Ferndale Union High School - Tomahawk Yearbook (Ferndale, CA)
- Class of 1915
Page 1 of 84
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 84 of the 1915 volume:
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WHO HAVE SO GENEROUSLY
AIDED US FINANCIALLY,
THIS ISSUE OF THE TOMAHAWK
IS GRATEFULLY DEDICATED.
Prnf. A. G. Grant
Miss Lillian Rouark
Miss Nlinnin- Nluswr
Mr. I. S. Urmvn
Mr. George Riehen
Miss Maude Minthorn
i will 1'
Dedication . -.--- 2
Faculty . .... 3
Seniors . ....... - .. 5
Clasfs History ... ... 8
C Class Prophecy ... --- 9
'lj' Editorial . ............... II
'ii Literary . .................. I3
I The Long Lost Husband I4
, I An Episode .............. I6
X ,I 1'iLlIl1lJOlCltiS Exhibit ..... . .. I7
x' Going Some ....... I9
A Fairy Tale -Q. 20
Pat, the Hero . . . 21
Domestic Science .. .. . 22
J'ean's Forgetfulness . . . 23
Just in Time ...... . .. 25
Silence . ...... 26
The Volunteer ............. 27
On Chemistry ................ . . . 29
"F Humboldt and the Railroad .... 30
V Athletics . ,.................... .. . 31
'ix' Track. .................... ...32
V Football . .......... 34
. Girls' Basket Ball . .. 36
, Boys' Basket Ball .... 38
, Tennis . .......... . . . 39
Debating . . . . .. 40
ft Baseball . . 41
' School Notes .. 42
1 ! Exchanges . . . . . 44
K Society , .. . . . 46
Alumni . ...,........................................... 47
Dramatics . ........... ................................. 4 9
X W Jokes . ................,................................ SI
EX 1' l Advertisements . ........................................ 59
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4 ' V J. I Ln5.4 Mmlllllul ld 41' Illll
l. Clyde Morrison
12. Sidney Nielson
May johnson 13. Jennie Trigg
2. lfrlxwrd McDonough 14. Enos Sweasey
15. Mae King
16. Leonard Williams
4. Florence Crosby
5. Esther Hough
ecce Crnickslizmks 17, Thyra Petersen
Leon:1rdTerkelsen 18. John Trigg
S. Kinnison Boynvton 19. Mary Lanini
9. Mabel Lanini 20. Meredith Ring
10. Karl Neuhaus 21. Annie Canty
11. Abbie Crnickshmiks 22. Dorothy Fulmore
Mary Lanini ................................... President
Leonard Terkelsen ..... Vice President
Enos Sweasey ....... Treasurer
Mae King ..... ...,.......................... S ecretary
Jennie Trigg .... .... l Qxeeutive Committee Representative
Looking down makes one dizzy, look up.
Lavender :md Gold.
Mabel Lanini, ,I5.
Our Senior year, which, when we entered high school as Freshmen in 1911,
looked so very far away, has drawn to a close.
They have gone by so rapidly that We can hardly realize that our High
School days are really ended.
We feel that we owe our success to our teachers and schoolmates who have
helped us in our difficulties and encouraged us in our undertakings.
Twenty-eight -of us entered, but before the year had passed we lost six of
our number: Leona Earley, Agnes Coppini, Josephine Coppini, Thalia Varian,
Anita Frame, and Laura Bouchard.
In our Sophomore year Eloise Spencer, Mary Church, and Henry Clausen
left us and we were joined by Thyra Petersen and Annie Canty.
As juniors we were glad to welcome Reece Cruickshanks and Clyde Morri-
son as members of our class. At this time Irma Neuhaus, taking extra work,
entered the Senior Class. Dorothy Fulmore and Esther Hough joined us in our
Our class has taken an active part in athletics. Each year many members
have been on the different teams. As Seniors also we had a representative on
the Debating Team.
Believing that the school would take more interest and that we would pub-
lish a better paper, we have picked the "Tomahawk" staff from the whole Stu-
dent Body instead of from the Senior Class, as the custom formerly has been.
Each year we have labored to raise the standard of our school. We feel
that our years in the high school have been well spent.
W'e have learned to concentrate our minds and have developed higher ideals
and a stronger will power.
Thus we feel better prepared to go out into the world and do our part.
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Dorothy Fulmore, ,I5, and Annie Canty, lI5.
We were sitting on the bank, as the sun was setting, gazing absently across
the blue water of the lake, thinking of, and regretting, the day when we should
leave old F. U. H. S.
Everything was still, except for the occasional chirruping of a robin going
to rest. Suddenly a beautiful nymph clad in shining white garments that glowed
in rainbow colors as the dying sun touched her filmy draperies, rose from the
water. She held in her hand a magic wand and asked in her low, musical voice,
as she met our wondering gaze:
'fVVould you like to know the fate of the Class of Fifteen? Let me show
you what they will be doing in 1930? .
"Yes, yes," we replied eagerly.
"Then listen attentively and I will show youf' replied the nymph, as she
struck her jeweled wand over the shiny water and the class of fifteen appeared
clad in the garments of the Future.
The first we noticed was Abbie, who was explaining theorems to a class of
interested geometry students at the University of California.
As Abbie faded from sight the scene shifted and we found ourselves gazing
upon a large crowd gathered for the purpose of seeing a famous aviator make
another of his daring flights. Recognizing a few of the buildings we asked the
nymph, "Is this not Paris P"
"Yes," she answered, "and the aviator is Clyde Morrison." And we held
our breath as he soared high in.the air, then seemed to fall to earth, each time
starting up before he would be dashed to pieces. When he descended we noticed
a very stylish and well dressed young lady going to the edge of the crowd to
speak to him. She looked familiar and when she faced us we knew her to be
The nymph told us that she was'the Countess of Glenn, and a member of the
royal society of England.
Next we were given a glimpse of a little town in Texas, and who should
come riding into the street but John Trigg, a wealthy cowboy.
The nymph seemed to jump from one place to another and we next found
ourselves in London in front of a tailor shop which bore the sign: "Cruickshanks
81 Terkelsen, Royal Tailors."
Again we were brought across the ocean and by the smoke, the grime and
roar, we recognized Chicago, where we were dropped into a studio of magnifi-
cent proportions, where we saw Leonard Williams busily directing the placing
of the scenery, for his latest photoplay. -In one of the rooms was Karl Neuhaus
smiling his old smile, as he talked to a fair-haired girl, whom we knew to be
Thyra Petersen. The nymph told us that Thyra was leading lady and Karl lead-
ing man in Leonard's latest production.
The nymph again waved her wand and we were looking down a beautiful
street in Havana. Huge posters in gaudy yellows, reds and blues, proclaimed a
fight between Edward McDonough, heavyweight champion, known as Jimmy
Jones, and Enos Sweasey, lightweight, known as Rompo Gamboni. We could
not help but wonder at the lowered position these two members of our class had
From the streets of Havana, we were taken to a large San Francisco hos-
pital, where we saw May johnson, busy, capable matron, and were shown the
room where she was trying to ease the suffering of a pale young man, who had
been slightly injured in the auto race that day. The patient, the nymph told
us, was Sidney Nielsen.
The scene shifted from the hospital to a theater in Berlin. The curtain
was up and a girl dressed in a gown, which by its beautyfadded to the charm of
the singer stood alone upon the stage. When she sang her audience was
spellbound, and after her song, she was obliged to respond to an encore, her
audience was so insistent. It was then that we recognized in her graceful
and gracious manner our former schoolmate, Mae King. As the curtain fell
the orchestra began to play, and we were astounded to see Mabel Lanini
acting as leader.
The scene had changed, but it was the same city, only a different building,
the famous College of Berlin, and, acting as instructor of medicine, we found
Esther Hough. One of the students was Kinnison Boynton. We had never
known that he was interested in medicine and thought, perhaps, there might
be some other reason for his presence there.
The jeweled wand sparkled, as the fairy waved it over her head, and revealed
to us a little Fishing village, and on the river which ran by, a boat drifted with
the tide and in it, casting his nets, was Meredith Ring.
As the long, purple shadows of twilight began to steal over the lake we were
shown a street in Washington, D. C.. It was thronged with people, waiting to
see the women who had marched across the continent, to plead for suffrage.
The leader was our carefree Jennie Trigg. Among the crowd who were gath-
ered there, we saw a refined looking lady, sitting in an automobile, whom we
were told was a prominent beauty specialist. In her we recognized our former
classmate, Florence Crosby.
Night was closing over the landscape-only dimly could we discern the
floating garments of the fairy: and her wand, in spite of its gems, looked dead
and dull in her hand.
As we gazed upon her-gradually fading into the lake-we suddenly real-
ized that she had not told us what we should be doing in 1930.
Eagerly we called to her, begging that she unfold the Future for us. But
only the soft ripple of the tiny waves, as they washed the sandy shore, and only
the faint echo of an eerie "Good-bye" floated back to us from the rippling sur-
face of the pool.
Y -1-1 W -fvfifti-X-
Meredith Ring .... ...,,,. ...,.........,.............. .....,.. ........
Coleman Scott ...,...
Gladys Bugbee .,,,,,......,
Mary Lanini ...,A ,,,,. .,
Leonard Williams .l.ll
Archie Sweasey ,.,.. ....
Cyril Collins .....i...,, ,,
Dora Casanova .....,.. ..
Edna Lund ...........a..,.
Gertrude Miller .....
Mae King ......,w....,,,
May Johnson ...,,,,,,..i
Erla Ring ..........,.............
Ethel Erickson ......,,
Sidney Nielsen .,.......... ......i..,.,...ivvvv,..S...........................ww.......,... iiccaacc,,,,
.A ,, Athletics
,,.... School Notes
. ,,a,,aa,. Exchanges
, ,A ,,.... Ioshes
Ray Sweet ...,.....c,,r Assistant Manager
This issue of the Tomahawk will-be printed in Palo Alto, where we get
a uniform price of two dollars per page for an edition of five hundred copies
-quality of stock, size of page, composition and presswork equal in every
way to last yearls issue, done in San Francisco at a cost to us of four dollars
and a half per page for body and five dollars per page for Mads" for an edition
of four hundred copies. This saving of about two hundred dollars will make
it more than self-supporting and yield a surplus for the Student Body treas-
ury, instead of calling for the usual appropriation to meet a deficit.
Previous to this year, it has been the custom to pick the staff from the Senior
class alone, thus making it necessary, each year, for an entirely new and inex-
perienced staff to take up the work. As this kind of work is new to most stu-
dents the editing of the paper is rather a difficult task.
However, this year the staff was chosen from the whole Student Body, ex-
cept the editor and business manager, who were elected from the Senior class.
The plan should be a help to those publishing the paper, in the future, as some will
have had previous experience. Such an arrangement should also make the stu-
dents take more interest in the paper, and consider themselves as having some
part in it.
To put out a good and meritorious paper, the entire Student Body has to
be behind it and to take an active interest in it. This is one way to show school
spirit. School spirit does not consist merely of rooting hard for some athletic
team, but in supporting the school in all its activities and helping to make it
better each year. This paper should be representative of the school and should
show what the school can do.
The aim of the staff was not to produce as large a paper as possible, but to
bring it within a reasonable limit for a school ofthis size and still put the best
material into it that we possibly could.
We have noticed a tendency, this year, to make the school grounds cleaner
and neater. Flowers have been planted in front of the building and along the
walk. In the main school yard itself work has been done. The ground around
the trees has been cleaned up and made to look much neater. The General Sci-
ence class has done much of this.
It is always a good thing for a school to have neat and attractive grounds.
Strangers seeing the place immediately get a good impresion of the school. We
hope that this tendency to fix up the appearance of the grounds will last.
The staff wishes to thank all those who in any way helped in the publishing of
this paper and hope that in future years just as good support will be given.
CLASS OF 1918
The lung lust leushanh
June Meng, ,I7.
URRY up, ye lazy, idlin' man. Ye'd bether be gettin' thot
work done before Miss Luella gets home." Thus scolding and
55 adding a long list of directions, big robust Bridget put. Mike to
Their mistress, Miss Luella Hyman had been away visiting
for about a month, and today the two faithful servants were
making preparations for receiving their mistress ho-me. After placing a luncheon
upon the table in the cheery dining room, Bridget had gone to the kitchen in-
tent upon making some biscuits, the kind Miss Luella liked so well, when she
saw Mike idling and after putting himi to some work, went about her own duties.
"Bye, yes a lucky man, alright, alright, to find sech a lovable dinner as this
here waitin' fer ye. Now jest set yerself down and help yerselff, This came
from a ragged-looking tramp, who had come in from a side door and seated him-
self at the table set for Miss Luella.
He was a forlorn, yet a happy looking tramp, having on an old, torn and
faded coat. His hat was minus the brim and a shock of red hair was displayed,
matching his great brown freckles. The sole of one shoe was loose and Happed
about when he walked, while his toes peeked out through a hole in the other, and
one trouser leg was ripped almost to the knee.
He looked about the room, then glancing over the table saw the salad. He
helped himself to this, wondering what kind of stuff it could be, then filled his
pockets with fruit and nuts. After he had eaten some rolls, three slices of ham,
and a piece of cake, he went out into the hall, where he examined everything he
saw and then went up the stairs. "Whist, Oi wonder fwhat's up here. Belave
Oi'l1 go in and see fer meselff, So saying the tramp stepped into a pretty little
bedroom. Q Soon he heard someone coming. "Faith and fwhat can thot be ?" he
muttered to himself. As if acting by instinct rather than reason he spran be-
hind the door while Mike came in to build a tire in the fireplace.
While Mike was busily engaged in building the fire, the tramp slid out from
behind the door behind him. 9
Then he hurried down the stairs and wandered about until he reached the
kitchen. Here he spied Bridget and not caring to arouse any commotion he re-
treated into the back hall. The trap door into the cellar was open and the tigamp
clambered down the stairs to see what he could find next. He looked about in
hopes of finding something to quench his thirst when he ran across a box of bot-
tles full of champagne.
