU!
The coyote scares had been of no avail. Traps had been used, and two
or three coyotes had been caught in this way. But still the sheep killing
went on. Poison was resorted to, and one unfortunate died in this way, yet,
strange to say, the sheep were still taken one by one.
Finally, father, driven to despair, bought some blood hounds, intend-
ing to have peace at any cost. The hounds were fleet, and could run down
a coyote and kill him in a couple of hours. In a few months they had every
coyote around either killed or frightened away, but yet there was one who
still ate sheep and eluded them. t
The dogs would always take the track, so one morning I decided to
follow them. I saddled my horse, and, unchaining the dogs, led them out to
the fresh-killed carcas of a sheep, which had been left uneaten. They soon
got the track, and sped away on the same trail they had taken for the past
month. I followed as fast as I could, for the snow had been made slushy
by a slight touch of good weather. In many ways I could tell that coyote
was very cunning. One place I found where he had walked a rail fence,
but evidently the hounds had solved this, perhaps from past experience.
About two miles of hard running, and I came up to the hounds, who were
dashing frantically around the foot of a brushy hillock. It was a rocky
mound, about a hundred yards in circumference, standing in the middle of a
clearing, and was covered with short shrubs. I found, upon close observ-
ance, that Clip had run around the foot of this knoll about ten times, often
reversing and running in the opposite direction. I thot, after doing this, he
had probably sprung to one side and run off again. But I could find no evi-
dence of this in the snow, so I guessed again. Maybehe had sprung upon a
ledge of rock, and was even now watching from above. This, however,
seemed improbable, so I called off the dogs and went back to the ranch.
When Clip was with us, he had been very fond of chickens, and it was
not peculiar that we sometimes found tracks leading to the chicken coop.
One morning about five, father decided to go on a final coyote hunt.
The hounds had been borrowed by a neighboring farmer, so he "allowed
we'd have to do our own tracking." Accompanied by two of the ranch hands,
he was just starting, when one of the men noticed some tracks in the snow.
Evidently they were coyote tracks. He followed them up, and found that
they disappeared thru the small hole into the chicken house, and that there
were no tracks leading out. Comprehending the situation he clapped a
near-by box over the hole, and calling the rest, prepared to enter.
Cautiously opening the door, he slipped in. Nothing stirred. On the
floor in front of him lay a dead pullet. Away over in the corner he could
indistinctly make out the form of what appeared to be a good sized dog,
lying stretched out upon the ground. It was a little dark in the coop, but,
cheered on by the outside, he crept closer. He touched it, and it did not stir,
so he grabbed it by the hind leg and dragged it outside.
It was an enormous coyote, and quite dead. So dead, in fact, that it
was quite stiff. They all wondered what killed it. Father said he guessed
we didn't have to go for coyotes that day, as he thot this big beauty was the
one that was making all the trouble.
No one recognized it, but with a sad feeling I knew it to be my old
We left him by the gate, and went in to breakfast. As soon as the meal
was over we all went out to see him again, father having decided to have
him stuffed and mounted, to keep as a curiosity. But when we got to the
gate, there was no coyote in sight, and one of the hired men vowed someone
had stolen him. Tracks leading over the ridge told the tale: The dead had
come to life, and everybody stood gaping in wonder. I remembered how I
had taught him to play dead, but he had never done it so realistically as this.
I admired his trick greatly, but as the rest didn't, or didn't let on they did,
I said nothing. Clip never troubled the chickens again.
One sunny afternoon I was taking a little stroll in search of some quail
I was sauntering toward the mound, where Clip had fooled the dogs so many
times, when I heard the unmistakable whir of a quail and, looking up from
the ground where I had been studying coyote tracks, saw a bunch of quail
alight at the lower ledge of the rock, which was covered with small shrubs
and scrub firs.
I crept cautionsly up the opposite side from the quail, making as little
noise as possible. It took me some time to reach the top, as it was rather
steep in places.
There below me about thirty yards were live or six quail huddled on a
flat rock. What a line shot. I was just about to give them both barrels,
when a slight movement just below attracted my attention. To my intense
surprise it turned out to be an immense coyote, and by certain marks I at
once knew it to be Clip.
There he lay, basking in the sun, watching the quail as they ran on the
rocks below. How I longed to stroke that shaggy, beautiful coat of his, and
have him do the tricks I had taught him. But no, he was nothing to me,
he would not even know me.
Father had offered a splendid automatic shotgun for the one who would
kill Clip. Surely this was my chance. I raised the gun quickly, for I was
afraid he would discover meg but, as I aimed, I could see the picture of a
little, round ball of fur, rolling playfully at my feet. I lowered the gun, half
ashamed of myself.
Upon reflecting, I could see no reason why he should not be killed, for
he was a very great detriment to the surrounding country. I tried again to
shoot, but in vain. Always the remembrance of his past atfection stopped
However, something must be done. I might frighten him away. Rais-
ing the gun, I fired blindly into the clump of bushes behind which he was hid-
den. just below him lay a jump-off of about thirty feet, which in his fright
he bounded over. When I reached the bottom, I found him moaning on a
bed of sharp stones.
PAGE TWINTY SIX
As I came up he growled threateninglyg then, as I stood there, a change
came over him. I-Ie whine d, and tried to crawl closer to me. I had been
I knelt down beside hm, and he laid his head pitifully on my knee to
be stroked. I saw that both of his hind legs were broken. I could do nothing
for him, yet I longed to save him and have him once more for mine. I
knew he would die, but when? Perhaps he would suffer for days, only to
perish in the end. I must end his misery. With that thot I made a move to
get up. He rubbed my knee with his head, and laid a poor, mangled paw
in my hand. I looked into his pleading eyes and it sickened me to think of
killing so true a friend.
I laid his head on a low rock, and arose. He watched me dismally, as
tho he realized the worst. I loaded the shot gun and, nerving myself, shot
him as he was trying to licli a wounded paw. I-Ie never groaned.
Very sorrowfully, I carried him back to the place where nobody had
disturbed him except myse f, his best friend.
Origin of the Umbrella Plant
Melia Thompson, '11,
T CERTAINLY was an eventful day for me All morning I
had covered the rather grimy face of my mistress young
houses out of the brickish colored dirt I was angrily snatch-
ed up closed and thrust into the umbrella case where I ex-
pected to stay for the next month or so but to my happy
Wifi" surprise, after a last look at the charming image reflected
in the hall glass, my mistress tucked me under her arm.
A blast of wind helped to open the door, and made it a little difficult for me
to be raised. However, we both enjoyed the light rain-I, because I was
glad to be useful, she, because it brought such a rosy glow to her cheeks.
Our pleasure was rather short lived, for a zig-zag streak of lightning her-
alded the approach of a burst of thunder.
My mistress looked thoughtfully toward home, but did not turn back,
though the rain was now falling in blinding sheets. The wind was unmer-
ciful, and, just as I was doing my best to protect my mistress, 1 was ruth-
lessly snatched away by a terrible gust of wind.
My companion retreated beneath a swaying tree, making a very for-
lorn picture indeed, but I was swept swiftly by leaps and bounds over the
prairie. I became so dizzy, as I whirled around bushes, jumped over rocks
and along the ground, that I wished I might be caught by some bush, if it
were only to be torn to pieces. At length, worn out from being dragged
and mauled about, I settled down near a hillside, along the banks of a turbu-
lent stream, not far from my owner.
My ribs had been bent and torn from my dress so roughly that I was
hardly recognized, and surely of no more use to my dainty mistress. Being
entirely beyond repair, she went home without me, when the storm had
ceased, greatly to my disappointment.
As I was getting chilly, and was now scantily clothed, I snuggled be-
neath some loose foliage, and there intended to await the clearing of the
skies. But the exhaustion from my long chase caused me soon to fall asleep,
not to awaken for a long time.
lm? . I . ,
'W' sister from the intense heat, until the two of us were dis-
mg-,U 5:25225 covered--I, lying in the dusty road 5 the little sister making
s'5iQa':.G:-stir - - - -
ef' If . . '
V, 9 J 1
Qi. 'E 3
PAGE TW!NTY EIGHT
It was on a sunshiny spring day that I was aroused from my long
slumber, and, feeling quite warm, pushed my way up through my thick
covering. Everything looked so different now, and so very much prettier
and fresher, that I pushed up farther and farther until I towered far above
the other plants about me.
A great transformation had taken place in me. My dress which had
been all black was now changed to a delicate verdant hue. My black, stiff
ribs were changed to shining green ones, graceful and supple. Somehow,
as I looked myself over, that gloriously bright morning, I felt very proud.
Hearing the familiar murmur of that old brook, I called to it, and asked how
such a change had come about. But the stream only laughed and ran on
merrily. My pride instantly fell, for I thought she surely was making light
of this peculiar inquiry, and I was wishing myself tucked away safely be-
neath the green turf, when I saw my mistress, not changed a particle, trip-
ping merrily toward me.