"Tis jest fwhat Oi want!" he exclaimed joyfully as he pulled off the top of
one and began to drain its' contents.
"How in the name of the saint himself did thot door iver get locked? It
was open when Oi began to fix that fire, be jabers l" Poor Mike, he was always
getting into trouble. "My," he thought, "wonlt Bridget Hx me if Oi don't get
down there moighty quick."
'lLet me out,', he yelled, "Ye spalpeen, Oi say let me out. jest ye wait til
Oi get me hands on the bye fwhat didn't know any betterf' Brut all his expostu-
lations were in vain for Bridget was busy and the tramp was peacefully sleeping
in the cellar.
Miss Hyman, after paying the cabdriver, had come quietly into her home and
started for her room. She had just reached the top of the stairs when she heard
a noise. She tried to open the door but was surprised to find it locked.
"Faith and begoura, ye'd bether be lettin' me out. Bridget'll be for wringin'
me poor neck if Oi donit get downstairs moighty quick. Miss Luella is comin'
home and she is cranky as a cacklin' hen when things ainit ready. Now will ye
let me out ?" blustered Mike.
Miss Luella, still more puzzled at this wild outburst in lVFike's familiar
brogue, turned the key and let him out.
"Oh, Oi beg yer pardon, Miss Luella, but some baste locked me in there
when Oi was fer buildin' yer fire," Mike explained.
"Never mind explaining, Mike, go downstairs and tell Bridget I want my
lunch up here."
With this bidding Mike started hastily downstairs, wondering what Bridget
would say to him for staying away so long. He soon found out, for he met her
at the door entering the hall, her arms folded and a look of indignant anger on
her face. '
"Ye air worse by a whole lot than me husband was, who run away and never
come back since. If he iver does come back Oi moight forgive him, bein's there's
people so much lazier than he was. Poor Pat, Oi wonder where he can be. He
moight have been a good man even if he did go on a toot once in awhile."
Bridget's anger had turned to sorrow and sympathy for her long lost hus-
band and instead of scolding Mike as she intended she went into the kitchen and
prepared a dainty lunch for Miss Luella and then took it to her room. Not until
she had come back through the dining room did she notice the untidiness and
disorder of the dining room table.
"Now can ye tell me fwhat's been splatherin' around here and muddlin'
things up like that ?" she stormed. "Mike, air ye the guilty one P"
Bridget hurried to the kitchen, but not finding Mike there she started outside.
Going through the hall she met the tramp, face to face, just as he was coming up
through the trapdoor from the cellar. Bridget let out a shriek.
"Holy Mither, fwhat do yer mane? So yer the one fwhat's been raisin' all this
rumpus. Ye locked Mike in Miss Luella's bedroom and ye mussed up the dining-
room." Bridget, now more angry than alarmed, grabbed the poor tramp by the
arm and towed him into the kitchen. Here she seized the first thing she saw, un-
luckily for the tramp it was an iron skillet, and hit him on the head.
The tramp fell to the fioor half stunned and as he lay there Bridget knelt
down and peered into his face. Imagine her surprise when she recognized this
ragged tramp as her husband.
When the tramp had recovered his senses sufficiently to know' that something
had hit him, he slowly arose and putting his hand to his head took a look at
Bridget. ln her he recognized his wife, and then he remembered all.
While in a drunken fit he had fallen and bumped his head. His memory had
left him and he had gone away and left his wife, Bridget, to care for herself
while he had wandered about and lived as a tramp.
"Patrick Casey, fwhat do yer mane? Where have ye been F" Bridget was so
surprised at seeing her husband that she could think of nothing else to say.
"Bridget,,' he cried as he began to explain, "Oi hardly know fwhat to think
meself. Is it really ye, and is it me ?" Then he told her as much as he could--how
he had lost his memory by a fall and had lived as a tramp, remembering nothing
until she had now hit him with the iron skillet.
Bridget threw her arms about her ragged husband in an ecstasy of joy.
f'0i always knew ye'd come back some day, Pat, me bye," she half sobbed,
"and Oi always have loved ye in spite of yer faults. But ye'1l promise to be a
good and faithful husband now, won't ye ?" she added as she kissed him fondly
on the forehead.
"Ui promise," said Pat as he stood on his tiptoes and planted a kiss on his
wife's rosy cheek. .
xx ' - R ... I
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Fay West, 'I6.
A well known member of our Student Body, who is noted for her absentmind-
edness, was visiting New York City for the first time. The snow had been falling
steadily all afternoon and was piled high along the sidewalks. Sleighs, horses,
autos and street cars were flying in-all directions giving warning with their clank-
ing bells, tooting of hideous horns and rattling of lumbering drays to the pedes-
trians as they crossed the street on their way to their many destinations. When
above all the noise and clamor of the busy New York thoroughfare, rose the
shrill whistle of the traffic policeman, the signal for all vehicles to stop, then the
shriek of an auto horn, and all was quiet. .
This dear little friend of ours in a magnificent long crimson coat, a rich scarf
of white fox wrapped around her throat, her little hands in a huge muff, a large
picture hat with nodding plumes, was absentmindedly picking her unaccustomed
way, dodging a street car here, an auto there, a thundering dray, another ma-
chine and yet another, then suddenly stopping and looking dejectedly into a pool
of muddy slush, just under the feet of an approaching team. As the crowd gath-
ered around this attractive miss from Ferndale Union High, all craning their
necks to see what had happened and expecting that something terrible had taken
place, what was their surprise to see as they followed the direction of her discon-
solate look, her diminutive gold vanity bag.
ENTRANCE TO IIUBIBOLDTS EXHIBIT
Erla Ring, 'I6.
H .A NE of the most interesting and comprehensive exhibits to be
Q seen in the California 'building at the Panaina-Pacific Exposi-
uj 6 F., tion is that of Humboldt County: through the tireless efforts
'if of XY. S. Clark and F. Coonan it is represented as are few
Q other counties of the state.
Sonoma, Mendocino, and Humboldt are to be found to-
gether within a great facade of redwood. This beautiful facade is of interest not
only because it is constructed of redwood, but also from the fact that all other
facades constructed by other counties of the state are of stucco. The exposi-
tion commissioners demanded this of all counties, but made a special concession
to Humboldt. as she is the heaviest producer of redwood lumber in the world.
Approaching the Humboldt exhibit one is attracted by the beautiful entrance
which is made entirely of Humboldt woods and is located on the main aisle in
the California State building.
The entrance arch is twelve feet wide and fourteen feet high.
Above the entrance is an ornamental hood of clamshell design. in the center
of which is a large shield with crossed axes and the words "Humboldt County."
The lighter border crowning this hood is of vari-colored jeweled glass, and
with the lights playing through this the effect is very attractive.
On either side of the entrance arch are beautiful panels which are done in
oil and are of actual scenes in Humboldt's redwoods.
One of the most unique and instructive portions of the Humboldt exhibit is
the great relief map of this county. lt is seven and a half by fourteen and a
half feet and is accurate to the minutest detail. The map is mounted on a base
which in itself is a masterpiece of Workmanship-laurel and oak have been com-
bined in the base and beautifully carved, making it the most perfect piece of
carving in the exposition.
The relief map shows the topography of the entire county and at the same
time gives the stranger a comprehensive idea of the character of Humboldt.
just back of the map is a miniature reproduction of the Cape Mendonico
lighthouse built entirely of glasses of jelly made from Miattole Valley fruit.
Within the lighthouse is a revolving flashlight, a reproduction in every detail, of
the beacon which stands guard over the most western portion of the United
States. The flashing 'feye" of the lighthouse shows the clear, opalescent pinks
and reds of the jellies and guides the visitors to the Humbolde exhibit much as the
beacon after which it is patterned guides the fleets of commerce to Humboldt Bay.
Much consideration has been given the butter making industry of Humboldt
-every phase of which has been covered. The butter designs in vari-colored
rose which are displayed in refrigerated cases attract a great deal of attention.
Two more cases containing cheese, butter, canned products, etc., show the perfect
products of Humboldt in this line. E
To the right are revolving trays displaying several varieties of Humboldt
SCENE IMMEDIATELY AFTER ENTERING EXHIBIT
Another very interesting feature is the stump house, which has the exact
size and shape of the original tree, one of the finest ever located in this county.
Beside the stump house and connected with it is another long section of the
tree from which the stump house is made.
The interior of both the stump and tree are finished in redwood burl+curly
:md plain. In the center of the house is a round redwood burl table seven feet
in diameter. There are also a number of paintings by Humboldt artists as well
as exhibits of burl, and a great many photographs of scenes in this county.
There is a miniature bungalow built carefully to scale on the best of plans.
It is entirely of redwood shingles, with windows of plate glass, lighted from
within, and surrounded by a miniature lawn.
In every way Humboldt's exhibit is considered one of the most beautiful
and unique in the state building.
Kinnison S. Boynton, ,I5.
Come on, all you farmers, Le-t's go to this sideshow,
Let's go to the fair.
We'll visit concessions
And everything there.
A ride on the railroad,
Or over the sea:
Next morning at Trisco
The sights we will see.
A half of a dollar
Your fare for the day,
At the Baker street entrance
You willingly pay.
You green horns the fakers
Soon spot with a vim,
Put hands in your pockets,
And hang to your tin.
A nickel for this thing,
And ten cents for that!
A solid gold stickpin,
A souvenir cat.
Now over to that.
A ride on the railroad,
And lose your best hat.
At the tower of jewels
You stare and you stareg
While the aeroplanes circle
About in the air.
Around on the racecourse
The speed demons fly 3
While the whirr of their drive
Throws dust in your eye.
The mechanics building,
A sight to behold,
The whirring of Hywheels
Scares even the bold.
And as night rushes onward T
The searchlights will play,
And you wend your way homeward-
Thus ends the first day.
El! :Fairy Gale
Zoe Kelsey, ' I 7.
XQQLyAQl4yf ITTLE RUTH awoke with a start! Oh! Such beautiful music,
Qi"-'mmig who was playing in the garden! She slipped from her bed
Qi! and stole softly to the window.
The big round moon was high, sending silver light down
E!-mu-0-gli on the lovely garden. The little brook that ran through it and
JWWKWSWHWQ under the wall was singing softly, seeming to still the sobs and
sighings of the wind. But where was the player of that wonderful music? It
seemed to come nearer and nearer-then around a bend of the brook a fairy
barge came floating. In the helm stood the queen with a crown like a tiny rain-
bow on her head and about her was wrapped a soft, filmy gauze set with many
pearls. Her wand was a slender white lily. Her many fairy attendants guided
the tiny shallop along with green rushes. At a miniature harbor they stopped
and springing lightly out, laid a carpet of gold from the boat to the shore.
Ruth seemed to grow lighter and lighter as she watched until she floated
away like the down of a dandelion. Then she was down among them dancing
on the soft green grass to the music of wind harps. .
When they had tired of dancing, the queen, with a wave of her hand, pro-
duced a table all laid, and little toadstool chairs. The queen sat upon a throne
made of a white wake-robin. Each plate was a pink roseleaf and by it stood a
bluebell full of dewdrops. Columbine honey filled little lily-of-the-valley cups.
Tiny sugar cakes sparkled with frost. As they sipped the honey and ate of the
crystal cakes they chatted gaily about the wood Flowers and birds.
f'Oh!', cried one bright fairy, "have you heard the news ?,'
'fNo,H they exclaimed excitedly gathering about her in eager anticipation.
"Then I will tell you. You all know the little girl that lives in the big
house, well something dreadful has happened to her. She was naughtyyesterday
and when her nurse wished her to wash her hands she was very impudent. I
cannot tell you what she said, but it was quite terriblef'
Little Ruth's cheeks burned as she thought how' saucy she had been to her
nurse and knew it was herself of whom they spoke. But her Hushed cheeks
turned pale when she heard the fairy say, "And oh, girls, she was turned into a
horrid little caterpillar! just imagine!"
"Oh! Oh! Oh! Oh!" the fairies cried in a chorus. Their eyes were round
and their little red lips puckered into a round O.
T hensuddenly Ruth awoke and rubbing her two big, sleepy eyes with two
little round lists, she remembered. Scrambling out of bed she ran eagerly to
the window. Yes, there was the queen's gauzy veil hanging on the pink rose-
bush. But the pearls of last night had turned to brilliant diamonds in the bright
morning sun, and there were rose petal plates scattered about by the wind-
but that was all.
at, the ern
Oluf A. Ring, ,I7.
' F ' ' A 'AT O'RYAN belonged to Company No. 4 of the Irish Regiment.
. D The regiment had been quartered at Liege for three months.
The inhabitants looked upon the English as their deliverers
and Pat was having the time of his life. He had three hours
' Q J ' off duty every afternoon. Nearly every day at this time he
. U , . might have been seen parading the streets, always a little
tipsy, with a Belgian lass on each arm.
But alas! Such times cannot last forever. Pat's regiment was ordered to
the front. He drank a great deal of wine that last day, for, as he said to one
pretty Belgian girl, "Begorra, now, and I may niver see yez againf'
It was hot., The dust rose in clouds from under the feet of the marching
regiment. Pat was tired.
'fBejabbers, now and if they don't be givin' a man a bate to ate and a bit 0'
slape I'll be after a quittinl now, thot I willf' Pat muttered angrily.
After marching a long time they stopped in a wood and were ordered to rest.
The wine he had drunk was making him sleepy. He lay down and was soon
asleep, oblivious to the dull rumble of the cannonading. The order came to
march, but Pat slept on. The enemy were gaining ground. The shells began
to fall thick around him. Still Pat slept. His regiment retired further to the
rear. Pat was still asleep. A bursting shell woke him and he sat up with a
start. The trees were stripped of their boughs and the earth was dug up in huge,
irregular holes by the falling missiles.
"Pat, ye rascal, ye've been aslape! Be the Holy Saints! Pwhat shall I
do now ?,'
In a panic Pat started to run. He collided with trees, tripped, fell, got up
and ran again, but he could not get away from those screaming shells.
'fOh, murther! There's the domn Germans."
Pat turned and ran in the opposite direction.
"Me leg, me leg: I'm kilt ontirely!" Pat had been shot in the thigh by a
piece of shrapnel. Groaning he fell to the ground and lost consicousness:
That night a Red Cross nurse found him.
"Oh, the poor, brave fellow l" exclaimed the pretty nurse.
Tenderly Pat was taken to the hospital in the ambulance. When he re-
gained consciousness he saw the nurse standing by his bedside.
"Begorra, nowf' he thought, 'Tll be after havin, a better toime thon at
Slowly a broad grin spread over his face and he said aloud, winking gro-
tesquely, "War is Hellf,
jennie E. Trigg, '15,
' The Domestic Science course was given in the
Q Ferndale Union High School for the first time
SQ this year.
l jk Because of the lack of laboratory room, only
' j the Senior girls were allowed to take it.
' This course includes sewing, cooking and the
' j 2.3 , serving of meals.
l , ' ht At the first of the sewing course each of the
W ,MI Q'.ff1,"-Qi' girls was required to make small samplers of
il 3.3 .,. 3j1,2""flf all the different stitches, different kinds of but-
tonholes, different kinds or darning, etc. Later
on they were required to draft their own patterns for a set of underclothes, using
these for the garments they were obliged to make. To finish the course each
girl made herself a house dress.
The first part of the cooking course included the study of water, sugar,
starch, fat, and protein in their different forms.
The later part took up the planning and serving of meals and the study of
the different food values.
This course, under the able direction of Miss Moser, has been so interesting
and enjoyable to the girls that many have decided to continue the study at higher
VVe feel grateful to the trustees for introducing this course into the Fern-
dale Union High School.
A few of our best recipes are:
LEMGN ICE-I quart water, 22 cups sugar, 5-6 cup lemon juice.
Boil the solution of sugar and water, cool and add the lemon juice. Freeze,
using 4 parts ice to I part salt.
SCALLOPED CABBAGE-Cover the dish first with a layer of boiled cab-
bage Qcut in small piecesj, then a layer of white sauce, etc. On the top have a
layer of cracker crumbs covered with a layer of grated cheese. Brown in the
ANGEL FOOD CAKE-8 egg whites, I cup sugar, M cup flour 94 tea-
spoonful flavoring, I teaspoonful cream of tartar.
Beat whites and salt very stiff, continue beating and add sugar, cut and fold
into flour, to which the cream of tartar has been added, then add Havering.
Do not grease the pang rinse with cold water. Bake about 1 hour in a very
cool oven. The cake is done if it springs back when you touch it.
Mary Renner, ,I7.
fb"-Ox .F course I wouldn't say anything against jean,-she's a nice,
jolly girl and the kind most fellows admire-but as her brother
I think I can understand the proverb, "Every rose has its
thornf' I have been taught by experience that jean's thorn
is forgetfulness. I can show you this by the story of my last
adventure into "cold water" caused by my sisterls thought-
lessness. Friday evening I arrived at home later than usual, as we were rushed
at the office. Supper was already on the table, so I sat down and ate alone.
The rest of the family, except Jean, who was spending her vacation from college
with her aunt Kate, had gone to our summer home in the mountains. I in-
tended to go down next day to spend the week end, as I was in the habit of doing
in hot August weather.
Feeling a bit lonesome after supper, I took my pipe for company and
strolled out on the veranda to enjoy the cool night air and a quiet smoke.
The full moon rose high above the houses and as I sat on the top step watch-
ing it I happened to notice the mail box overhead, so I reached up and captured
its contents. There was but one letter and that was for me. It was from jean
and the postmark was two days old, as I had been so busy at the office I never
once thought about mail. Eager to find out some news I tore it open.
"Dearest Hal," it began, "wonderful news! Aunt Kate is planning to give
a party, and really itls going to be a grand affair. They are building a platform
under the trees for dancing and have already begun to swing long garlands of
Chinese lanterns among the trees and they look so pretty at night. I want you
to bring my party dress with you, when you come Saturday-the white one you
like." A string of directions followed. I would find it in "my closetv and "be
very careful, Hal, not to crush it.',
As I was to take the early train in the morning I knew I should have very
little time then, so leaving the cool veranda I went to Jean's room to find the
dress. After taking out about half a dozen different dresses I at last came to
the one I was looking for. Carefully I laid it on the bed with the dainty white
slippers beside it. It looked very pretty with its fluffy lace and beading. But I
decided to pack it in the morning, 'ftoo tired now," I sleepily thought as 1
switched off the light.
At six sharp I was out of bed and in an hour was quite ready to leave.
Only one thing was yet to be done-jeanls suit case had to be packed quickly,
for the train was to leave in a half hour 3 so not a minute could be lost. Hastily
cramming things inside not at all according to directions, I slammed down the
cover. But I was in too much a hurry and the lock got tangled with a lace
sleeve and resulted in a jagged tear, and only twenty-live minutes left. Han-
nah, whom I had summoned, mended the tear in a moment CI would never
have dared to take it to jean the way it wasj and I jumped aboard the "Lim-
itedf' just four seconds before the conductor shouted the last "All Aboard."
I purchased a couple of magazines and was soon quite comfortable as we
sped along, with my luggage stowed safely in the rack above.
The close air of the coach, with the rhythmic movement of the wheels must
have put me to sleep, as I was suddenly aroused by the conductor's cry, "Grand
Junction! Change cars !', Recovering my senses just in time, I snatched jean's
suit case and my own bag and rushed from the train an instant before it pulled
I soon realized the suit case had greatly increased in weight and glancing
at it I saw' to my amazement that it was marked in neat black letters HG. H.
Smith., Otherwise, in color, size and general appearance, it was just the same as
Jean's. No matter what happened, I knew that "G. H. Smith" and her suit case
had to be found, as I never could face jean without it.
Wildly gesticulating at the fast receding train I was suddenly lilled with dis-
gust at the whole affair. Why were such tasks always given to me, any way?
And how in thunder was I to get that dress?
The answer was not far off, as across the track stood a small runabout with a
dust-covered driver at the wheel. He seemed to be almost asleep, but the wav-
ing of a ten dollar bill before his eyes awakened him quickly enough. After a
short explanation we were soon whizzing along at top speed in a great cloud of
dust, headed for the next station. Luckily the train stopped there for water, so I
jumped aboard the train and found jeanls suit case in the rack where I had
placed it. After tossing "G. H. Smithl' into the rack again and with ,Iean's suit
case Hrmly clutched in my hand, I was off the train and ready to start back.
When we got back to Grand Junction I settled down for a long wait, think-
ing rather regretfully I was minus ten dollars. "Well, it's worth it. Iean's just
got to have that dress," I thought to mfyself.
When at last I did reach Aunt Kate's it was tive o'clock and five hours later
than I was expected. As I walked up the graveled path toward the bungalow,
Jean ran to meet me. "There," I said, hurling the case to the ground, "There's
your plagued party dress. I hope this is the last I'll have to do with it."
"My party dress ?" questioned jean slowly, looking puzzled. "Didn't you get
my card telling you not to bring it? I sent it by the next mail. Aunt Kate
changed her mind. We're going to have a masquerade instead, and I'm going
"Well, you girls are the limitln I exclaimed, thoroughly disgusted. Stalking
on up the walk I dropped into the hammock on the porch. I lay there for a
while and on glancing down I saw a piece of pasteboard carelessly dropped behind
one of the porch pillows. Idly curious, I picked it up and read:
"Dear Hal: Don't bother about the party dress as I don't need it after all.
Your affectionate sister.-Jean."
l Ellust iiln fdlime
Eva Jennings, '18,
SN'T it strange that we should both have the same name?"
asked Myrtle Wayne for the hundredth time.
66 "Yes, it is queer, all rightf,
"Do you suppose that we are at all related ?"
"No-not in the least, or we should have remembered
each other, I am sure," answered Dick Wayne.
They had often talked about their names, but had never known anything
about their parents. Dick supposed that his were dead and Myrtle had long been
living with a Mliss Bruce, in the mountains. Miss Bruce had told the girl that
her father and mother had died when she was a little child and had left her in
the care of a friend. But later this friend had died and Myrtle had been adopted
by Miss Bruce. This was all the guardian knew of her adopted girl.
Now, during this time, young Dick had come to the hills and, meeting this
orphan girl with the same name as his, had fallen in love with her. They were
to be married in the spring. At first the girl hesitated, for she thought it might
be possible that they were related, but Richard Wayne had convinced her that
she was wrong. So the engagement was announced.
A man in a distant city, who chanced to read the announcement, at once
set out for the mountain home. I
Some time later, up the canyon, to the home of Miss Bruce, this weary man
trudged along, carrying a suit case. Now and then he paused to look down hun-
dreds of feet below. It made him dizzy, so he turned away and pressed onward.
At last he sank down in despair. He peered far out over the city below, and
followed with eager eyes the route he used to take in wandering to the sea. He
nodded his head at the distant shimmer of water beyond the city, and was deter-
mined by the dashing waves, which he fancied he could see. Finally he arose
and spoke aloud. "I must get to my children, for by sunset tomorrow they will
be married. I must! I will!" he criedjdashing forward up the mountain'side.
At this time Dick and Myrtle sat by the brook in the beautiful fresh summer
"I can hardly imagine that this will be the last time that we can enjoy these
beautiful surroundings," exclaimed Myrtle.
"Why, it isnlt going to be the last time, Myrtle, because we shall come
back every year in the springtime," answered Dick, excited with his planning.
"Oh, shall we really come back, Dick, do you think Pl' asked Myrtle, wist-
"Yes, children, we shall all come back every year. Thank God, I have
found my son and daughter just in timell' replied the weary old man among
the parted bushes.
Both Dick and Myrtle were so startled that they drew back with low excla-
mations. But when Mr. Wayne explained to them that they were brother and
sister, they were glad he had reached them in time, but they were also very
disappointed. Myrtle ran into the house and left Dick with their father.
A week had passed before the old man left his heartbroken children. He
lingered and wandered among the mountain villages, and always he carried upon
his mind his great sorrow. At last, in leaving a village he took the wrong trail
and became lost. Gne night a fewr days later, a young girl opened her door to
say good night to the great stars above and found an unconscious man lying upon
her doorstep, with his suit case upon the ground. She hurriedly summoned the
old lady, with whom she lived, and with her aid got the old man into the little hut.
That night, as the girl sat by the bedside studying the haggard features of the
sick man, he muttered something. She leaned over to catch the words. They
came slowly and almost inaudibly. "Valise,-oh,-donlt-let them-take itf'
Then he was quiet again.
The frightened girl crept away to the suit case. She was about to open it
when she recalled herself. Would it be honest to do so? She ought to know
his trouble so that she could help him if possible, she argued. So she opened
it, drew out a small photograph, and with a cry sank upon the floor. When she
recovered she exclaimed, "He has found me at last, now I am not alone."
The man, Mr. Wayne, stirred, and she arose and went to him. He asked
for his valise and she gave it to him. He took the little picture and looked at it,
and then at her. But she had her arms around his neck, telling him how glad
she was because God had let her own dear father find her. When the old man
could speak he told her how he had broken up the engagement of his son and
a girl of exactly the same name as hers. So when he had finished she under-
The next day the father and true daughter began their journey to the moun-
tain home of the other girl.
It was a long and dusty ride over the mountain trails. Mr. Wayne grew
uneasy and urged the horses along. His uneasiness increased so rapidly as they
moved along, that at last he broke the silence. "Oh, if he should be gone we
could never overtake the poor boy l"
"But I don't think he will be gone. At any rate we will see when we get
there," answered his daughter. So they rode on in silence.
At last they arrived and met Dick Wayne, who was just leaving. The girl
sprang out of the buggy and ran to meet her new found brother. The father
hurried after her and Dick's broken-hearted sweetheart came out of the house
to joinain the strange scene. Soon all the tangled threads of their lives were
unraveled. Dick caught the girl he was now free to love, in his arms. And
among the joyful things the now radiant Myrtle kept exclaiming softly was the
one sentence, "Oh, Dick, everything's just in time. just in time!" ' I
Lola McGlaughlin, '16.
Twilight was descending upon the plain. The last rays of the southern sun
had faded behind the distant hills. The lowing herds had been driven from the
pastures, the sturdy farmers plowed no more, and the noisy chattering of blue
jays and squirrels was hushed.
In the center of the plain sat a dreary little cabin. Inside all was dark and
still. Ah, yes, it would seem so to the careless listener, but up in the lonely attic
knelt a curly headed little boy, whispering "Now I lay me down to sleep." But
he too would soon be as silent as all nature around him, leaving the Good Shep-
herd to guard his fold alone.
Maren Skow, 317.
YOUNG man lounged upon the wind swept turf of the cliff
overlooking Lone Reef. His brows knitted as his glance wan-
dered up and down the shore. Far out over the ocean he could
see the fog slowly drifting landward and his frown hardened
as he looked.
A moment later his frown became a welcoming smile. as
turning, he saw, climbing down the slope, a girl. She waved her hand and ran
the last few steps before she flung herself panting at his side. Her cheeks
glowed, little curls, unsettled by her running and by the wind, nodded over her
brow. He leaned down and kissed her. VVhen she could get her breath she
cried, "Oh, jack, I am so glad you were appointed captain of the crewf'
"So as I, my darlingf, he answered.
"I wonder how long it will be before we have another wreck and you will
be forced to go out ?" she asked.
"I donlt know, but if there's a ship anywhere near here and it gets lost in
this fog, I shall have to go out tonight," he answered.
"There's one whistling now," she said. "Hut if you should be called out
you will have to get an extra man, for Craig is sick."