I wanted to ask her many things, but as I did not know how to make
her understand me all I could do was to look down-hearted.
She smoothed my stalks and seemed so pleased with me that I was dug
up and taken home by the gardener.
This pleased me very much, but my changed personality still puzzled
I was put into a large jardiniere, and placed on a pedestal in a fine bay
window, overlooking a budding garden.
But would you believe it? It was not until some callers happened in
one day.and exclaimed, "So this is the strange new plant called the umbrella
plant !" that my anxiety was quieted.
Blanche Monroe, '12.
Here's to our faculty,
To all and to each 3
May success crown their efforts
As long as they teach.
Here's to our students,
Who dig, delve so hardy
May the future bring each
A goodly reward.
I-Iere's to our School Board,
Tried, faithful and true:
May we keep them for ages,
And ne'er change for a few.
Here's to our tax payers,
Who built us our High,
May gratitude generous
In our hearts ever lie.
Here's to the knockers-
There's only a few 3
May they awake to their folly
And begin life anew:
For we need all their helpg
And they'll happier be,
In doing a bit
PAGE TWEN TY-NINE
Dee Morrison, ' 14.
Old Pete, as he was always called, was not a
great warrior, but he was great in his own way. He
was born in Upper Mattole, and belonged to the Mat-
tole tribe. He was called "Six Toed Pete" because of
peculiarity of one of his feet, which had between
the big toe and the next one a large wart closely re-
sembling a toe causing it to look like he had six toes.
While he was a young man his tribe was massa-
cred and he was one of the very few who escaped. He
came to Bear River and joined the Bear River Tribe.
He had not been with them long until a very close
friendship grew up between himself and the chief of
the tribe who was known to the few white settlers as
After a few years the white people came into the
country and took the land from the Indians who be-
came widely scattered.
However, the two, john and Pete remained to-
gether lived in the same little cabin, hunting, fishing
and traveling together until john was stricken with
Then Pete though old and feeble himself, hunt-
ed and fished, cooked for, fed and cared for his
friend for five long years, when the gates of the Happy
Hunting Ground opened and john passed through.
He was buried by the settlers who had come to
respect the two old Indians very much for their hon-
esty, cheerfulness and devotion to one another.
Into his rude coffin were put food, his pipe and
tobacco, his guns, knives and everything he would
be likely to need to make him comfortable on his jour-
ney to the Happy Hunting Grounds, according to the
Indians belief. He was laid to rest in the Indian's
burying ground on a picturesque little knoll overlook-
ing Bear River valley and shaded by stately pine trees.
Through it all Pete had made no moan nor com-
plaint but a few days after the funeral a party of white people happening to
pass by the burying ground noticed a solitary figure standing by the new
made grave so motionless that at first they thought it was a stump, but a
closer scrutiny proved it to be Pete standing mournfully by the grave of his
friend. For hours he stood there never mourning, but when the sun finally
disappeared behind the hills leaving the burying ground in shadow he turned
and with not a single glance behind him, strode away to his lonely cabin.
Two long years he spent in solitude, and then one night as he sat thinking
of his friend and of the past the sparks falling in his chimney instead of ris-
ing warned him of his danger and he walked out into the night and watched
his cabin, his home, his all, burn to the ground. The dry and decaying
woodwork of the chimney had caught from a spark and rendered him home-
Old and feeble though he was he managed to build a Wigwam near by
the former location of his cabin in which he lived until the county super-
visor had him removed to Eel River.
Twice in his life Pete was a hero. It was customary among the Indians
when several youths of a tribe had nearly reached manhood to try them
in some way to see which were the strongest and best. In this case Pete was
one of eight chosen to fight a grizzly bear. Not with bows and arrows, or
guns, but armed only with poles of iron-wood about eight feet in length and
made very shary at one end.
The den of the bear had been discovered by one of the older Indians
while out hunting, and these eight young men were to drive him out of the
den and kill him with their poles.
The bear was driven out and the iight begun with little trouble. As it
progressed however the beat' managed to corner one of his tormenters and
was in the act of striking him a blow on the head which would have instant-
ly killed him when Pete, more active than the others drove his pole into the
bear's flank and deep into his vitals, but in withdrawing it from the bear's
body he held it too long, and a blow from Bruin's paw sent him to the
ground. In an instant his right shoulder was in the bear's mouth, crushed
and broken by the powerful teeth. Fortunately Pete's thrust was fatal, and
the bear could do no more, but the wounded shoulder was drooped and
shrunken for the rest of his life.
Another time many years after the bear iight Pete and John went on a
visit to Mattole. While walking along the banks of the Mattole River they
saw a white boy thrown from his horse into the river and carried rapidly
down stream into a deep hole where he sank and remained under so long
that Pete, who had immediately gone to the rescue, dived three times before
he found him.
The third attempt was successful, and Pete brought him ashore and
resuscitated him in the Indian manner. That white boy lived to reward the
brave Indian many times.
Living or dead, this noble survivor of a forgotten tribe should be paid
one of the highest tributes which can be paid to manhood-he was intrin-
sically honest and innately brave.
PAGE TH IRTY-ONE
F, Ramonae Canfield, '13,
Gigli. ELL, so long, see yuh at 7 :OO sharp in front of the hotel."
The two boys parted, Dick Thomas going one way and
way- Bill Deane the other. Both boys had formerly been rivals
L for the bri ht smil s and co lances of the sam irl when
,, , g C Y 3 e g ,
'wif' ' jones, the new High School boy, had stepped in, and both
may Bill and Dick had found themselves "cut out." Now they
KA 'J had joined forces and made plans to get revenge.
Accordingly at the appointed hour, the two conspirators
met in front of the hotel and proceeded toward the home of the girl.
"Say, pal, I'm afraid somethin' 'ill put a crimp in this," ventured Dick.
"Huh Pi' This from Bill, the fearless. -
"Yep, I am, supposing old father Chase should get so peevish as to
smear me on the sidewalk, a thinking I was old jonesfl
UAW, don't worryg he'll only lecture our little tart and forbid old Ionesie
to come to see her any moref,
"You're sure jones has gone out with Brighteyes P"
"Uh huhg didnit I just see lem? And say, if you're a' gettin' scared,
we won't go, see!"
"Well, come on, let's hurryf' said Dick, feeling rather ashamed of
The boys were now in front of the Chase abode, and while Dick se-
cluded himself in some shrubbery, Bill cautiously mounted the front steps
and opened the front door.
Oh, horrors! there were the hated jones and lovely Brighteyes just
putting on their wraps. Luckily they had not seen him, and hastily closing
the door, he stealthily made his way to the waiting Dick.
"Sh-h-h-h! keep still!" admonished Bill, to Dick's inquiry as to where
the clothes were. "Here they come."
"Stung!', muttered Dick, disgustedly.
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"Aw, can't you wait ?-'If at first you don't succeed, try again'-that's
After about fifteen minutes of waiting, and having seen jones and
Brighteyes sally forth, Bill again ventured out and made a successful at-
tempt to gain an entrance.
Once inside the hall, Bill was not long in grabbing Brighteyes' Merry
Widow hat and long coat, and returning to Dick.
Bill then donned this feminine apparel while Dick hauled forth a little
red bench, built for two.
After seating themselves very close together on the little bench, Bill
uttered one long, falsetto shriek, and then snuggled down under Dick's ten-
der, embracing arm.
They had not. long to wait. Having heard the cry, and supposing it
to be his own dear Brighteyes, Mr. Chase ran to the window, saw the cooing
pair, and becoming enraged, rushed out and grabbed both by the collars.
Bill was shaken until his teeth chattered, and Dick received a swift
kick which landed him on the fence. The angry father dragged his sup-
posed daughter to the light, where he discovered his mistake, thereupon ad-
ministering the same medicine that Dick had received.
A sadder and wised pair of boys wended their way homeward.
" 'If at first you don't succeed, try again'-bum motto- Bah!" were
Dick's parting words to the already crestfallen Bill.
The Price of Gossip
Ivy Teal, 'l2.
' - ISS SHAW bent her head to one side, with a quick little ges-
2 - ture. Had she dared, she would have peeked into the open
e 4 window. As it was, she leaned over to tie an already tied
shoe string, her face lit with inquisitive interest.
X Dr. Perry's voice was so natural no one could mistake
I i "Lucile, this must stop. Every time for the last month
l that I have come home at noon I have found him just leav-
ing. It is beyond human endurance, and you know that I
detest him." , Qi
"But, Walter, he amuses me."
Miss Sharpe waited for no more. She peered expectantly down the
street. Yes, there was Gerald Inmann. Come to think of it, she had seen
him going to Perry's lots, lately. That is, she remembered seeing him come
up the street lots of times. So that was the kind of person Mrs. Perry was.
She pretended to be sweet and righteous. She went to church every Sunday,
too. Wouldn't people be surprised? Miss Sharp harbored not one moment
the thought of shielding this delicate little lady. True, Miss Sharp had
spent many an otherwise lonesome hour there, but how inestimably she had
been lowered. She could see it all now. So did Mrs. Berg, who was out
watering her flowers, and who was the first to hear the awful news.
What need to tell how the story flew? Who of us but know the power
of malicious tongues? Yet these people had no earthly reason to harm her
who was truly their friend. One must be unacquainted with the higher and
nobler ideals of life who will stoop to mere gossip.
All unconscious that they were the subject of such wide-spread interest,
Dr. and Mrs. Perry entered the church the following morning, apparently
perfectly at ease. The husband seemed to regard the trim little companion
at his side with his accustomed thoughtful care. The habitual quiet peace
was reflected in the brown eyes of Mrs. Perry. She was unaware of the
general stir which they created, for she was thinking of the time long ago
when she had followed a flower laden casket up this aisle. The doctor did
not notice it, for he was thinking that maybe in some not far distant time he
might again walk into the church alone. His knowledge as a physician
told him that the gentle companion of his happiest ten years would follow
their child to rest. He knew that the least shock might cause her death.
Filled by these thoughts, neither of them noticed that the space around
their pew was almost empty. They did not notice the whispering, and only
too evident excitement of the scattered groups. Mrs. Perry did not miss the
handshakes and murmured greetings which were the return for her many
little unnameable acts of kindness to her neighbors. Both listened atten-
tively to the minister, after he had named the text, "He that is without sin
among you, let him cast the first stone." He spoke ably, and with an unusual
degree of earnestness upon his text. Miss Sharp sat in assured self-righ-
teousness and agreed with every word, while she looked back with inquis-
itive interest at Mrs. Perry. Mrs. Perry wondered if she had harmed any
one by a careless word. She asked forgiveness if she had.
After the last song, Dr. Perry excused himself and walked across the
aisle to a friend, knowing that his wife would soon be surrounded. How-
ever, he soon found himself the center of a buzzing, sympathetic group.
His wife stood alone. The sun streamed through the window on the black-
clad figure. She felt that something was amiss, but only gazed reflectively
at the plain gold band upon the delicate third finger.
Miss Sharp's voice could be hear distinctly above the murmur.
"Doctor, we know you are trying to protect the woman you married
and brot to our town. We allow that you may think you are doing what is
right. But you are only degraded by associating with such a creature. As
a committee-" Dr. Perry raised his hand with an imperative gesture. His
voice was unsteady.
"Remember that you are in God's house, and remember that you are
speaking of my wife." He turned to the silent figure reclining against the
PAGE THIRTY FOUI
cushioned seat. He leaned over it. His face whitened. A great, silent
sorrow left its stamp upon his face. His wife-his gentle ideal--was dead.
Was it the incongruity of fate that caused a shabby lad leading a small
goat to cross the road ahead of the funeral procession? It was the goat
that was the subject of the conversation which Miss Sharp had heard thru
the open window.
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A Couple of Letters
Ronald Ring, '12.
Newburg, Wisconsin, April 5, 1911.
I hope you are still alive and well. I guess you are going to school, arn't
you? I am in the fifth grade now.
Say, have you been having any trouble with the Indians out there lately?
Father says he read in the paper where a band of Indians made a raid on
Port Kenyon. That is near Ferndale, isn't it? Did they masacre any of the
inhabitants? I am reading Henty's books now, and I want to know all about
the Indians and buffaloes. I don't think I would like to live there, too much
excitement for me. Do any grizzlies ever wander into town? I got a new
twenty-two for my birthday, but they won't let me shoot it much. You're
not going to be a cowboy, are you? I guess the cowboys have the town
pretty well shot up. That's what I read.
If I lived in Ferndale I'd always carry a gun with me. Be careful and
don't get lynched, because, maybe, when I get a little bigger and able to
shoot straighter, I'll come out and visit you for a few days. Are you afraid
to go out of town very far? Have you got a saloon in your town? Father
says that's an "evidence of civilization," he calls it. Well, I'm afraid if I write
too long, I'll dream of rattlesnakes and grizzlies all night. My love to all.
Your loving cousin,
Ferndale, Cal., May l, 1911.
Dear Cousin Charlie:
I am well and alive, and am going to high school. Why didn't you tell
PAS! Tl! IRTY-I-'IVE
me about the folks and everything back there? I am glad to hear that you
are doing so well in school, and hope you will keep it up.
In the last few weeks we haven't had much trouble with the Indians,
and, come to think of it, I haven't seen an Indian for almost a month. I
guess they're getting scared out, kind of. The city of Port Kenyon, with
about 4,000 inhabitants, was certainly attacked by two drunken Indians, who
were promptly put into the Ferndale penitentiary. However, they were later
dragged out by a mob of angry men and lynched by being hanged on the
limb of an immense redwood tree in the town park. So you see, the raid was
unsuccessful. The grizzlies are still very thick, for a great many have been
seen lately right near town. My grandfather was chased for a mile by one
yesterday, and it pretty nearly killed him.
Say, you be sure and come out here. I'll get a scythe and some brush-
hooks, and clear the trail to Eureka to meet you. I don't think I'll be a
cowboy, as there isn't anybody here to teach me the trade. The town is
pretty well shot up, but I hardly think it was the cowboys fault.
We have a saloon here all right. In fact, we have a couple of dozen,
more or less, averaging about one saloon to every two inhabitants.
I don't think I'll get lynched, so I guess when you get ready to make
your visit I'll still be on the job. A twenty-two isn't much good, you can
get birds as well and even easier by dropping salt on their tails. If I had
more time, I'd describe the process to you, but the cowbell is just about to
ring for English class, and I'll have to finish this up quick. Tell me about
everything next time you write.
Your affectionate cousin,
P. S. I just saw a man get scalped, coming down old Pa Putnam's
walk, in front of our log cabin school house. But I donit careg I have my
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PAGE THIITY SIX,
Walter E. Bragdon, '12.
U UDDENLY he steps into view, a beautiful creature, with
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with the same
large, bright, amber eyes. He picks his way carefully and
cautiously over the hard trodden path of the greenwoods.
How springy are his steps. The subtle, sinewy muscles stand
out like whip-cords on his well-shaped body. Presently his
path is barred by a broken branch. There comes into his
shining eyes a dark green light. Then, with a lightning
charge, and a mighty sweep of his massive antlers, he scat-
ters the branch into small fragments beside the path, and
stealthy motion, the antlered monarch vanishes amidst the
of the gently waving trees.
With Apologies to Poe
Regina Ries, 'l1.
Once upon an evening dreary, while I pondered, tired and weary,
Over some old verse, or story, or descriptive lore,
While I nodded, nearly napping, suddenly there came a clatter,
As if something was the matter, and my book fell to the floor:
just my partly written poem, '
this, and nothing more.
Ah, distinctly I remember, it was only last November,
That I had the same old time, just to make a little rhyme,
Eagerly I wished the morrow had gone by, with all its sorrow,
For I vainly tried to borrow from my poems writ' before.
But my search in vain I ended,
this and nothing more.
Thus I sat in silence lonely, thinking that if I could only
My collected thots in poetry outpour,
My joy would be completed, and my anger be defeated,
For no living, human being really cannot help agreeing
such English is a bore.
this, and nothing more.
Ivy Teal, '12,
URR-RUR." Muriel finished the half-eaten bon-bon, as she
.Q glanced resentfully at the phone. She jerked the pillow
'Tall-s.ezX from behind her head, poised it a moment, and hit the delin-
quent phone with a bang. Then with a gay half-uttered
liQlN'Q-Bs laugh, she meditated that it might be Carl, after all. The
familiar "Hello" reassured her, and a genuine pleasure was
reflected in her voice, as she murmured:
"Coming out in the machine? Oh, I'm so glad. What?
Your Uncle Jim ?" Her voice was a little doubtful now. "You must go back
to town, and your uncle will spend the morning with me? I think you
could at least stay, too. You know I have never met him. Well, tell him
I am so glad he is coming. Good-byef'
Snap, went the receiver. Muriel turned and surveyed herself in the
long glass. She had donned the plain little dress to gather some of the
Flowers that bloomed so luxuriantly in the garden of her father's country
home. Of course she must put on something decent. Carl's rich uncle was
not to be ordinarily received. Mrs. Erner was duly informed of the expected
arrival. She patted the curly head with a wistful touch, as she thoughtfully
remarked, "He is very welcome. It seems hardly possible that my own re-
bellious girl is to leave her mother so soon. I wish you and Carl would
decide to wait a year or two. You are only twenty-two, and he only twenty-
A jerky little laugh was the only answer. Then after a quiet moment,
Muriel shook her head decidedly.