"Srick! VVhy, no one has reported to me. Who told you?"
"His wife told me this morning," answered Elaine.
"Well, if that's the case I must leave you. There's not another man I can
get to Hll his place. Hut something must be done."
"Are you going now P" she asked as he got up.
"Yes, You had better come, too. The fog is drifting in fast and the wind
is increasing every minute."
"No. I am going to stay here for a while and watch the fog."
"VVell, then, I will have to say good-by, sweetheart," he replied as, bending,
he kissed her. I V
The next moment he was Hying down the slope at top speed. Elaine
watched him until he was out of sight and then turned her gaze oceanward.
The fog had settled in a thick blanket over the sea and the little village be-'ow
her. The sun was fast sinking into the fog and its rich red glow on the snowy
whiteness fascinated her. She sat there for an hour or so, then rose to her feet
and walked down the slope until she too was enveloped in the fog.
VVhen she reached the village a fierce gale was blowing, the breakers were
dashing against the cliffs and spouting foam and spray high in the air.
Elaine was buffeted by the fierce gusts of wind, her hair flew about her face
and into her eyes so that at times she was nearly blinded and her dress wrapped
about her, almost tripping her.
She bought a few things and then went on down the little street past the
life saving station, where she stopped to ask Jack Sinclair if he had found his
extra man. To her question he answered "No,"
She climbed the little cliff on the other side and then picked her way slowly
along the top to the point, where stood the lighthouse and the small cottage of
her grandfather, who was the lighthouse keeper. When she reached the door
old Captain Hendrix met her. I .
"Why, Elaine, where have you been? I thought you were lost.',
"Oh, no. I am all right. But Grandfather, why haven't you lighted the
lamp P" she asked.
HI was just going up when I heard you coming,', he answered.
"Well,-you go now and I will soon have supper ready."
Elaine took off her cloak and hood and then started to prepare supper.
The wind grew fiercer and the shrill whistle of a ship could be heard now and
then whenever there was a lull in the storm.
just as she was putting the meal on the table her grandfather ran down
the stairs crying, "Shipwreck on the Reef!"
"Wrecked l" cried Elaine, dropping the dish of potatoes she was about to put
on the table.
"Yes. I am going to the station. You stay here and take care of the
light,'l said the captain as he reached for his hat and coat. i
"All right l" Elaine called after him as he shut the door.
"VVho will go? Who will take Craig's place? Some one volunteer," Cap-
tain Sinclair was crying as the old lighthouse keeper came up.
I will go.'l said he.
No, you shall not: you are too old,,' exclaimed Sinclair.
"I must and willfl was the answer.
No, think of E.laine,', said Sinclair as he lightly pushed the old man aside.
"Let me. I am young and strong," called a young man who came running up.
"All right. All aboard!" cried Sinclair.
A dozen men fought through the throng of women and children to his side
and within five minutes the lifeboat was afloat. It was tossed like a cork among
the great waves and soon, only a second it seemed to the watchers on shore, and
she was broken to pieces on the rocks and her crew thrown into the mighty
Helpless, with smashed boats, with her masts overboard and her rudder in
splinters, lay the ship. The wind was relentlessly bearing her toward the great
blade of rock. Half an hour, perhaps twenty minutes, perhaps fifteen, would
suffice to see the end. The only thing left for the watchers to do now was to shoot
a line to the doomed vessel. Again and again they tried, but all in vain, each
time the rope fell short of its mark.
She lasted just twenty minutes and then all was over: she had parted in the
All night the rescuers tried to save the drowning passengers, crew of the
ship and lifesaving crew. As streaks of light began to appear in the east the
wind slowly died and by seven o'clock not a trace of fog was left. The sun
shone down on the peaceful sea. There was hardly a ripple, when the night
before the waves had been mountain high. All along the shore were strewn
pieces of wreckage and many searching parties were out looking for the dead
Captain Hendrix was among them and had not been home all night. About
eight o'clock some one asked him why the light was still burning. The old man
turned and looked at the tower. "lVlly God," he exclaimed at last, "what has
happened to Elaine? I left her there. Come with me, my boy,'l he said to
the young man who had called his attention to the light. "I cannot go alone."
The young man took the captain as swiftly as possible to the tower, but
no Elaine could be found. Leaving him in his chair heartbroken, the youth ran
back to the village. Another party was gotten up to look for the missing
girl. All the forenoon they searched, but nowhere could she be found.
About noon a large plank was seen Hoating toward shore and on it was
something that looked like two people. A boat was sent out and when it re-
turned, imagine the surprise in the eyes of the crowd when they saw Elaine
Hendrix and Jack Sinclair step out.
The crowd gathered around them and one cheer after another arose. "VVhat
does this mean P" was their cry.
With an arm around Elaine, Jack began, "Well, good people, you all re-
member that when I called for a volunteer yesterday a young man came down
the beach and took the place. The boat was launched and soon after was bro-
ken to pieces against the rocks. I was thrown out and hit my head on a rock.
That was the last I knew until about four o'clock this morning, when I found
myself on a plank far out at sea. My head w'as in someone's lap. When I
looked up I saw Elaine's smiling face and then she told me all about it. She
was the young man who volunteered. She saw me hit my head, she swam to
me and then fought in the surf for her life and mine, until the boat we11t to
pieces. Then she managed to get me onto a piece of wreckage. All night we
drifted and about seven this morning we started to drift back to shore and here
"Yes, that is the end of the romance," said Elaine blushing.
'iNo, not the endf' said jack, "for my guardian angel has promised to be
mine forever." Q
S. M. N., yI5.
The hours I spend with this dread stuff
Are making an old man of me.
I work on it from dawn till dusk-
My Chemistry, My Chemistry.
, Each line a taskg each task a pain,
I work until the light grows dim.
I plod along until I meet-my fate-
An Ex., so grim.
I-Iow each equation does me Vex,
How quiz and problem do perplex.
But still I work as hard as I can,
To pass the Ex., by gump, to pass the Ex.
laumhulht anim the Kailrnah
M. Ring, rr 5.
N THE northwestern part of California and bordering on the
Pacific Ocean lies the county of Humboldt with a population
of some thirty or forty thousand. This county, although just
a few hundred miles from San Francisco, was practically iso-
lated from that place except by water route.
Eureka, the county seat, was the largest city in the United
States not connected with the outside world by rail. This county with its un-
limited natural resources and ine land was little known to the world.
But on October 23, 1914, an event which early settlers of the county had
been looking forward to for many years finally took place. On that date the
Northwestern Pacific Railroad Company completed their line from San Francisco
to Eureka. The golden spike was driven at Cain Rock with due celebration.
Trains from Eureka and S-an Francisco met there. Many prominent officials
and other visitors from San Francisco and other parts of the state were in at-
tendance. The visitors from the southern end of the line came to Eureka.
The railroad to Humboldt was built under great difficulties. The country
through which the road was built was exceptionally rough and many tunnels
and bridges were necessary. The building of this road is considered one of the
engineering feats of the last decade. The roadbed winds through country of
great scenic beauty and to a person who enjoys natural scenery it is an excep-
tionally rare treat. ln some places the road goes through great forests of giant
redwoods, the finest in the world.
The railroad will give tourists and sportsmen a fine chance to visit Hum-
boldt and see this part of the country.
The coming of the railroad should prove of inestimable value to Humboldt.
This county is now only partially developed, because there was no way of get-
ting products to market. One of the industries that should receive a great stim-
ulus is the fruit raising industry in the southern part of the county. A large
part of the land, especially along the rivers and in the valleys, is well adapted to
growing fruit. VVl1ere attempts have been made to cultivate orchards the result
has been some of the finest fruit in the world. Humboldt is especially famous
for its apples. but a great variety of other kinds of fruit can be grown. It has
been hard to get these products to market, but now the railroad should solve
The lumber industry is one of the most important in Humboldt County.
The principal kind of lumber is redwood. The railroad should improve the mar-
ket for lumber, especially the eastern market. Lumber once loaded can be shipped
all over the country without being rehandled.
The railroad will undoubtedly stimulate all the industries of the county. It
will make the county better known and attract people here. The county is now
practically in the raw waiting to be developed.
a , "T 55 - ,
is ,fs tt .' rf .
School had hardly begun when the call for trackmen came and it was re-
sponded to by a large number of enthusiastic fellows, both l'vets" and new men.
Only light training was in order until after the Fer-ndale Fair, when every-
body got down to good hard work.
The season opened with the interclass meet held at the Fair Grounds. Each
class entered a good team and much interest was taken in the event. The teams
finished as follows: Seniors first, juniors second, Sophomores third, Freshmen
In Ferndale, October 17, 1914, the interscholastic track and field meet of
the Humboldt County .-Xthletic and Debating League was held at the Fair
Heavy rain fell the night before, which caused much anxiety, but with sev-
eral hours of sunshine in the morning the track was in fairly good condition for
The attendance at the meet wasvery large, this being largely due to the
fact that the merchants of the town were kind enough to close their places of
business during the event.
A large crowd of rooters from Eureka, accompanied by the school band, were
Ferndale's section of rooters was also strong, and much school spirit was
shown. They cheered their team until the end. K
The record established by Clarke of Ferndale in 1913 of 43 feet, IOM. inches
for the shot put was broken by Wells of Eureka, when he heaved it 45 feet I1
inches. This is the only record broken.
The final score of the meet was Eureka 65 2-3 points, Ferndale 41, and
Fortuna 62-3. Wells of Eureka was the star of the meet, winning 25 points,
while Captain Hindley of Ferndale was a close second with 21, and Langford
of Eureka third with 16. p
Our boys deserve much praise for their workfand although they lost they
were game to the end. Considering that they were fighting against a school so
much larger they made a fine showing. This is due to the excellent training
of Mr. Rieben and Captain Hindley.
Standingfkfoacli Riclwcn, V. Ocschger, .X. Mueller, K. Boynton, F. Francis, A. iifartin, L. Hicks.
Stt2lVKll SKI llll ll 't NIR I-lxl
.1 ml- ,, 1 mms. .. . oriison, . mr ey Qcap :unD, t . ing, ,. esey.
Front-C Collins F Francis
Mile-Gibbs QED, first: Olsen QED, second: Ring QFerndaleD, third. Time,
5 :26 2-3.
50-yard dash-NYells QED,first: Pryor QFortunaD,second: NValters QED,
third. Time O35 3-5.
IOO-Yilftl dash-VVells QED, first: L. Langford QED, second: Hicks QFern-
daleD, third. Time, 104-5.
Running high jump-Hindley QFerndaleD, first: Rodenberger QFortunaD,
second: llcacom QFortnnaD, Shaw QED, and Mlelendy QED, tied for third place.
Height 5 feet 4 inches.
220-yard dash-XX'ells first: L. Langford QED, second: Hicks QFern-
dalcD, third. Time 23 1-5.
Running broad jump-XYellsQED, first: Hindley QFerndaleD, second: Olsen
QED. third. Distance IQ feet 5M inches.
.140-f'Z1I'Ql dash-L. Langforcl QED. first: Hicks QFerndaleD, second: Oilirien
QED, third. Time 56 4-5. V
Pole vault-lioynton and Hindlcy QFerndaleD, tied for first and second:
Harmon QED. third. Height 9 feet 6 inches.
220-yilfil low hurdles-Hindlcy QFerndaleD, first: VValsh QED, second:
Martin QFerndaleD, third. Time 28.
Shot put-VVclls QED, first: Vtfilliams QFerndaleD, second: Kemp QFern-
dalcD, third. Distance 45 feet TI inches.
880-yard run-T.. Langford QED. first: Gibbs QED, second: Oeschger QFern-
dalej, third. Time 2:19 2-5.
120-yard high hnrdlesWHolcomh QED, first: Hindley QFD,second:Olsen
QED. third. Time 174-5.
Mile relaygXYon hy Ferndale QP. Kemp, Martin, Hindley, Morrison and
HicksDg Fortuna, second. Eureka withdrew her team. No official time.
f Te? A
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Although we lost many of our veteran players last year, nevertheless with
those we had left and the new material which turned out to practice, under the
training of Mr. Rieben and Captain Trigg, a team was developed that made a
good showing for both themselves and the school.
For a couple of hours each night after school the fellows went through
the regular grind and everyone practiced with a spirit that showed they meant
business. A .
Even though we failed to win the championship our opponents were never
sure of having won the game until the referees whistle blew.
FERNDALE YS. FORTUNA
On October 22, IQI4, Ferndale and Fortuna met on the Fortuna field in
a practice game to get off the rough edges before the season opened. Roth
elevens showed good team work, many of the boys making good individual plays.
Mr. Rieben used all his substitutes in this game and each made a good showing.
f'Germy,' Ueschger proved himself to be one of the best yard gainers on the
team. Although Fortuna failed to score, they put up a good game and it was
interesting until the end. The hnal score was Ferndale I3, Fortuna o.
FERNDALE 13, EUREKA 7.
Followed by a large rooting section the football team went to Eureka on
Saturday. November 7, for the first league game of the season. This game proved
to be one of the most exciting seen for a long time: many praiseworthy plays
being made by both sides. Eureka's lone score was made within the first two
minutes of play by a quick forward pass to Wells. He had a clean field and
consequently had easy going. He kicked the goal and this ended her scoring.
Eureka can lay her defeat to the strong interference, speed, and headwork of
the whole Ferndale team.
Ferndale also scored a touchdown in the first quarter, but failed to kick
the goal. The score at the end of this quarter was Eureka 7, Ferndale 6. Both
teams tightened up after this and no more scoring was done until the last quar-
ter, when Williams, our hard hitting fullback, scored a touchdown around Eu-
reka's right end and kicked a goal. Neither team made any more scores. Givens
of Ferndale and Monroe of Eureka gave satisfaction as referee and umpire.
The game ended with the score standing I3 to 7 in favor of Ferndale.
Y Y W" l
Stamliiigffoaclx Rin-ben, ll. llindley, S. Nielson, I.. VYilIiams, .X. Martin.
V. Ocscligcr, L. Ilarbcrs, F. Francis, R. Sweet.
Second row-I, Hansen, J. Trigg fcaptainb, S. Morrisfn
Front-C. Collins., E. Jennings.
FF KN DALEvFOR'1"U N A.
Fortuna and Ferndale were scheduled to play in Ferndale on November
14, but Fortuna, being unable to keep their team together, forfeited to Ferndale.
FERNDALE VS. ARCATA.
XYith the county football championship at stake, Ferndale met Arcata No-
vember 2I in the XVhite City to tight it out. Although our team put up a strong
fight, Arcata was victorious by a score of 26 to 14. It was a hard fought strug-
gle from the time it commenced until the whistle blevv in the final quarter.
At the end of the first quarter the score stood 7 to 6 in Ferndalels favor.
Arcata in the next quarter scored 7 more points by a touchdown and try all
goal, while in the third both teams scored 7 points. ln the last quarter Arcata
made another touchdown, but did not kick the goal. Several times in this quar-
ter Ferndale had the ball close to the goal, but their opponents held them back.
lioth schools were represented by large rooting" sections which cheered to
Arcata had a good strong team, but had it not been for the "good work"
of the oflicials F. li. H. S. would probably be football champions today. Some
of the f1l'CI.Sl-0118 were rank. lt is said that one of the officials had 317.50 bet on
Arcata, so it can be plainly seen what chance Ferndale had to win.
Following is the team's lineup: Fullback. L. VVilliams: halfbacks, V. Oesch-
ger, H. Hindley: center, S. Nielsen: quarter, S. Morrison: guards, P. Kemp-
F. N. Francis: tackles, 'llriggy Captain A. lllartin. I.. lilansen: ends R.
Sweet, C. Collins, F. Jennings, and l,. Harbers.
EUREKA VS. FERNDALE.
Not since 1912 have we held the championship of the county for girls'
basket ball, but this year by the help of the coaches, Miss Moser, Miss Minthorn,
and Mr. Rieben we were able to do so.
First we won a hard fought for game with Eureka. We met the Eureka
team on November 7.
Both teams seemed to have started out for a purpose and that was to win.
Although the Ferndale girls played hard, it seemed at first that Eureka was going
to win. But the thought of defeat made our girls work hard and at the end
of the first half the score was tied-13 to 13.
The splendid team work of the second half saved the day, so that when the
whistle blew for the end of the game the score stood 28 to 26 in Ferndale's favor.
. FERNDALE VS. FORTUNA.
On November I4 one of the fastest basket ball games ever played in the
county was contested by Fortuna and Ferndale at Ferndale.
Both teams showed excellent headwlork, but the superiority of the local
team was displayed by their all around good playing which won the victory,
the score being 25 to 20. ,
Miss Clemens of Ferndale and Miss Swfortzel of Fortuna gave complete
satisfaction as referee and umpire.
FERNLDALE VS. ARCATA.
The county championship in girls' basket ball was played November 21 at
Arcata. The Arcata girls showed great improvement over their former play-
ing, but at the end of the first half the score was IO to 3 in Ferndale's favor.
In the second half the Arcata girls rallied and the game was brought to close
with the score IQ to I2 in Ferndale's favor.
The good feeling and sportsmanlike conduct shown by both teams was a
marked feature of the event.
The lineup is as follows: Forwards, Dora Casanova, Ida Oeschger, Ethel
Erickseng centers, Regina Nye, Edna Lund, Mae King, captain, guards, Irma
Goble, Florence Crosby, Alice Bessemer, substitutes, Ora Burris, Victoria Bell.
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Fruntslf. llimlln-V, .X. Martin ffllliiilillj, R. Swvct.
Although this is a new sport in the high schools, it is becoming more popu-
lar each year. Practically the same team has represented Ferndale since the
game was introduced and we have succeded in winning both years. We will
probably have the same team again next year and our prospects for a champion-
ship team are bright.
Though rainy weather made it difficult to practice, nevertheless our team
worked hard and several practice games put it in fine trim for the opening
of the season.
This year, on account of the weather, the basket ball championship was
decided by match games instead of a series as before.
FERNDALE VVS. FORTUNA.
At Fortuna, Saturday, February 6, 1915, Ferndale defeated Fortuna by a
score of 35 to zo in the first boys' basket ball game of the season. The game
was a little rough at times, but was interesting throughout.
Ferndale held the lead from the beginning. The score at the end of the
first half was I7 to Io. Splendid teamwork was shown byi the Ferndale men,
as they played together all the time. "Al" Martin, our captain, was the star of
the game, making 27 of F erndale's 35 points. The whole team deserves credit
for their work.
On account of the weather and lack of transportation facilities, very few
rooters from Ferndale were present.
The game was refereed by V. Givins of Ferndale.
A dance was given in honor of the Ferndale team after the game, in Friend-
FERNDALE 37, EUREKA S.
As Ferndale and Eureka both won their match games, the game for the
championship was between them.
The game was played at Ferndale February 13, on the High School court.
The Ferndale boys easily outclassed the Eureka team, by running them off their
feet in the first half. At no time did Eureka have any chance of winning. Their
team played well, but Ferndale's speed was too much for them. Denham played
a strong game for Eureka.
Ferndale's team played a great game, running up a score of 37 to S in
their favor by the end of the last half.
Perfect satisfaction was given by the officials, Givins and Varner.
Bad roads kept Eureka from bringing a large bunch of rooters with them,
but the Ferndale boys were supported by avlarge rooting section.
Folowing is our lineup: Martin fcaptainj and Hindley, goalsg Hicks, center,
Oeschger and Chapin, guards 5 Sweet and Kemp, substitutes. -
Ferndale vs. Fortuna.
The pfeliminaries in tennis took place at Ferndale April 3, 1915. The
order and results of morning events were as follows, Ferndale winning:
Girls' doubles-Abbie Cruickshanks and Dora Casanova Qcaptainj de-
feated Gladys Rowley and Marjorie Chase. Score, 6-1, 6-1.
lloys' singles-K. Boynton defeated R. Simmons. Score, 6-2, 6-4.
The result of the afternoon events was also a victory for Ferndale. -
Girls' singles-Anna Clausen defeated Agnes Drummond, 8-6, 5-7, 6-4.
Boys' doubles-Carl Neuhaus and l.eigl1ton Church defeated Launcelot
Beaconi and Arthur Pryor. Score, 6-4-, 7-5.
Mixed doubles-Christian Rasmussen and Florence Crosby defeated Vada
Smith and Leslie VVilber. Score, 6-O, 6-1.
Arcata vs. Ferndale.
The finals were arranged to be played at Ferndale April 10, 1915. The
morning events resulted in Ferndale's favor, as follows:
Boys' Singles-K. Boynton defeated R. Sutherland. Score, 6-3, 7-5.
Girls, doubles-Abbie Cruickshanks and Dora Casanova Qcaptainj defeated
Alithe Qcaptainj and Eleanor Gaynor. Score, 6-4, 7-5.
The three afternoon events resulted in Arcata's favor, as follows:
Mixed doubles-Gillis Courtwright and Mary Parton defeated Christian
Rasmussen and Florence Crosby. Score, 6-3, 6-2.
Boys, Doubles-George Stebbins and Harold Sorenson defeated Sidney
Nielson and Leighton Church. Score, 6-4, 8-6.
Girls' singles--Evelyn Cerini defeated Anna Clausen. Score, 14-12, 6-4.
Although Ferndale tried hard the championship went to Arcata this year.
K. Neuhaus, S. Nielson, K. Boynton, L. Church. C. Rasmussen.
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Bacl-3 row-Riebcn fcoachb. R. Goble. S. Nielsen, L. Hicks, A. Mueller, F. Francis, A. Martin,
, R. Cruickshanks.
Middle row-E. Jennings. C. Collins, E. McDonough, E. Sweasey, R. Sweet.
Front row--V Oescliger Ccaptainl L VVilliams
. , . .
Because the material for the paper has to be in early, a detailed description
of the games will be impossible. I-Iowever, the fellows are turning out regularly
for practice and two teams have already been organized. In this way everyone
has a chance to show what he can do.
From the excellent material Mr. Rielzen has to work with, we have reason-
able hopes that he will turn out another championship nine.
Positions of the players are as follows: Infield, L. VVilliams, V. Oesch-
ger fcaptainj, L. Hicks, C. Collins, R. Sweet, A. Martin, outlield, E. Sweasey.
S. Nielson, E. McDonough, E. Jennings, F. Francis, Ross Goble, A. Mueller.
FERNDALE VS. ARCATA.
Ferndale and Arcata played at Arcata April 17, Arcata winning by a
score of 5 to 3.
FERNADALE ' .FORT N
.. .............defeated in Fortuna May I
by a score of ..... .,....... t o ...... .......
F 'DALE IS. UREKA.
In Eureka, May 8, . . .. .......... . ............. .......... c lefeated . ..................
in the last baseball game of the season, by a score of ..... .,...... to .3 ..,........ .
TEAM CAPTAINS FOR NEXT YEAR.
1. Track ........................................................i.......................................................................................... Henry Hindley
2. Football ........,........................ ...................... R ay Sweet
3. Girls' basket ball ........ ................ D ora Casanova
4. Boys' basket ball ............. .................... X emi Oesigiger
5. Baseball ................................ .......... .............. '
. Tennis ............................... .............i............ ........... L e ighton Church
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The morning of August 3, 1914, found us back once more in the Assembly
Hall, anxious to share in the various school activities, and by our devoted love
and loyalty to make this year one of the best in the history of the school.
Many new faces greeted us, but we missed those who left us with the close
last semester. Because of the number that entered there were not enough seats
in the Assembly Hall, so an extra row was installed.
VVe were glad to have with us again Principal Grant, Mr. Rieben, Miss
Minthorn, and Miss Rouark of last yearis faculty and to, welcome as new
members Miss Moser, who has charge of the domestic science, chemistry, and
German courses, and Mr. Brown, who teaches the Latin and history classes.
We have been very successful in athletics this year and all the students
seem to take an active interest. Before the track meet a rally was held at the
school grounds. As usual, speeches were made by the members of the track
teams and faculty and outsiders. Songs were sung and yells given. Apples
were furnished as refreshments by Mr. Grant. Before going home all joined in
a serpentine around a big bonfire.
On Friday, August 14, 1914, the Hrst student body meeting of the year was
held and the officers which were elected at the end of the last term took charge
of the meeting. Following is the list of officers:
President ..............................................,,............................ . ....,..,.......... Ray Sweet
Vice President ....... ............ ll lay -Johnson
Secretary ,,,.,,...,,, ........... l felelle Ring
Treasurer ,,..,,.,............ ............ h leredith Ring
Athletic Manager ........ ............ S idney Nielson
Sergeant at arms ....,.... ............... F rancis Francis
Ygll Leader .,,,,,...,.,,,,.,,. ............. S idney Morrison
Domestic science was added to the course of study this year, but owing to
the scarcity of room it was confined to the Senior Girls only.
MR. BASS1ETT'S LECTURE.
Thanks to the efforts of Mr. Grant, we enjoyed a very interesting lecture on
Dickens and a recital on his works by Mr. Lee Emerson Bassett, of Stanford Uni-
versity, last semester. Mr. llassett also gave us a number of Kipling's short
The student body decided upon a school pin which would take the place of
the class pins purchased heretofore by each individual class. Each class will
have its numerals engraved on the pin.
Another change made was that of selecting the "Tomahawk" staff from
the entire school instead of from the Seniors, thereby making it more truly a
school paper, since it is now edited by the entire student body.
it the beginning of the second semester we decided to have programs semi-
monthly. XN'e listened to the first of these January 8, 1915. At almost every
meeting a debate was held besides readings and musical numbers, The students
responded readily in this, which made the programs enjoyable.
The executive committee this year is composed of Jennie Trigg from the
Senior class. Erla Ring from the junior class, Oluf Ring from the sophomore
class, Loie Francis from the freshman class, Helene Ring, secretary of the stu-
dent body: Meredith Ring, treasurer of the student body: Sidney Nielson, ath-
letic managerg Miss Minthorn, athletic adviser to the girls, and Mr. Rieben,
-yr R- in
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In looking over our exchanges we End there are so many and they are all
so good that it is really very hard to criticise them. Hut We hope you will take
the criticisms we do make in the spirit they are made, simply as suggestions
which we feel might be a help to you in future editions of your paper.
"Madrono, Palo Alto, Cal.YWe have received several numbers of your
paper, and you are to be congratulated upon the excellence of each. ln your
holiday number, "Peace," is certainly a credit to your paper.
Several numbers of the "Sibyl," published by the Girls' High School, Riv-
erside, Cal., received. Come again, we enjoy you immensely.
"The Gondolierf' Yenice, Cal.QAXVliy not arrange your paper to better ad-
vantage? Your material is good.
"The Megaphone," Fortuna. Cal.-A few more stories would be a great
improvement to your paper. Your cover design is very neat.
"Janus," Hanford, Cal.gYour departments are all well arranged and in-
teresting, but we especially enjoyed your josh department.
lYeleome, "Oracle," your paper is an excellent one and the story, "Girls,
Girls, Girls," is cleverly written. A few more cuts would add greatly to the
4'The Skirmisherf' holiday number, is a neat little paper, but tell your poets
to get busy.
You have a very unique and interesting paper, Areata High.
"The Samohif' Santa Monica, Cal., is a very good monthly, but why not
confine ads to the back of your paper?
"Rice Rladefl Biggs, Cal.-Tell your artists to get to work, as you are cer-
tainly in need of some cuts. "Merely Clothesi' is a well written story.
Call again, "Olive and Gold,', we enjoy your paper very much and have no
criticisms to make.