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"Kiss me, Mother. I simply must make myself look presentable. I
think I'll put on my new suit with the harem skirt. Maybe I'll make a few
puffs, even if they are rather out of date- Iill have to rush, because it isn't
over an half hour's drive from town out heref'
In the course of the next five minutes Muriel's dresser was covered
with hairpins of every description and size. The puffs began to multiply
upon her head. Each one was carefully rolled and placed, by the aid of
the exquisite little hand glass. It was when the number had grown to about
eight that the trouble commenced. By an unlucky movement of the hand
three were mashed, and a fourth hopelessly parted. In taking down the four
by mistake she pulled a pin from the fifth, a11d it rolled down her back.
There is no need to describe what followed. If you are a girl, you already
know, if you are of the sterner sex you never will know what worlds of
trouble a head of hair can make. A small foot was stamped, a set of teeth
were gritted, hair pins were returned to the dresser, and Muriel was at the
starting place again. Her half-drawn sigh was interrupted by the honk,
honk of the big steamer which drew up at the door. In a second her mother's
voice called, "Hurry, dear, Carl wants you and Mr. Baldwin to drive back to
town with him. He says he hasn't time to come inf'
For a moment Muriel gazed dolefully around. It was only a moment,
for the next minute her hair was plaited in a beautiful long braid and coiled
around her head. She made a grimace as she glanced at herself in the glass
and fastened her barette. She was glad that her hat covered her hair, and
so thankful that her coat covered her dress. She was all right for the present
-for the future she would not worry.
Mr. Baldwin smiled cordially as he shook the hand of his nephew's
fiancee. He had really expected a long wait, and he did detest to wait
for anyone. The keen air brought a sparkle to Muriel's eyes and made her
partially forget her recent trouble. She chatted cleverly and pleasantly with
her companions. When Carl was left at his ofhce, however, it was not so
easy. As Mr. Baldwin related how his father was wounded in the Civil
VV ar, her scuifed shoes caught her attention and tears of mortification filled
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her eyes. Her future uncle commented to himself that she was a very sym-
pathetic little lady. To think that she was really touched at his father's
sufferings. He could see that her feelings were real, too, for her lips were
The greatest ordeal for Muriel came when she took her hat off, and
noticed him glance critically at her hair. She was also aware that her dress
was not unobserved. The quiet mother took in the calamity at a glance,
guessed at the cause, and made the old gentleman feel the pleasant, homelike
influence of her home as only a true lady can.
His hour flew by, and it was not until he was spinning back to town that
he had time to reflect what a modest, unassuming girl his future niece was.
Carl knew by the hearty greeting that all was well, and he flushed with
pleasure at his uncleis congratulations, tho he wondered a little as he added:
"By the way, before I go to Europe, I will have an account of fifty
thousand in the bank for you. With your college course and the business
you already have, that ought to be a pretty fair start. I wanted to see the
future Mrs. Baldwin before I gave you this. I wasn't going to have it wast-
ed on frizzes and ruflics, but there's no danger."
The annual field meet of the Humboldt County Athletic and Debating
League was held at South Park in Eureka on October 22. Owing to the
change in the list of events for the field meet, some new records were to be
made, of which many of the best athletes of the four high schools wished to
be the proud possessors. Instead of the standing high jump and the stand-
ing broad jump, there had been substituted the 440 yard run, and the five-
man mile relay.
The track being in fine condition, and the weather excellent, it was pos-
sible for the boys to do their very best.
Ferndale, under the supervision of Prof. Terry as coach, had trained
faithfully and consistently, and the splendid showing of Damon and Allen
two freshmen, certainly showed the preparation. Although we did not get
the first place and win the beautiful Soule cup, we came a close second.
Rusk for us won second in the fifty yard dash, and first in the half-mile run,
doing the latter in 2 minutes and 12 seconds. The greatest surprise, and the
most exciting race of the day was when Damon, a freshman, running a heady
race, captured the 440 yard run from his more experienced rivals, and set a
record of 56 3f5 seconds for that event in this county 3 while Oeschger, also
of the red and white, finished a close second.
In the running high jump, running broad jump, pole vault, and hop, step
and jump, Collins took points for us, and Cruickshanks took second place in
the 220 yard low hurdles. Captain Goble also took M4 point in the pole
The five-man relay team, composed of Allen, Rusk, Damon, Oeschger,
and Cruickshanks, although they did not get the credit of winning the race,
on account of disqualification of runners in darkness, ran a mile in record
time. The meet ended with Eureka first, 41 U3 points, Ferndale second,
with 27 U35 Fortuna third, with 21 5 and Arcata fourth, with 5 lf3.
PAGE FORTY TWO
Track Team from left to right: XV. Barnes, F. Cruickshanks, R. Goble, G. Hansen
J. Oeschger, R. Haas, L. Collins, R. Damon, H, Rusk, in front, YV. Rragdon
PAGE FORT Y-TH REE
.Aiwa IwiF'x,iCEc:w1iZ-.iIQr,,'.':4:' QYQNEQAL, 2155171 .8a.S4.l?':.,-' I , 1153
Basliet Ball Team
Left to right: C. jespcrfon. II, Neuhaus, I. Sweet, M. CQISLHIOVH Csuhj H. Gries,
M. Thonxpson fCl1Pt.F, I. Sweet, M. Lund, C, Hnywoofl, I. Noble, M. Christvn
Foot Ball Team
Left to right: W. Bragdon, G. Hansen, J. Hindley, R. Hurbers, R. Damon, lsettingi C
Morrison, E. XVil1ilI.IIlS, Ii. Rusk, F. Qil'11iCkS1l8llkS, j. fJ8SCllg't'I', R. Haas
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F. Cruickshanks QCapt.j M, Thompson
n H. Kausen C. Jesperson
L. Collms C. Helgestad H. N euhaus C. Haywood
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Girls, don't be discour-
aged, perseverance wins,
and although you have nev-
er won the championship,
you have done exceedingly
well in every game, and
there are bright prospects
for you next year.
Basket ball, the same
as football, in this county,
has the same disadvantage
in not having coaches. This
year Miss Newby and Miss
Kennicott,two of our teach-
ers, helped the girls.
The first game was a
practice game with For-
tuna, on the same day that
we held the practice Held
meet. The grounds were
wet and heavy, so the game
lacked spirit, but it was eas-
ily seen that the girls need-
The girls of the Eureka team met our girls on the Ferndale grounds
at the high school on Nov. 12th, in the forenoon preceding the afternoon
that we played football with the boys. The game was snappy and full of
thrilling plays and passes from the time the first whistle blew until the final
one ended the contest, with a score of 24-19 in favor of Eureka. The game
was refereed by Miss Black of Eureka, while Gale of Eureka and Cruick-
Shanks of Ferndale were timers.
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It is the lot of every school, at some time or other, to start a foot-ball
season with a great deal of new and inexperienced material, and such was
our lot this year. Our greatest handicap in this county is the lack of good
coaches. This year Bert Cries offered his services, and, though he is well
acquainted with the old rules of the game, and not with the new, he never-
theless aided us in many ways.
We played our first league game with Eureka on Ferndale field Nov.
12. In the Hrst quarter neither side could score, but in the second, with
some well-handled split bucks, we carried the ball down the field and over
the touchdown, just as the whistle blew time. Although they fought stub-
bornly, the Eureka boys could not score, and the game ended 5-0 in favor
of Ferndale. '
As Arcata had beaten Fortuna, and Eureka had been beaten by us, it was
decided to play the finals in foot-ball between Arcata and Ferndale at Ar-
cata on Nov. 28.
The teams were evenly matched, neither side having any great advan-
tage. No score was made in the first three quarters, but in the fourth we
carried the ball to their 20-yard line, where we were forced to kick. Arcata's
quarter-back received the ball behind their line and, after escaping every
member of our team by dodging through the crowd on the Held, carried the
ball over our line. The goal was kicked, and the score stood 6 to 0, to re-
main so for the last minutes of the play.
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- ., ROBABLY never before in the history of the Ferndale High
School was there more real spirit shown in tennis than this
year. The greatest trouble that was encountered was keep-
ing the players supplied with balls and raequets.
We have never been at a loss for good tennis players
until this year. In last year's graduating class were four
of our very best players so four more had to be developed.
The tennis court almost any time was occupied by players
trying to learn the game, so when the tryouts came Capt.
Cruicksllanks had a hard time deciding to the satisfaction of all, who were
best fitted for the respective positions. Although many of the freshmen, who
willingly practiced, did not make the team, they will nevertheless be the very
best material for another year, for practice makes perfect in Tennis.
EUREKA VS. FERNDALE
The Hrst tournament that we had was a practice meet with Eureka on
The girls' doubles was played first in which Eureka took two out of
three sets by the scores 6-3, 2-6, 6-4.
The next event, the boys' doubles, was won by us in two straight sets,
6-2, 6-1. '
In the mixed doubles we lost again by the scores of 6-4, 6-4.
Immediately following the boys' doubles we were invited to lunch served
at the homes of the various students.