"High School Review,' Tocca, Ga.-A good paper, hut very small. You
might have more success if you did not publish it so often.
"Breath of Ocean," Fort Bragg, Cal.-Your literary department is ex-
ceedingly good, but where are your artists? The poem, "Breath of Oceanf' is
certainly worthy of mention.
A few more cuts would improve your paper, "Far Darterf' St. Helena, Cal.
You have a very interesting josh department.
"Yesotoyoman,', Healdsburg, Cal.-You have a well written paper, but the
the appearance would be improved if you would not put ads in the front of it.
"The Tiger" is certainly an exceptional quarterly. Your departments are
all well arranged and your exchange notes are exceedingly well written.
"The Sequoia," Eureka, Cal., is a neat and well arranged paper. "The Girl
Questioni' is a clever little story.
Your exchange list is very short, "I'rogress,', Oleander, Cal. The depart-
ment known as classes is new and interesting.
"The Dawnf' Esparto U. H. S.-The new idea which you have in treating
exchanges may suit some schools, but we feel that the criticisms are a help. The
Rural Life Number is something unique.
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The social events of the school year beginning August 13, IQI4, will always
hold many pleasant memories for the students. Among the affairs given this
year the reception in honor of the Freshmen was the hrst to take place. A gath-
ering of about two hundred. and fifty filled the assembly hall. The Freshmen
were initiated and a very interesting program followed.
On the evening of October X7 the track teams of the county were entertained
with a dancing party at Roberts Hall. The hall was very tastefully decorated
for the occasion with pennants of the visiting schools artistically strung from the
four cornersiof the room. The music was delightful and was enjoyed by a large
F. U. H. S. was the scene of a merry dance October 30, given in honor of
the Freshmen. The assembly hall was prettily decorated and a good time was
enjoyed by all.
One of the most enjoyable social events of the year was the Freshman dance
on the evening of january 8. After a long program of dances had been com-
pleted the merry company departed, all agreeing that the affair had been a com-
plete success in every way.
After the last performance of the play, February 12, Mrs. H. Ring enter-
tained the cast with a delightful luncheon.
St. Patricks Day was observed by the Sophomores giving a dance. The
assembly hall of the high school was uniquely decorated, carrying out the idea of
old Erin. Games and other amusements were furnished for those who did not
dance. A candy sale was held in the hall to help pay expenses. All in all it was
a very enjoyable evening and one long to be remembered.
The junior ball to be given May I5 will end the social festivities of the year.
Students-Mary Christen, '13, San Francisco Normal: Ross Ring, '13, Uni-
versity of the Pacific: Hazel Hough, '13, San jose Normal: Joseph Hindley, '13,
Affiliated Dental College, San Francisco: Ida Noble, '13, San Francisco Normal:
Romanae Canfield, '13, Chico Normal: George Kelley, '13, Business College.
Eureka: Alma Johansen, '13, Humboldt Normal, Arcata: Cecilia Bonniksen, '13,
San Francisco Normal: Constance Aggeler, '13, San Francisco Normal: Eliza-
beth Boynton, '10, University of California: lX'lildred Smith, '10, Stanford: Har-
old Kausen, '11, Affiliated Dentist College, San Francisco: Joseph Oeschger, '12,
St. Marys College, Oakland: Leslie Codoni, '12, Affiliated College of Dentistry:
Ray Goble, '12, Oregon Agricultural College, Corvalis: Ivy Teal, '12, Univer-
sity of California: Peter Petersen, '09, Cornell University, New York: Granville
Delamere, '09, Berkeley: Kenneth Bugbee, '08, Berkeley: Helen Faulkner, 'I4.
San -lose Normal: Cecil Haywood, '14, San Jose Normal: Mary Casnova, '14,
San .lose Normal: Louise lleck, '14, University of California: Leonard Nissen,
'14, University of California: Matilda Jacobsen, '14, Humboldt Normal: Deda
Morrison, 'I4. Humboldt Normal: Veronica Scott, '14, Humboldt Normal: Harry
Bonnickson, '08, Cornell University, New York: Leslie Trigg, '14, Oregon Ag-
ricultural College, Corvalis: Annie Hynding, '14, Humboldt Normal: Knowles
Clark, '14, Stanford: Edith Smith, '14, Humboldt Normal: Nelson Damon, '14,
Oregon Agricultural College, Corvalis: Robert Damon, '14, Oregon Agricultural
College: Irma Neuhaus, '14, Humboldt Normal: Roy Haas, '12, University of Cal-
ifornia: Ronald Ring, '12, University of California: Lee Collins, '12, Oakland
Polytechnic: Vtfallace Barnes, '12, Philadelphia Medical School: Clive Baugh,
'11, University of California: Arthur Giacomini, 'IO, University of California:
Emily Keohan, '08, Santa Barbara Nlormal: Harriet Gries, '13, Oakland Poly-
Votaries of Eros-Tessie McDonough, '07 fMrs. Schmeiderj, Eureka: Be-
atrice Faulkner, '07 CMrs. Albeej, Dyersville: Mildred Ring, '08 CMrs. VV. S.
Moorej, Ferndale: Rose Scott, 'IO CMrs. P. Petersenj, Ithaca, N. Y.: Mary Er-
icksen, '09 CMrs. Louis joubertj, Comptonville, Tulare Co11nty, Cal.: Mella
Thompson, ,ll tMrs. Shirley Rohartsj, San Francisco: Claire Monroe, 'IO fMrs.
Towlej, Towle, Cal.
Civil Engineer-Clark Yarian, '09, l'ortland.
Superintendent of Construction-lienneth Robarts, '08, Big Meadows, Plu
Dairy Inspector-james ,-Xndreason, '08, Yreka County.
Cow Tester-Caspar Casnova, '11, Ferndale.
At Home-Norman Fulmore, '08: Otto Harbers, 'IOQ Fred Cruickshanks,
'11g Christene Jesperson, '12: Mabel Lund, 'l41 XValter llragdon, '12: Rollin
Boynton, '13: llertram Rusk, '13: Ray Pedrick, '14: Christine Christensen, YIZQ
Leland Nielson, '14: Clara Aininer, '11: Ernest Neuhaus, ,121 Amy Anderson,
'09, Berkeley: Verna Kausen, '11.
Nurse-Rota Rusk, '13, Eureka.
Bookkeepers-Chester Johnson, '13, Ferndale: Carl Helgasted, '11, Port-
Managersdjohn Lund, '07, Central Creamery, Newman, Cal.: Sumner Da-
mon, '10, Ranch, Corvalis, Ore.
Violinist-Anna May Kelley, '10, Eureka.
TeachersElean0r Yarley, '07, Salt River: Helen lflart, '09, Centerville: Con-
stance Clemens, '09, Ferndale: Gladys Redden, '11, Samoa: Regina Reis, ,II,
Bear River: lllanche Monroe, '12, lllue Lake: Mecia Frame, '12, Shively: Her-
mione Neuhaus, ,l2, Elk River: Nita llixton, '11, Capetown: Esther VVhitman,
312, San Francisco: Allie Hanson, '11, liruitland: Alma Person, '09, Arcata: Mar-
garet Jensen, '09, XYillets: Constance Keohan. '09, San Francisco: Gilda Belloni,
'08, Coveloz Florence lluttle, '07, Newman. Cal.: Edith Davidson, '09, NValla
NValla, VVash.g Myrtle Simpson, '08, Oakland,
C f' 7 lx-354
THE DEAR ROY GRADUATE
On February II and I2 "The Dear Boy Graduate." a farce comedy in four
acts. was staged before large and appreciative audiences that filled Roberts Hall.
Following is a list of the characters with a synopsis of the play:
Clyde lYalker, the dear boy ',,, ......,,,.ii... e.......,A.......,...........,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,ee,,,,,eeww,i ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, L , T Q1-kclgon
Genevieve Walker, his elder sister .....,...... ie...,,,,e.l,, E , Ring
Mamie VValker, his little sister .i..,.... ,,,,,.. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, E , Lund
Caroline Walker, his mother ,,,..... ,te..i......,, ..,.. ,.,,,, lv I a ry Lanini
Grandma Walker, his grandmother ...,,,,, ,. ,,......,,,,,, E. Erickson
Mrs. Mary Milton, his country aunt .....e,,, e,,,,.t.,,.,. e,,,t...,,,et,,,,,tt.., lX f I. King
Helen Milton, his country cousin ..............,,,.e.V.,.....,....... ...r........... B l. Johnson
Mrs. Martha XYestfield, his fashionable aunt ..,,, . .. .,,,,.r.,,,,u... G. Miller
Leona XVestHeld. his city cousin ,..,,,................. e,,,uV...,,.... .,.www,.,...w,... G . Bugbee
Bessie Moore, his best girl ......,tt,,,,,t..,.......... .,.,.......................w...... I . Goble
.lerusha XYalker, his old maid aunt .......w., ...... ...... . A . McGlaughlin
Tom Leonard t......t.,. ...............,l.... M . Ring
Dick Reed his chums ttt.tlt..t. .... .,..,.............. A. Ring
Harry Duff ,,,..,...,,t,,,,.,,..,,..l. ,. ,,,,,,,..... S. lllorrison
Prof. VVhitney Jones. his athletic coach ....................................................................... ......... K . Boynton
Prof, Hudson the high school principal .,... .............,.................,... ,,.,................... . ................ E . Kelsey
Clyde is the only boy in the family, consequently all his aunts and cousins
come to see hiin graduate. He is very much interested in the football team of
which he is captain and is practicing hard for the big game.
Finally the day arrives and all the young people attend.
Vtihile the ladies are at home discussing Clyde and his ambitions Mamie runs
in and tells them that Prof. Hudson is coming. She is sure he is bringing the
news of Clyde's failure in the examinations. Everyone agrees with her and Caro-
line threatens hysteria, while Martha vows the family will never be able to face
this disgrace. '
The ladies prepare for the worst and await the arrival of the professor. He
finally arrives and after a great many explanatory remarks tells them that Clyde
has passed the best examination of the entire class and has been appointed vale-
They are of course overjoyed at learning such good news, but soon after the
professor leaves Clyde comes in looking very dejected and after inquiries from
his mother tells them that he has failed. They all wonder if the professor could
possibly have been mistaken, but after further inquiries they learn that his foot-
ball team has lost the game.
At last Clyde graduates and delivers his valedictory address in a very cred-
itable manner, fulfilling the greatest hopes and expectations of his over anxious
The play was a success, in every way, reflecting great credit on each member
of the cast and also upon Miss Lillian Rouark, who coached them so efficiently
through the many rehearsals.
Leonard Terkelsen as Clyde Walker, "The Dear Boy," showed himself to be
perfectly at home on the stage. '
Erla Ring was perfectly suited to the part of Genevieve Walker.
The role of Mamie, taken by Edna Lund, was more than pleasing to the
Mary Lanini acted the part of Caroline in a way that could not have been
Ethel Erickson made a very loveable old lady in the part of Grandma Walker.
Mae King as Mary Milton showed herself to have a perfect conception of
the part, provoking a great deal of mirth by her country talk, her ignorance and
the comical way in which she misunderstood folks.
As Helen Milton, May Johnson held the attention of her appreciative audi-
ence from her appearance in the first act until the end of the play.
Gertrude Miller as Mrs. Martha Westfield gave ample proof of her dramatic
ability and handled her part with great ease.
Gladys Bugbee took the part of Leona Westfield with perfect grace and
Aleta McGlaughlin mastered the part of Jerusha Walker perfectly and
greatly pleased her audience.
Irma Goble as Bessie Moore won the admiration of everyone.
The parts of Tom Leonard, Dick Reed and Harry Duff were especially well
taken by Meredith Ring, Arden Ring and Sidney Morrison, respectively. These
young men were admirably suited to the parts, which were sustained as well as
any in the cast.
Prof. Whitney Jones could not have been improved upon, for Kinnison
Boynton acted him to perfection.
Elbert Kelsey as Prof. Hudson greatly pleased the audience with his dignified
and bashful air.
"Can't you do that problem PU asked Prof. Grant in a rage.
'KI was just thinking," replied the meek freshie.
"Thinking!" roared the Prof. "Thinking! What with ?"
,I never saw
.-X cream faced coon g
And don't expect
To see one soon.
Hut if one should
Come down the street,
That I'll stand treat.
Lost, strayed or stolen, a cream colored shirt. Finder please return to Mr.
Aden Ring, and receive a suitable reward.
Edith C. to Doris C.-Say, Doris, where do you find the heaves on a horse?
Thyra Petersen Ctranslating' Germanj-"He was already, with his chest
in his hand."
Candidate-Now, my friends, you don't want to vote for a pig in a poke.
You want to vote for me and get the genuine article.-Ex.
Miss Rouark-VVho wrote "Crossing the Bar?"
Brilliant Freshie--Julius Caesar.
There was a bright Senior named Sweasey,
VVho was not exceptionally lazy.
At noon he would wait
And risk being late
To walk down to school with his daisy.
Dorothy Fullmore Qreciting Englishj-Mnacbeth had his armor on, already
to go out and fight himself.
Miss Rouark-Sidney, stop scraping your feet!
Sid.--Im, not. I'm winding my watch.
john Trigg-Henry Hindley is always glad when summer gets here, isn't he?
M. Ring-What makes you think so?
John-Why, I heard him say he hoped June would come soon:
May Johnson ftranslating Germanj-His breath came from his breast in
Miss Rouark--Donit pay any attention to them.
Edna L.-Well, there's something the matter with me.
Miss R.-Thereis nothing the matter with you, except your white stockings
Enda L.-Well, they're s'posed to.
Rieben fin physicsj-John, what is a rain gauge?
John T .-Qh! It's er-er-er-well! It's an instrument to measure the
size of the drops!
I never saw a molecule,
And ne'er expect to see one.
But I will swear upon my soul
I'd rather see, than be one.
Miss Rouark-Dora, do you not think that Elaine's infatuation for Launce-
lot was rather too sudden?