In the afternoon the boys' singles was to be played but on account of
rain it was put off.
FORTUNA VS. FERNDALE
Two weeks after we played Eureka we met Fortuna in another practice
tournament on our court. Fortuna won three out of the five events played,
naemly the girls' singles, the mixed doubled and the boys' singles, the latter
being a close and hard fought match, taking three sets to decide it.
ARCATA VS. FERNDALE
On the morning of April 22, we journeyed to Arcata in automobiles to
play there the preliminaries in ten11is in the morning and afternoon and to de-
bate against them in the evening. Although we were accompanied by a
small crowd of rooters, we were confident of winning and of keeping up
the good record the Ferndale High School has always had in tennis.
The girls' singles was played first, in which Miss Mella Thompson of
Ferndale defeated Miss Ruth Kimball two out of three sets, 6-2, 4-6, 6-4.
The next played was the boys' doubles in which Lee Collins and Carl
Helgestad, our two strongest boy players were defeated by Ben Vassaide
and Milton Wright, in two out of three sets, 6-4, 2-6, 6-4.
In the mixed doubles Harold Kausen and Miss Christine Jespersen were
defeated by Miss Nellie Barney and James Baldwin in two straight sets,
Next was played the boys' singles in which Sutro Frost of Arcata was
beaten by the captain of the Ferndale team, Fred Cruickshanks in two out of
three sets by the scores 7-5, 6-3.
The final event, the girls' doubles, played by Cecil Haywood and Her-
mione Newhaus for us and Gwendolyn Gaynor and Margaret Gaynor for
Arcata, was won by the latter in two straight sets, 6-2, 6-2.
Thus ended the tournament, Arcata winning three out of the five events
played and defeating Ferndale in tennis for the first time in three years.
PAGE FIFTY TWO
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E. Wxlllams, J. Hindley, R. Goble, W. Bragdon, J. Oeschger y
,Sf-'lf?vrlf?,?:1'1.S'i?l17F .'3f.xi?5ft5'i:'.i,v1?LU1i'C'LRZWf' F'-in J ..L ,w 'VS'-"'f 5i1?9',Q3,TfEfM!,'bw.vF'1.PifJY5Q"H.'?.:!i'?6uTivLQLEbR'fi1EH.sT2EEi'-Hfiiiimf .61 Fb1?12'2lf.-Hiklr, 1:.fL'ff." Uf?iGf',":', E ' -- . ' ff'
By an amendment to the constitution of the Humboldt County Athletic
and Debating Society, the method of handling debates was entirely changed
this year. Previously there was but one debater from each school and the
four schools met to debate on two different questions on the same day on
which Tennis finals were played. Under the present method, each school is
represented by a team of three debaters and debates on the same question
are held at the two places where the preliminaries in tennis are played. The
winners in these debates again meet on the same question on the day of the
finals in tennis and decide the championship of the county.
It fell to the lot of Ferndale to debate on the evening of April 22nd at
Arcata with their team on the question, "Resolved, that the Panama Canal
should be fortified by the United States." Arcata was given the arffimative
on this question, Ferndale the negative, although both schools preferred the
affirmative. The judges were Messrs. Hessel and Stewart of Arcata and
Miss F ulmor of Ferndale.
Mr. James Anderson of Arcata opened the debate and was followed by
Miss Ivy Teal of Ferndale. In speaking order next came Miss Ella Durdan,
Miss Regina Ries, Mr. Howard Derby and Mr. Clive Baugh. At the conclu-
sion of these six arguments Mr. Anderson was allowed a three minutes re-
buttal and the judges withdrew to discuss the decision.
After a few minutes they returned a verdict in favor of Arcata and
awarded Mr. Anderson the honor of being the most convincing speaker of
the evening. The debate was hard fought from start to finish, and the result
was in doubt until the report of the judges was read, so clon't get discouraged
Ferndale but go into it next year and win. It was the opinion of all present
that it was the best debate, on the whole, that the league ever had.
After the debate a dance was given by the Arcata school to the Ferndale
sudents at Excelsior Hall and everyone enjoyed himself there until midnight.
Fortuna won from Eureka on the negative of this same question so the
finals were held at Fortuna two weeks later. Mr. Jasper, Miss Hansel and
Miss Wooldridge of Fortuna defeated the Arcata three and thus gained the
debating championship of the league for 1911.
At the beginning of
1 this year's season we had
A I .....--f the brightest prospects of
A winning the championship
in base ball that we ever
' 7 , 1 i had.
V in ' Ray Goble, one of the
ff . bd: strongest players and the
'I 7, W , most consistent fellow on
' the team, was chosen to
' , uf f captain them and began
A practice at once, although
A tee grounds were in very
f " Hg X bad condition. A team
, - 'W which would easily have
QR brought home the pennant
W was nearly picked when
I Jig ' " several of the strongest
,, 4 'l c -L players turned profession-
' ' al and were then no longer
eligible to take part in high school athletics. Since the captain himself was
one of the unfortunates and as soon as it was decided that they were no
longer considered amateurs, a new captain, joe Hindley, was chosen.
l-le went on with what was left and by hard work in spite of all the raw
material, a fairly good team was picked out to represent the school.
FORTUNA VS. FERNDALE
Our first league game was scheduled to be played with Fortuna at
Fortuna so on April 13, the team, accompanied by about forty or fifty stu-
dents and the members of the faculty, journeyed to Fortuna.
The game was called at two o'clock and from that time until the final
inning and the last man was out the Ferndale end of the grandstand kept
up the most spirited yelling ever done in the county, at any High School
game. Until the seventh inning the score stood 6 to 3 in favor of Ferndale,
but at this point, Fortuna through an error or so and hits at a critical mo-
ment scored five runs and the game ended 8 to 6 against us.
After the game, in the evening, we were entertained by a few of the
students at a dancing party in the pavilion in the park.
This event ended the athletics in the Humboldt High School Athletic
and Debating League and Ferndale is at the bottom, having secured only
second place in track.
PAGI FIPTY SIX
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Ferndale High School,
Rah! Rah! Rah!
Student Body Omcers
President ----- CLIVE BAUGH
Vice President - RAY GOBLE
Secretary - BLANCHE MONROE
Treasurer - CARL HELOESTAD
Sergeant-at-Arms U ---- P - RONALD RINO
Early in the school year two literary and debating societies, the Che-
hauntepec and the Jiasticutis, under the leadership of Mr. Baugh and Mr.
Kausen respectively, were Organized. Being quite evenly matched, they
have created a good deal of rivalry, and the programs rendered on alternate
Fridays have encouraged debating, and brought outsiders to the school.
The student body officers, namely: President Clive Baugh, Vice Presi-
dent Ray Goble, Secretary Blanche Monroe, Sergeant at Arms Ronald
Ring, have faithfully done their duties, and given general satisfaction.
Plans for staging a regular high school play were delayed until it was
too late, but the seniors have planned to hold a "Senior Night, " when they
will put on a mixed program and will stage the senior farce, "A Box of
Monkeys." Following is the program:
Selection - - - - School Orchestra
Song - Boys' Glee Club
Spanish Dance - Sextette
Piano Solo -
Song - Girls' Glee Club
Vocal Duet - - -
Selection ---- School Orchestra
Senior Farce-' 'A Box of Monkeys" - - - Caste
One of the great events of the school year has been the winning of the
first prize for the best essay on "Columbus" by Miss Ivy Teal, 'l2.
Arbor day was appropriately observed in beautifying the grounds, while
in the evening a rousing rally was held, and the clean-up of the day's work
consumed in a gigantic bonfire.
Two glee clubs practice regularly under the able instruction of Miss
Wood, and a nine-piece orchestra renders sweet music.
A girls' athletic club was organized in january, with Miss Hermine
Neuhaus as President, but little has been done.
Mr. P. M. Canepa has presented the school with a beautiful silver
loving cup, upon which the name of the most worthy member of the grad-
uating class will be engraved each year. The school unites in thanking Mr.
Canepa for his splendid encouragement.
CLASS OF '07.
Miss Beatrice Faulkner was the Hrst of our graduates to take unto
herself a life partner, and now, as Mrs. Albee, she resides in the Blocksburg
section. -, ,f
Miss Teresa McDonough, the next of our graduates to enter the holy
bonds of matrimony, now, as Mrs. Schmeder, resides in Eureka. The
Ferndale Union High School extends best wishes for happiness and success
to her worthy alumni during their future life.
Miss Florence Buttle, a graduate of the San Jose State Normal, is
teaching in the Ferndale Grammar School.
Miss Eleanor Varley is at present wielding the rod at the Price Creek
Mr. john Lund, the first young man to receive the sheepskin from the
F. U. H. S., will graduate in December, 1911, from the engineering depart-
ment at the U. C.
CLASS OF '08.
Mr. Kenneth Robarts is taking a course in the engineering department
at U. C.
Miss Myrtle Simpson is at present taking a course in Art and Craft
Miss Mildred Ring is in Porterville, where she is teaching music and
Mr. Harry Bonnickson is again attending college, and is taking an agri-
cultural course at U. C.
Mr. Kenneth Bugbee is taking a commercial course at U. C.
Miss Gilda Belloni is taking an advanced course in History and Gram-
mar at the University of California.
Miss Emily Keohan, a student at Walter Kildale's Preparatory School
in Eureka, is studying for a teacher's certificate.
Mr. Norman Fulmor is receiving instruction in the department of
Agriculture at U. C.
Mr. James Andreason has withdrawn from the engineering department
and is now listed with the other F. U. H. S. boys in the agricultural depart-
ment at U. C.
CLASS OF 'O9.
Miss Mary Andreason and Miss Mary Ericksen are taking a course in
Art and Craft at the University of California.
Mr. Clarke Varian, a student at the Oakland Polytechnic College, is
home at present on a vacation, but expects to be employed soon on the
large concrete bridge being constructed across Eel River.
Miss Margaret Jensen is attending the State Normal at San Francisco.
The Misses Helen Hart, Alma Person, and Constance Clemens will
graduate in June, and Miss Edith Davidson in December, from the San jose
State Normal. Miss Hart was one of the Normal debaters this year.
Mr. Pete Peterson is taking an agricultural course at U. C.
Mr. Granville Delamere, formerly a student in the commercial depart-
ment at U. C., is now studying in New York.
Miss Constance Keohan is teaching vocal and instrumental music at
CLASS OF '10.
Mr. Arthur Giacomini is taking an agricultural and a civil engineering
course at U. C.
Mr. Sumner Damon is enrolled at Corvallis, Oregon, taking an agri-
Miss Mildred Smith, the first F. U. H. S. student to attend Stanford, is
making good in her work.
Miss Claire Monroe is attending the State Normal at San Francisco.
Miss Elizabeth Boynton is registered in the Social Science department
at U. C.
Miss Rose Scott holds a position in the powdered milk department of
the Central Creamery.
Miss Anna May Kelly is receiving instruction on the violin at a con-
servatory in Boston.
Mr. Otto Harbers will next year attend U. C.
The F. U. H. S. wishes to congratulate all of her worthy alumni for
the promising records they are attaining.
Our exchange list is growing larger each year. we are glad to have
comments, either favorable or unfavorable. as it tells us in what respects we
The "El Rodeo" tjan., 19113 is a snappy paper all through. However,
a few more halftone cuts, and more attention to the art department, would
add to the paper immensely.
"The Sotoyomanu CCommencement number3 material is excellent, but
we would suggest that a larger margin would improve the looks of the paper
I K6 'Y
n the Beacon CNov., 19103, the cuts are beyond the ordinary, and
blue ink is certainly attractive for a change. But ads. on the covers rather
detract from the appearance of the paper.
"The Skirmisher' fDec., 19103 exchange critisms are encouraging.
Although our journal is not mentioned, the frank criticisms of
"The Tiger" fChristmas number3 is interesting from cover to cover.
"The A. U. H. S. Peneusu fjune, 19103 has no table of contents and no
Exchange department. A few more line cuts woul
d improve the appearance
"The Oakl' fFeb., 19113 is a neat little paper, but lacks material Keep
it up, Washington, and you will stand a line chance of becoming one of the
best of school papers.
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The school year beginning August 15, 1910, will always be a pleasant
memory for the students of that year to look back upon. The spirit of
"Looking out for others' enjoyment more than our own" made the few but
enjoyable events very successful. The leaders of this spirit were mainly
Miss Ivy Teal and Miss Blanche Monroe.
Their efforts were first shown in the great event given in honor of our
large class of freshmen-an initiation and dance. In this, the clever QPJ
conundrums of the upper classmen, led by a committee of Verna Kausen,
Miss Blackburn and George Kelly, outwitted the not-yet-wise Freshies.
The dance afterwards was more of a dancing school, as few of our noble
youngsters could "trip it on the light fantastic" at that time. The training
of that one evening supplied the school with boy dancers for the rest of the
Great pains were taken on November 12, 1910, in decorating the hall
in honor of the Eureka students, who had played basket ball in the forenoon
and foot-ball in the afternoon. The expression on our visitors' faces told
us the secret we were longing most to hear-that it was a most enjoyable
evening, and one that would be remembered.
A few months later a "hard timesn party was given for the students'
own amusement, and they got it. The hall was decorated with bale ropes
and gunny sacks, and the dancers that assembled to speed away the merry
hours until midnight were garbed in the dress of "knights of the road."
A dance given by the Chehauntepec Society was most successful, and
although the accommodations were rather old timey, the students enjoyed
themselves in the old fashioned way.
Lee Collins and Joe Oeschger gave a dance to the school two weeks
later, made notable by the fact that there was not one dull moment. Jollity
prevailed during the entire evening, the sorrow came when parting.
The seniors were entertained at the home of Miss Regina Reis, and it
was thought that a few senior questions could be settled that evening, but
Regina made things too pleasant, and work was impossible.
The most delightful event of the year was the dance given by the
Freshmen to the upper classmen February 24, 1911. Great efforts were put
forth to make it the most successful event of the year. The hall was beau-
tifully and tastefully decorated with red and white streamers, and pennants
and flowers. A splendid orchestra, consisting partly of those who had been
drilled in the school orchestra, played for the merry dancers. A large major-
ity of the pupils, and some outsiders, were present, besides several of our
The Freshmen started out well this year, and it is to be hoped that they
may continue their good work. The school united in thanking them for the
This ends the list of social everts for the year, except the Senior Com-
mencement, and the Junior reception and ball, which, however, will come
too late for a description in this paper.
The school year of 1910-11 closes, and we part with a spirit of good
fellowship among all the pupils.
PAGE SIXTY TWO
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Ross Ring, Eng. III.-"The prisoner's breath came in short pants."
Caspar, a wise Senior, after some lengthy figuring-"There are SM
feet in a yard."
Gladys Redden-"Why, his umbrella has just lots of spokes."
Cruick.--"Well, I was up a pear tree picking apples."
Terry, Qin agriculturej-"Harbers, why doesn't corn do well in this
Harbers fafter some thinkingj-"Not warm enough."
Miss Blackburn Qin Englishj-"Where did Robert Livingston spend
a great deal of his life ?"
Mella- "In the grave yard.',
Terry-"Why is the ocean salty ?"
Haas-"Because Salt River Hows into it."
Teacher, in Eng. I.-"Hans, who are the chief characters in the story ?',
No answer. '
Teacher-"If you are here say so."
Hans Qbashfullyj-"I am here, but I don't know it."
His hair is red and is combed straight backg
He's clad in a suit of gray, specked with black,
His eyes are blue, and his tie is too,
He is always singing the whole day thru 5
He tries by all means his teacher to please,
While to all the girls heis a great big tease.
Nita--"I got the sweetest little Xmas present."
Bystander-'Tll bet it wasn't to wear."
Cruickshanks, in a heated debate on Vaccination--"As I have said be-
fore, those diabolical, disintegrating, superfluous ecstacies of this vacillated,
obnoxious, ponderous disease is augumented, punctuated, obliterated, dedi-
cated and saturated in this tuberculi, vacilla, procrastination--um-um--"
In English I.-"Who do you think is the chief man in the story ?"
Innocent Freshman-"I think Ellen is."
There is a teacher named Terry
Whom the kids declare is no fairy.
Q He gives you a look, and opens his book,
And puts down a "P" if you're merry.
Bragdon-"Burns was a true poet. He was born a poor man, and
knew nothing of the luxuries of life until his early death."
' In English II.-"Constance, explain the 'opening eyelids of dawn.' "
Constance-"At daybreak people open their eyes."
Ida N.-"Connie, it's a cinch you don't open your eyes at daybreakf,
Caspar-"Clare, what is the Ex-post-facto law ?"
Clare Qabsent mindedlyj--"An exposed fact of law."
Teacher, in elementary chemistry-"Describe oxygen."
Beginner--"It has eight sides."
What were these people thinking of?
Mr. Terry, in Chem.--"What are the compounds of magnesium ?"
Miss Monroe dreamingly pronounces kiersite, "kiss her right."
We went to inspect the school board,
To see what they'd affordg
We saw a sight,
That made our hearts sick
The board was a model
Of the proverbial Big Stick.
Straight o'er the chair back
Thru an ancient pipe he blewg
Straight blew the air back,
Fumes causing a "whew."
Into her blue eyes' splendor
A shocked look came to dwell
Angry looks, and haughty,
Spoke his doom full well.
Nita, Juanita, told the
Teacher she would faint.
Harold, Oh, Harold! Ilm
Afraid you are no saint.
"What is hard water ?" asked E. P.
One sunny morning in chemistry.
Miss Monroe, half in a dose,
Said, "Why, ice, I suppose."