Dora-Why no, of course not.
fThen the class looked at Verney and laughedj
Eddie Mc. Cas Sweasey rushed to front of room to see his girlj-Poor
Romp! He's getting worse every day.
May J.-Why! Whatis the matter with him?
Eddie Qlooking at Sid.j-Oh, he's got the same failing you have.
Miss Minthorn fto I-Iicksj-Move up to the front seat.
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Cutie' our tennis s
Miss Rouark-Mervin, what is the matter?
Mervin-The head is making my sun ache.
OH, YOU CHICKEN!
May J.-Yes, Sidney has chickens on the brain.
Leonard T.--Sure. That's why he is always thinking of you.
Miss Moser fin chemistryj-Henry, explain the eighth problem.
Henry H.-I didn't get that far.
Miss Moser-Why, that's where we begin.
Actor Cas cabbage just missed his headj-I'm afraid someone in the audi-
ence has lost his head.-Ex.
Leonard T. fat play rehearsal, in love scenej-Say, you kids quit looking
at us. You get me all Hustrated:
Irma G.-Yes, we ought to do this when we are alone.
Sid N. Qin Math.j-I've got a different way of doing that problem, and
got it wrong.
Ethel E. treading from a selections of poetryj-
"The good are made better by ill,
As odors crushed are sweeter still."
Fiddle, I don't agree. Chlorine smells whether it is crushed or not."
Rieben fin physicsj-John, what is the axis of the earth?
John T.-It is an imaginary line passing from one pole to the other, and on
it the earth revolves.
Rieben-Very good. Could you hang clothes on that line?
J. T.-Yes, sir.
Rieben--Indeed! What kind of clothes?
J. T.-Imaginary clothes, sir.
Gertrude M.-Kelsey blushed when he saw that I was trying to read his
Ethel E.-Thatis natural. People usually blush when their faces are get-
Lady-I want a pair of trousers for my husband.
Clerk-Wlhat size, madam?
Lady-I don't know. But he wears a I5 collar.
Abbiegail C.-Bernard really has a soft spot in his heart for me."
Mae K.-How do you know? i
Abbiegail-I-Ie says he is always thinking of me.
Mae K.-Why, a man doesn't think with his heart. That soft spot's in
A LEFT HAND STAB.
Rieben Qin physicsj-Sweasey, name the units of power.
Sweasey fwaking upj-The what?
Rieben-Correct. Any questions? All right. We have a few minutes
before the bell rings in which we will do this problem: A man on a bicycle ap-
proaches a 4 per cent grade, how far has he come and will he have to get off
Clyde M.-Is this the pleasant expression you want?
Photographer-Yes, that's it.
Clyde-Well, hurry up. It's hurting my face.
Rieben fin physicsj-Who can tell me the name of a liquid that will not
Williams Qsleepilyj-Hot Water.
Jennie T.-Here, John! You wake up if you are going to use my book.
V. Bell-But what good would one little kiss do you?
Elbert K.-Oh, well, it would establish a precedent.
Archie S. an artist is,
At drawing pictures he's a whizz,
Oh, he can draw a pail of water
As well as any farmer's daughter.
QApp1e core coming through the window hits Prof. Brown on the headg
students all laugh.j
Prof. Brown-Now! N-ow! Don't laugh, it didn't hit anything."
May J. fas several pupils came in latej--Gee! Look at the stock parade."
After working on the case for several months "Detective Hocksl1aw" has
decided that ex-County Surveyor Connors would make a better dentist than a
surveyor, because he's a bear on the "fills,"
There was a young laddie named Ted,
Who had a large bump on his head.
When asked how he got it and Whether it hurt,
P Well, to answer that questio-n, just go and ask Bert.
Circus man Cafter runaway elephantj-Have you seen a strange animal
around here lately?
Farmer-I have that. There was an India rubber bull eating my carrots
with his tail this morning.
Enda I. ftelling of an article she had rearlj-It said that Buenos Aires had
an elevated subway.
Sid N. flooking in a mirrorj--Gee! This is a dandy mirror.
Reece C.-Must be to stand that face.
Oluf Ring Qwishing to play tennis and asking information of a Seniorj-
Say, do you put that fish-net thing in the horse-house over the ends of the
Miss Moser fin chemistryj-If anything should go wrong with this experi-
ment we and the whole laboratory would be blown sky-high. Come closer that
you may follow me more closely.
Dora C.-I want: another box of those pills like I bought yesterday.
Druggist-Were they helpful?', '
Dora C.-No. But they just Ht Verny's rifle and we are going hunting
"Pa, what's a siege gun P"
'lIt's a mechanical device for altering maps, my son."-Ex.
ENGLISH AS SHE IS SPOKE.
He was a stalwart young German and as he walked into the barn he greeted
the owner with these words:
f'Hey, mister, will you jop me Pi'
HWill I what P" returned the farmer.
"Will you jop me? Make me work yet ?"
"Oh, I see, you want a job,', said the farmer. "Well, how much do you
want a month Fi'
"I tell you. If I eat me on der farm I come for life dollars, but for twenty-
iife I eat myselff, ,
"George, what is the date of that note ?,'
Wise Freshie-"Denver, Coloradof'
Ferndale, Cal., jan. 1, 1915.
Every time I think of you, my heart flops up and dow'n like a churn-dasherg
sensations of unutterable joy caper over it, like young goats over a stable roof,
and thrill through it like darning needles throughia pair of'linen trousers.
Visions of ecstatic rapture, thicker than the hairs on an old blacking brush,
and brighter than the hues of a soused mackerel, visit me in my slumbers. Your
image stands before me, and I reach to grasp it like a dog snapping at a blue-
Since the light of your face fell upon me, I sometimes feel as if I could
lift myself by my suspenders to the church steeple and pull the bell rope for
I dream of you when the jay-bird pipes his tuneful lay in the apple tree by
the churn houseg when the awakening pig rises and grunteth and goeth forth
for his refreshments. I think of thee, and like a piece of chewing-gum, my heart
seems stretched clear across my bosom. Your hair is like the mane of my sorrel
horse and the brass pins skewered through your top-knot fill me with unutter-
able awe. Your forehead is smoother than the elbow of an old coat. Your eyes
are glorious to behold, in their liquid depths I see legions of little Cupids
bathing like a chort of ants in an old army cracker.
Your eyes penetrate my whole anatomy like a load of birdshot goes through
an old rotten apple. Ngectar lingers on your lips like honey on a bear's paw,
and my soul is pierced with doubts like old cheese is pierced with skippers. My
love for you is stronger than the smell of patent butter or burning rubber.
You are fairer than a speckled pullet, or a Yankee doughnut fried in sor-
ghum molassesg brighter than the bottom of an old stew pan.
I am dying to Hy to thy presence and pour out the burning eloquence of
my love. Away from you I am as melancholy as a sick rat. Sometimes I hear
the night-hawks of despondency shrieking in my ears, and if these few lines
will enable you to see the inside of my soul, I shall be as happy as a saw-horse
in a green pasture.
If you cannot reciprocate my soul-mastering passion, I will pine away
like a poisoned house-Hyg and in the coming years you, happy in another's love,
can come and shed a tear, and catch a cold on the last resting place of your
broken-hearted, love-sick lover.
Imagine Aggeler without his books,
Oluf without his good looks.
M. Taubman with head full of brains,
A. Martin not chasing the "-Ianesf,
Ethel without hair of red,
A class meeting quiet and dead.
"Tackie" just awful neat,
L. Hicks without big feet.
"Dutch" Mueller wearing a collar,
V. Bell not raising a holler.
L. Church without his machine,
Sid. M. without a fair queen.
B. Chapin without his big gall,
"Tad', Ring broad shouldered and tall.
Prof. Brown not looking just so,
Fae West not hunting a beau.
Neuhaus not picking a racket,
And "Whiskers" refusing to back it.
D. Fullmor not talking too much.
'4Mid'l Smith without her Dutch.
A. Canty committing a sin.
Florence not butting in.
Barrett kissing a lass,
Sid Nielson without all his sass.
Can you do this, our problem?
Welve tried it o'er and o'er.
Even to J. Trigg, for johnny will snore.
f? ' x
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2 H O ' 3
Kausen Sz Williams Hdware. CO.
Brown Sz Hansen.
W. B. Alford.
A. M. Dinsmore.
J. H. Ring.
G. M. Brice.
O. B. French.
C. H. VVright.
Ahrens Sz Forbes.
C. O. Lincoln.
Humboldt Commercial Co.
Eureka Business College.
L. C. Morgan Co.
Eel River Valley Lumber Co.
W. F. Ries.
J. A. Lane.
J. R. Jensen.
W. L. Burrill.
Ambrosini Sz Co.
Russ Williams Bank.
Cream City Mechanical Shop.
Viggo Ericksen Sz Co.
Citizens Fur. Sz Undertaking Co.
G. W., Kistner.
T. H. Faulkner.
H. T. Hinman.
The Bon Boniere.
J. F. Hink Sz Son Co.
Humboldt National Bank.
Home Savings Bank.
California Central Creamery.
Russ Aggeler Williams CO.
Friday's Chop House.
VVestern States G. Sz E. Co.
Puter Sz Quinn.
J. M. McCreery Sz Son.
Mercer Sz Way.
W. E. Cook.
J. N. Chain.
H. G. Gross.
P. M. Canepa.
Ferndale Shoe Factory.
W. A. Bartlett.
Mildred T. Mills
Red Star Clothing House.
H. I. Ring.
Goff Sz Brightman.
Hatch Hardware Co.
Eel River Sz S. Tel. Co.
Dr. R. C. West.
Dr. J. W. Alkire.
A. W. Blackburn.
Dr. G. Hoskins.
Goff Sz Hartley.
W. I. Flowers, Ir.
R. H. Edwards.
Grizzly Bluff Creamery.
Coonan Sz Kehoe.
Mahan Sz Mahan.
Capital Creamery Co.
Valley Flower Creamery Co.
H. H. Winslow.
G. H. Ott.
RAE FELT. M. D.
LLOYD BRYAN, M. D.
PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS i
Hours: 1 to 3 and 7 to 8 P. M.
Sundays, IO to II A. M.
Cor. Second and F Streets. Eureka, Cal.
J. P. Mahan L. E. Mahan
MAHAN 81 MAHAN
Corner Third and H Streets.
Phone 909-R. Eureka, Cal.
DR. H. T. HINMAN
Crown and Bridge VVork a Specialty.
Phone 961. Eureka, Cal.
JOHN H. CHAIN
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Phones-Office 366, residence 3175 nurse 852.
l'l0llt'S-II to I2 A. M., 1 to 3 and 7 to 8 PM.
Sundays IO to II A. M. only.
428 Fifth Street. Eureka, Cal.
PUTER af QUINN
Office-618 Fourth Street, Eureka.
H. G. GROSS, M. D.
Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Exclusively.
OfDC6-43I F street, Eureka.
I'l0lll'S--IO to I2 a. m. 1:30 to 4:30 p. in
DR. R. C. WEST
DR. J. A. LANE
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Diseases of ihe Stomach and Kidneys.
Office Hart Building, next to Alford's.
Phone Main 401, Res. 403.
H. J. RING, M. D.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Oflice Hours IO to 12, 2 to 4.
DR. W. E. COOK
Res. 720-R. Eureka Cal.
A. W. BLACKBURN
Donnelly Building, Ferndale, Cal.
Office and Res. Phone 33. Brelle Building.
DR. J. W. ALKIRE
Electrical and Vibratory. Ferndale, Cal
J. F. MCCREERY 8: SON
Rooms 4 and 5, F Street
Gross Building, Eureka.
DR. G. HOSKINS
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
HOUTS-IO to II A. M., I to 4 and 7 to 8 P.M
Office Phone 1091. Residence 1093
OME Portruiture has become the Vogue in the larger citiesg the
novelty of having real portraits made by il professional photogra-
pher in your own home meets the approval of the better class of trade.
I nm prepared to do this kind of work.
A ex Holmes
THE L. C. MORGAN O.
FORTUNA, CALIF. C Depaftnlent SIIOTC
Dry Goods, Clothing Tailor Suits Wearing Apparel House Furnish
ings, Croclcery, CI1tyGlZISS,'SllVCI',WZlI'C, Groceries, Hardware, Imple:
ments, Paints, Seeds, Fertilizers.
A. M. Dinsmore, The Jeweler
Affh g Can gpg, Cfothzkfr ana' Gemir' Furmkfzer
HATS, SHOES, TRUNKS AND SUIT CASES
Suits Made to Order II Specialty
432 Second Street, Eureka, Cal.
QUALITY GROCERIES QUICK SERVICE
Brown HUCI Hanson
Phone 661 Ferndale, Cul.
Gertrude M. to Dulce Chapin-Dulce, please carry this "Clie" for me.
Dulce C.-Huh! YI'hat do you thiulc this is, Z1 jituey?
Cruick-I'm going to work this summer.
Romp.-Gwanl You couldu't get a job peeling onions.
HEADQUARTERS FOR COMMERCIAL MEN
Hot and Cold VXIZIICI' in Rooms Ferndale, Cal.
American Livery, Feed and Sales Stables
BEST OF TURNOUTS Ulf ALL KINDS AT ANY TIME
Day or Night at Reasonable Prices
G. M. BRICE, Proprietor. Ferndale, Cal.
FIRST CLASS VVORKMEN STOCK COMPLETE IN EVERY DETAIL
C. l-I. Wright, The Jeweler
209 E STREET, EUREKA.
Suit Cases, Traveling Bags, Matting Bags
For your trip to the Exposition at
C. O. LINCOLN Sc CO.
EVENT! oFA Llfoss rdvrrky RAIN.
-I i f X - U at arfleffts
Ml-V l C10 we STORF
,I . Tl .1
A - " f V X V ' " '
glgigiillll' V2 ' ' '
I- CiQ'!lFJ, Pzfer, CllQ'dFPffL'!