But the cause of the mirth she could not see.
Miss Newby, in Eng. I.-"Shirley, what kind of a man do you think
the Vicar of Bray was P"
Shirley--"I think he was a fellow who didn't care what religion he
preached, so long as he could hold his job."
Caspar, in 4th year English, translating old English poetry-"Her face
was bald fboldj and her stockings were tiedg and she lived at Bouillion
fBolognej," a big laugh, when he changed it to bologna.
Greedy-"W hat was the effect of the Italian champagne in Italy P"
. ,. ...4-
Prof. C.-"How many girls know when congress meets P"
Cruickshanks calmly holds up his hand.
Prof. Qdiscussing insurancej-"If a boy were smoking in the basement,
and caught the school house on fire, what would be the net loss to the com-
munity ?" 1 3 c
Answer from the back of the room in a stage whisper-"The cigars." i
Prof., sternly, but a little fussed--"You juniors will have to stop insult-
ing the encyclopedia when Miss Newby is having a class in that room.
Caspar, giving report on Humboldt--"The climate is very favorable to
human and vegetable growth. The vegetable growth is shown by our giant
He did not illustrate the human growth, but all the class looked at Nita
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To those who read our paper:
Look through our advertisements. It will be worth your while. The
men who have shown themselves willing and ready to help us, are willing
and ready to give you a square deal. They have helped us to put out our
paper, and it is no more than right for this community to do what it can to
Patronize our advertisers!
WADDINGTON STORE C0.
Telephone, Main 691
Hardware, Crockery, Glassware, Medicines
AMMUNITION, CUTLERY, NOTIONS AND SMOKERS' ARTICLES
Field and Garden Seeds a. Specialty
Automobile Stage Line
Leaves American Hotel, Ferndale, every morning and Daly's
store, Eureka, every evening with a large seven-
passenger Mitchell car
PEUGH BROS. Managers
YOU WILL BE PLEASED
with the latest offerings in
Women's and Misses' Ready-to-Wear and Mlllinery
423-427 THIRD STREET EUREKA, CAL.
ALFORD sells POST CARDS
LOCAL VIEWS A SPECIALTY
HIGH SCHOOL POSTALS
High Grade Chocolates a Specialty
PAGE - SIXTY-IIGIT
Eureka Business College
High School Graduates as a rule make excellent stenographers.
Have you decided on your future plans?
If not let us talk school to you
Full Commercial and Short Hand Course
Day and evening sessions. No entrance examinations.
Pupils may enter at any time. Call on or Write us.
Phone, 602. Fall Term, Monday, Aug. 7.
C. J. CRADDOCK, Principal
Use the Telephone and save time. We wire your house
and furnish you the instrument. For the small cost per month
you can't afford to be without our service.
EEL RIVER AND SOUTllERN 'l'ELEPHONE CUMPANY
How Rediculous.-The Friend-"Your wife doesn't appear to be in
very good humor."
Husband-' 'Nog she thinks I've invited you to dinner. ' '-Jean Qui Rit.
Ferndale's New Picture Theatre
Good Picture Plays Good Music
C. W. MOLRINE. Proprietor
. B. FRANK FLINT
Groceries and Provisions
l'Yhen you want something real swell in VVearing Apparel and
a larger and better assortment to choose from than you can Bud
elsewhere in town, call at the
RED STAR CLOTHING HOUSE
Where the Smart, Perfect-Iitting, Made-to-measure Suits,
Ready-made Suits, correct in style, and the Up-to-date Hats,
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NEXT DOOR TO PosT OFFICE FERNDALE, CAL.
nom: snnms BANK
Home Savings BankiHumhuIdl Enunly Bank
You are invited to open a Savings Account with our bank. We loan hand-
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HOIVI E SAVINGS BANK
E. A. LEACH, Pres.g GEO. W. COUSINS, Vice-Pres.q HENRY W. LEACH, Cashier
- OffiCial Encouragement.-'iEvery time the automobile breaks down I
1lOtlCC you examine your state license."
"I do that for encouragement. The license says Fm competent to op-
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THE LXTEST NEWS
is always in the
Daily Humboldt Standard
The Reliable, lmpartial, Clean Newspaper
You had better subscribe for the Standard. You will like it.
Price 35.00 per year: 32.50 for 6 monthsg 31.25 for 3 months, and 50C a
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Agents for the best five clothing manufacturers in America, and that is why
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406-408 Second Street Eureka, California
Citizens Furniture and Undertaking Co.
Is always prepared to take care of your wants in the housekeeping line.
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Smart Shoes and Good Shoes
We have them this year better than ever-for dress--for street wear-for
AMERICAN SHOE STORE
SOROSIS AGENCY 313 F Street, Eureka, Cal.
Walter Kildale's Preparatory School
324 F Street,Eureka, Cal.
Telephones: School, 421-Ig Residence, 733-R
For Teachers' Examinations, Civil Service, Engineering Courses, Univer
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READ THIS WITH CARE---RIGHT
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All the watches, best makesg clocks that keep time, jewelry,
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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.
Send you duds to our suds
HUNIBOLDT LAUNDRY, Inc.
V. Eriksen, Ferndale Agt.
His Last Resort.-Creditor-"Is your master at home?"
S nt "Y l s lk 'n "
erva -- es, pea,e wa 1 .
Creditor-"Thank heaven, I shall see some money at lastf'
Servant-"Don't make that mistake. If he had any money, he wouldn't
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People who discriminate demand our chocolates because they are made at
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VVe have added a swell line of Post Cards of all descriptions and at all
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BURRILL, THE CANDY MAN
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Buggies, Wagons and Farming Implements
Special attention to repairing of buggies of all kinds
Aggeler, Morrison, Hansen Company
DRY GOODS, CLOTHING, NOTIONS, HARDWARE
SEEDS, FEEDS, ETC.
egin oday withg Q
THE PUBLIC SCHOOLS will educate Your Boy but his education is
not complete without a fair knowledge of business. Ile can soon grasp the
principles of ordinary business transactions by having an account with a
bank. You can do your boy no greater service than encouraging him to have
a bank account with THIS bank. VVe say TI-IIS bank, because his business
will be welcome here and his affairs will have careful and considerate atten-
tion at all times.
The SAVINGS BANK of HUMBOLDT COUNTY
QA strictly savings businessj '
THE BANK OF EUREKA
INTEREST PAID ON DEPOSITS
NO CAUSE FOR WORRY
Painter tto his servantj-"Now carry this picture to the exhibition gal-
lery. But be careful, for the paint is not quite dry yet."
Servant-"Oh, that's all right. I'll put on an old coat."--Fl1'ege11dc
HAVE YOUR SOLES PIENDED
Boots and shoes repaired. Good work. Prices right.
J. E. REINHART
MAIN STREET, FERNDALE
F'-lov de Humboldt Cigar'
MADE IN THREE s1zEs
3 for 25c 2 for 25c 10c Straiuht
EARTL TT Q PIEESQIV V
6779 American Hotel
For a, good meal and better bed.
MAIN STREET FERNDALE. CAL.
Prescriptions correctly compounded and the quality of all drugs guar-
Tooth Brushes, Hair Brushes, Combs, Manicure Goods and Toilet Art-
icles-one of the linest lines in the county.
School Books, P ads, Pencils, Tablets
and all kinds of School Supplies and up-to-date Stationery, at right prices.
J. H. RING FERNDALE
uss, Early 8rWilliams Co.
THE BRICK STORE
Exclusive selling agents of Ferndale for Cadet Hosiery for Ladies, Boys
and Girls. Every pair guaranteed, 25c pair.
VVhy are Cadet Stockings the best? Because every Cadet Stocking is
knitted of twisted yarns that give double strength and wearing power.
Every Cadet Stocking is reinforced with the stoutest Irish Linen.
Buy Cadet Stockings and stop darning.
Hay, Grain, Day and Night
I , O
Nevin s Livery Stable
Stylish Rigs Opposite American Hotel
Good Drivers. Tel. 321
PAGE SEVEN TY
Humboldt's Most Modern Hotel and Summer Resort
Fine Picnic Grounds and Tennis Court
In the Heart of the Redwoods
A New. Complete. F irst-class Hotel. Under the
Management of D. W. Davis
WAITING IN VAIN
Disgusted Fisherman C emptying his bait into the streamj-"Hanged if
I'l1 wait on you any longer. Here! Help yourselves."-Life.
KRAMER BROS., Prop., EUREKA, CAL.
One of the best conducted Hotels in the State
51.00 per day and upward Omnibus Free
E. C. Mills
Also Dealer in Stationery, Cigars and Tobacco
SPALDlNG'S ATHLETIC GOODS
Next door to Postofiice. FERNDALE, CAL.
McClo key Auto Service
its 1 .. .,,,.,
Large Seven-passenger Stoddard-Dayton
Take you anywhere you please at any time
Are made a specialty. Prices reasonable. Phone 961.
J. J. MCCLOSKEY. Proprietor
Kicker-"My great-grandfather carried that drum throuvh the Revolu-
tion . "
Snicker-"And whenever he sighted the enemy he beat it, I suppose."--
First Class Workmen Stock Eomplete in Every Detail
C. H. WRIGHT. THE JEWELER
209 E Street, Eureka
i""" THE FIRST ATIONAL BA K
Of Eurexa. Cal.
Sm S, S .L
qv nj ? + wx
xilfir . . milk
E Provides a safe repository for those who wish to realize S
:JP y a modest income on their surplus funds.
mice No notice of withdrawal required. wwe
You College ancl High School Chaps:
Certainly you are not going to be satisfied with clothes which are just
clothes. Surely you clon't wear a suit simply to be covered or just because
it's customary. Let your next suit be one of Sincerity, if it's style and wear
C. O. LINCOLN 8: CO.
EUREKA-226-230 F Street
SPALDING COMPLETE LINE OF ATHLETIC GOODS
CREAM CITY MARKET
Peter Beck, Proprietor
DEALER IN FRESH AND SALTED MEATS OF ALL KINDS
1 LARDS, BACON, HAMS, ETC.
We Solicit Your Patronage. FERNDALE Main Street
Miss Brush-"I suppose you clon't mind my being in your field, Mr.
Farmer Gobel f lieartilyl-"T he longer you stay, the better, Miss. Fact
is, the birds 'ave been very troublesome this SC3,SOll.v-LOI1d01l Tatlcr.
Dry Goods, Cloaks, Fancy Goods. MillinQfY, Etc.
COMPLETE LINE IN ALL DEPART.M.EIQI,s,.
p DA Lyenos.
GOFF 8a BRIGHTMAN, Props.
Dealers in all kinds of
We guarantee satisfaction to all our customers
Highest price paid for hides and No. 1 veal
Bills payable monthly. Phone, 671.
MAIN STREET, FERNDALE
SMALL DEPOSITS VVANTED
VVe encourage them because many large accounts begin in a small
The small depositor of today becomes the large one of the future.
More people would be bank depositors if they realized how it would
help in building up their credit and their success.
Opening an account with this bank is the first step towards financial
Start now and follow in the footsteps of the successful people who do
RUSS-WILLIAMS BANKING COMPANY
Of Ferndale, California Paid up Capital, 525,000
ln the hardware line is to be found in our store-
Ranges, Stoves, Heaters
LAWN MOWERS, GARDEN TOOLS, HOSE, SAWS, AXES,
Plumbing, Tinning and Creamery Work a. Specialty
Agents for S. 85 W. Paints, Stains and Varnishes
KAUSEN do WILLIAMS HDW. CO.
MAIN STREET, FERNDALE
IN THE SAME BOAT
'WVlio is that man at the next table with that downcast, sad, resigned
expression P" asked the guest at the club.
"I don't recall his name," replied the host, "but he is either a Republican
or married to a suiiravettez one can hardl tell them a art nowada s "
. V - -
Life. 'D y P l
BROWN KD. HANSEN3
' V' .- are ready for orders
""""i 3 and will guarantee to fill them with
P? Qf ii the best Groceries obtainable and at
L, ,QM A , ' ' the fairest prices. We are now show-
? ing the largest assortment of high
' grade Groceries and wish to draw
' special attention to our first class Teas
"i""" ' and Coffees, butter, cheese, eggs, su-
, gar and canned goods. We are prompt
- in delivering orders and you will be
satisfied with our courteous treatment.
Ferndale, Cal. Phone, Main 661
5'be Home of
The W. L. Douglas Shoes Murphy Bros. Suits to Measure
HARRY A. SCHWARTZ CLOTHING HOUSE
Second and E Streets, Eureka, Cal.
PAGE SEVENT Y-EIGHT
-,5 . ' 'ZLL I Sig
T , 1 . 5,5325
A 'sl '
Wx Zg X
A I X XX I
, I2 ,E
agzlve 914' af call
Mrs. M. Boynton
Main Street Ferndale, Cal.
JAMES AMBROSIN I
CIGARS AND TOBACCO .
220 Second Street
Under Grand Hotel
Phones: Oiiice 933-Ig House 1321-Y
Eureka Marble and
L. M. Klepper, Prop.
EQUIPPED WITH THE LATEST
STONE CUTTING AND POLISHING
MACHINERY. ALL KINDS OF MAR-
BLE AND GRANITE WORK FOR
CEMETERIES AND BUILDINGS,
MAUSOLEUM S, VAULTS, MONU-
MENTS AND TABLETS OUR
1501-1509 Fifth Street Eureka, Cal.
FU RN ITU RE
New and Second Hand
Call and see
419 Second Street, Eureka..
l:6FllClGl6 Bo Ill?
Capital paid in coin - - - 335,000.00
Surplus and profits ---- 550,000.00
To succeed in business you must have a bank account. Young men,
when throuffh school we invite 'ou to o en an account at this stron old
A Home Industrylflflr
Grizzly Bluff Creamery
Incorporated April ll, 1891
Main plant at Grizzly Bluff, branch station near VVaddington.
Thanking the dairymen for their liberal patronage the past twenty years
we respectfully solicit a continuance of the same.
Board of Directors
G. W. Sweet W. M. Church
James Lawson H. F. Harbers
S. V. Morrison
Patronize our advertisers--
Its money in your pocket
Gailiff Q Thompson
Best Photos to be had
Family groups and children a specialty.
Fourth and F Streets, over Dalys' store, Eureka, Cal.
EUR.EKA'S SUNDAY NEWSPAPER
Toclay's news today and "all the news that's fit to
print." A seven-clay newspaper with telegraph service.
Comic supplement on Sunday and the first art plant
'on the coast.
ACKERMAN 6: REESE
orrrcizs, Jones BUILDING
Third and F Streets
F. Cruickshanks H. P. Larsen
Ferndale Iron Works andsllarage
Wood, Iron and Machine Work
Agents for all kinds of Gas Engines, Separators and Boilers
Oils and Greases
Agents for Automobiles Automobile Repairing
DR. H. T. HINMAN
Crown 81 Bridge Work a Specialty
Telephone, 961 jones Block,
DR. J. A. LANE
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Diseases of Stomach and Kidneys
Offices Hart Bldg, next door
Phone Main 401. Res. 403.
DR. F. L. DUNGAN
Office, over Ferndale Bank
H. J. RING, M. D.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Office hours, 10 to 123 2 to 4.
DR. C. A. PHELAN
Office hours, 9 to 12, 1 to 4.
DR. HARRIET T. BROWN
Rooms 21, 22 and 23, Weck Bldg
Office hours, 9-12 a. m., 1-5 p. in
311 F Street
DR. H. H. KEENE
Humboldt Dental Parlors DR- VV- E- COOK
Bridge Work Seamless Crowns DENTIST
Plates Phone 552-R
Hgurs: t u d 7 t 8 Phones:
.m.oa .m.an o .m. .
Sgndaysz 9 B. m. to 12 m. P Offlce' 582'-1'
Rooms 9, 10 and 11 Week Bldg. Res., 720-R. Eureka, Cal
311 F Street
DR. BARBARA GASSER
Office and residence 1036 E Street
Telephone Main 885.
A. POWELL WINSLOW
DR. EDW. J. ROBINSON
Palmtag Bldg., 2nd and F
PAGE EIGHTY TWO
JOHN N. CHAIN
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
11 to 12 a. m.
Sundays-10 to 11 a. m. only.
428 Fifth Street Eureka, Cal.
DR. CI-IAS. TOMLINSON
Room 4, Georgeson Bldg.
333 E Street Eureka, Cal.
PUTER 81 QUINN
ATTORNEYS AT LAW
618 Fourth Street
A. W. BLACKBURN
ATTORNEY AT LAW
DR. LOOFBOURROW and
Offices: Needs Building
Third and E Streets, Eureka
COONAN 81 KEHOE
ATTORNEYS AT LAW
Office, Gross Building
C. T. and W. H. WALLACE
GEO. T. ROLLEY
ATToRNEY AT LAW
335 F Street
DR. L. WING
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Rooms 5, 6 and 7, Georgeson Bldg.
MAHAN 8z MAHAN
ATTORNEYS AT LAW
Office, 703 Third St, Eureka.
Typewriting neatly done
MRS. L. M. NEVENS
Uhr lgumhnlht Efimvn
Publishes the most complete
reports of the news of Fem-
dale and vicinity of any daily
in the county
"A liaprr nf the lienple sinh fur this igenplif'
The Wcgmoulws Inn
A Delightful Place for a
Fishing, Hunting, Boating
Croquet and Tennis
SPECIAL DINNERS FOR SUNDAY PARTIES
For further information address
W. 0. FASSETT. Grizzly Bluffs Cal.
Phone Ferndale 521
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