Q ' 'lb Mr V and Tobaccoi'
il 4ZWff7.W'vfl-227 -'1?Z','Q2f' Aj Ferndale California
These banks are thankful for public appreciation, and earnestly endeavor to
repay that appreciation by the best public service in all of their departments.
lf we could persuade all the people who might make use of banks to do so. the
prosperity of the county would be wonderfully increased.
VX'e therefore do what we can in this direction by cordially and heartily welcom-
ing the new depositor, whether his means are great or small.
Open a11 account with us by mail today.
The ilaumhulht atinnal Earth
Ztanme bahings Bank
Sweasey Qto friendj-Erla said that if anyone kissed her without warning
she would scream and run and tell her father.
Friend-VVliat did you do then?
Sweasey-I warned her.
HOT AND COLD VVATER IN ROOMS
ters for Commercial Travelers
Tbetel vanb e
GE M. BRIC
Phone Main 43I.
Ferndale Carriage Sh
T. H. FAULKNER, Proprietor.
QW! Qllh 'ggi -I fhqk
1 v' Q UP?
A full line of lvuggies and Stucleluakcr
ous to choose froni. Prices right.
OP Eareka Garage
Agents for Pennsylvania Vacuum Cup
tires, oilproof and 4,500 mile guaranteed.
liifth ancl C Street I
s I hone 265
English Teacher-Do anv
Mervin lluzulcos Laurison-I will.
of the girls want to tracle seats with julia?
RUSS VVILLIAM BANKING CO,
Yallep Jflotner Qllunperatihe Qllreamerp
ALVVAYS OPEN FOR I
Robert H. Flowers. Secretary. J, Christensen, Pres. and Mgr. A. Enos, Vice
,Trcasuier BOARD or DIRECTORS
Robt. H. Flowers
NS PECTIO N
Pedersen's Barber Shop
THE PLACE FOR SERVICE
1 .X or for X f awww
4. 4 X 1 ff fe 3 I
1 - f 4- - x
T X 'P-4 . MSTQCJW
'g v 'W'-
X,,.--L.. xg g A '
'-'T-1 EEK .ff X'
EQ?"-ferfj-be X 6-5
Q-'Ml 2-so T.k ?'?t l 'ldikfr x xilji
.. ' '- sq: -- ,j ,T ' 'Tif Q Q
'C PQ' ?Tld?4f'f,Lfl :g':?QL- ,I 'Kg-tif
ifhx 'Tl A , , 1 'K E S X il
W. ,+ ve X'--Nz:
X , K '-
A Kr C35-Sx Emg I S' WA' V
GOOD MORNING MR. AUTOMOBILIST!
H VE YOU USED LEE TIRES?
NVE GIVE YOU A GUARANTEE OF SATISFACTION
VVITII EVERY REPAIR JOB
VVE SELL EVERYTHING FOR THE AUTOMOBILE AND MOTORCYCLE,
RECHARGE YOUR BATTERIES AND VULCANIZE TIRES
Cox1E IN AND TELL US YOUR TROUBLES
F RENCH'S GARAGE
OCEAN AVENUE FERNDALE
Sid M.-Gee, it's hot in here.
Bernard C.-If you call this hot I pity you when you get in the next world.
Red Front Store
FULL LINE OE STATIONERY
FULL LINE OI" SPALDING SPORTING GOODS ON HAND
SUITS MADE TO ORDER. FIT AND SATISFACTION GUARANTEED.
FULL LINE OF GENTS' FURNISHINGS
EDISON PHONOGRAPIIS AND RECORDS
Viggo Eriksen 81 Company, Props.
THE BRICK STORE
VVhen you do your trading at
RUSS, AGGELER, WILLIAMS CO.
You are sure of three things:
I-YOU GET THE REST SELECTION FROM AN UP-TO-DATE STOCK.
2-A GUARANTEE OF DEPENDABLE MERCHANDISE
3-AND MONEY SAVING OPPORTUNITIES.
Send for a Box of Candy. We Pay Postage
The Bon Boniere
Home of SEQUOIA CHOCOL.'N'l'ES.
Ahrens Bn Forbes
212 F Street,
VVlien in Eureka, look us up.
Private Dining Booths Popular Prices
The Albany Resiaumm'
.Xncl Revere House Dining Room
Elll'ClKZ1'S Foremost Family Cafe
Phone 5211 115 to II7 E Street
Yours for good service,
VV. C. SCHROFIDER, Proprietor.
lX'liss Mintliorn-You boys ought to be ashamed of yourselves for making
as much noise as you can.
Meredith Ring-Oli, no, we can make more than that.
Ferndale Cleaning Works
Modern, Sanitary and Up to Date
Gent's Furnishing Made to Measure Suits
Goff and l-lartley,
Eff-:RN DALE BAKERY
FOR FANCY AND STAPLE BAKED GOODS
XVeclcling, Birthday and Party Cakes a Specialty
ifOF.l I'Ll M ENTS OF
ICE CREAM AND CANDIES
FOR A FIRST CLASS HAIR CUT OR SHAVE
Ries' Barber Shop
MAlN STREET, FERNDALE.
K. S. B.-I hear that we aren't going
S. M. N.-How's that?
K. S. B.-All the Poles have gone to
Miss Rouark-What is a hawk?
to have any more electricity.
Mervin L.-I think it is some kind of a crow.
Ferndale General Hospital
,y . F' ii
-- -'T """"
ll : T an 3,g,2- fsasli i .. ,.. ,sf2.T,t..Tl1
Compfetely equipped with all modern im-
provements for the treatment of lllCCl1C1ll1Ll1ll
surgical eases. Open to all reputable phy-
Private rooms .... .......... S 25
Rooms in XVarcl ..... . ........ I8
Amlclress all communications to
IWQRNIJALF GENERAL l'lOSI'lTAL
THE TEST or MEN
MEN in these days are tested through
competitive examination and through
ESE their hank accounts. Where is your
hank account? Do you keep it in a bank
that takes a personal interest in its growth
-in your success-does all that it can to
help yon? This is a lmank of personal serv-
ice. lt wants the accounts of men who seek
The ahility to earn money does not en-
tlnre forever. Upon what will you fall back
when that ahility is gone?
Russ-Williams Banking Co.
FERN DALE, CAL.
NVe pay 3 per cent interest on Time Cer-
tilieates of Deposit.
ills' News Depot
MILDRICD T. MTLLS, Proprietor.
Also Dealer in
Stationery, Cigars and Tobacco
SPALDING ATHLETIC GOODS, REMINGTON CARTRIDGES,
FISHING TACKLE. HOWARD DUSTLESS DUSTER, KODAKS
NEXT DOOR TO l'OSTOI"FlCE, FERNDALE, C.-XL.
Enos had been eating candy in English lV, and Miss Rouarlc spied him. 'Alf
you have got anything good, pass it around, beginning with me.'l Sweasey fished
a chew of gum out of his handkerchief Ztllil said, "This is all l've got, but you're
welcome to it."
lior lfirst Class Amusement Make the
VA LERIE THEATE
MOVING PICTURES A SPECIALTY, Open Every Evening in the Year.
The Demand of the Day
Is that a man shall be judged hy his efficiency, by what he accomplishes, and not by
what he claims he can do.
Not in all cases, but quite largely, his ability to accomplish is judged by his accumu-
lations, the care he uses in conserving his income, protecting his future.
This Bank cordially welcomes the accounts of earnest men, men who want to get
ahead in the world, men who realize they could accomplish more if they only had a start.
COMMERCIAL AND sixvmos
Ferndale Iron Works
FRED CRUICKSHANKS, Proprietor.
EVERYTHING FOR THE AUTO EXPERT REPAIRING
California Central Creameries
"VVhat's that string around your Hnger for P"
My mother gave me that to remiucl me to post a letter."
f'Did you do it P"
No, she forgot to give me the letter."
mg 5 Rbarmarp
PRESCIUPTIONS CORRECTLY COMPOUNDED
and the quality of all drugs guurzlntcecl.
Tooth Brushes, llzlir Brushes, Combs,
Manicure Goods and Toilet Articles-
One of the liuest lines in the county.
HEADQUARTERS FOR SCHOOL HOOKS, PADS, PENCILS, TABLETS
and all kinds of School Supplies :mal up-to-rlzlte Stationery :lt right prices.
I. H, RING, Proprietor. FERNDALE, CAL.
Waddington Store Co.
-:ffl up ge 'fx I
"I won't pay for this advertisement in your old paper," declared the store-
keeper to the Tomahawk business manager. "You told me that you would put
that notice of my shoe polish in with the reading matterfl
"And didnit I do it P"
"No. sir!" roared the advertiser. "No, sir, you did not. You put it in with
a mess of poetry, that's where you put it."
Eureka, Cal. R. K. rXlRTll, Proprietor.
, , N ' FoR FoUNTA1N PENS, INK,
Bulck Cars, Umted States Tires LEAD PENCILS and all kinds of
And Tubes. FINE STATIONERY, MAGA-
Auto Repairing and Supplies.
Fridays Chop House
Mrs. M. Reynolds, Prop.
F emdale Cal. Phone 54 Open Day and Night
Society Brand Clothes
FOR YOUNG MEN AND FOR MEN NVHO STAY YOUNG
I. LOVVENTHAL, lnc. EUREKA, CAL.
Hatch Hardware Company
FARMING IMPLEMENTS AND HARDXNARE,
HAY, GRAIN AND SEEDS OF ALL KINDS.
Agents for McCormick Harvesting Machinery. Also Wzlgons and Buggies
Ferndale Bicycle and Repair Shop
HARLEY-DAVIDSON MOTORCYCLES AND ALL STANDARD BICYCLES.
G. W. KISTNER, Proprietor.
Edna Lund Cas photographer was taking basket ball pictnresj-I haven't
any tennis shoes on. XYill that show?
Photographer-Oh, no. That won't make any difference. I cou1dn,t get
them on the plate, anyhow.
Larsen 5 Grorery
HEADQUARTERS FOR FANCY GROCERIES, TEAS AND COFFEES
Wm. J. Flowers Jr.
HOUSE MOVING GENERAL CARPENTERING
Eel River Valley Lumber Co.
COMPLETE STOCK OF ROUGH, SURFACED
AND SlZED LUMBER CONSTANTLY ON
HAND. ALSO DRY SHINGLES.
j. A. Travis, MANAGER
Phone Blain 57 Fortuna, Cai.
Leading Department Store
DRY GOODS, CLOAKS.
MlLLlNERY -1- SHOES
Mail Orders sent free by Parcel Post to all parts of Humboldt County.
USE THE TELEPHONE AND SAVE TIME
XNe wire vour house and furnish 'ou the instrument. For the small cost mer month
H . 2 . . 1
you cant afford to be Wltllflllt our service.
ffl RIVER AND SOUTHERN TflfPl'l0Nf COMPANY
Prof. G. grasped one of the freshies by the eollar."Young man," said he, UI
believe Satan has got a hold of you." Freshie. "I believe so, tool,
GOFF 81 BRIGHTMAN, Proprietors.
Phone 761 Ferndale
VVhen you want something real swell
in VVearing Apparel and a larger and
better assortment to choose from
than you can hnd elsewhere in town,
call at the
Red Star Clothing House
NYhere the Smart, Perfect-litting
Made-to-Measure Suits. Ready-made
Suits, correct in style and up-to-date
llats, Shoes, Shirts, Collars and Neck-
ties COIHC from. This is our aim-to
Next door to Postofhee,
Phone Main 211.
K E' They Cannot Come
4 w'wN'fxQ i QA all
f,??P13f4f' iff Too Quickly
i f 4fJf 'X . U or 1011 p!e111if111ly for thu 111185 who knows
wi our czlnclics. .Xml 1110165 1111 1111151111 for
5 'I bf Q 35, sa1i11ti11gf.x c,l1I'MCZllNIICS are 11'l11:lcs11111c 211111
1 A, gmurc. lhcy I1.l thc llillllfill 111111511155 for
X 5' ' ru .wccts without any evil effects. Try :1 box
- """"S Zlllll test them yf1111'sc'f.
. I . BURRILL'S CANDY SHOP
Mn NIELSDIV c11i1c'KUf H.'-'LM
,I R JENSEN "1 -
91 -. - 1111 - If ,
132- T-'TS l T' Y : -?'
X cluncly line of Pipes. Cigars, 'I'uI1:11'c0, Rx M , - ,
1 4' "..:' '11-if, .1 " 'lt'
Candy :incl IYULIUIIS 1Xlw:1ys 61 IIHW a,I"1
V 1255514 ,H
on l1:111fl. 4 Xl N'-:-'iii
-x , , ' 5
r- O fw if 'H' l
Qxlw 7 X
- . Q
L X , X
EVERYTHING IN THE HARDWARE LINE
is to be found i11 our store.
RANGES, STOVES, HIC.-XTERS. L1-NNVN MOVVERS, GAIQIJEN TOOLS, HOSE,
S.-XVVS. QXXES, KITCHEN UTENSILS, PLUMBING. TINNING AND
CREAMERY XYORK A SPECIALTY.
Agents for S. 81 XV. Paints. Stains ZllltI Varnislies.
Kausen 6: Uklilliarns Hardware Co.
MAIN STREET, FIQRNDALE
Vey one amen Shop
G. ll. OTT, Proprietor.
SUIT CASES, TRAVELING BAGS, HANDRAGS
Pdll' lliZ 0lll' Hdv l'liS l'S
SOA For the Young Man wb
The house that
Let us take
SUIJPHCS YOU VVl1en in want of something
. I C t q your measure
witl rosse ts -11 ' : -' I 2 .I
. rm 111 weumg tpptrc, today for that
Shoe With Let it he nt ,Iolmson's. Fd V Price
the snappy 4 I i
ml Johnson Bros. QW
For one team, two teams or :L dozen, cull phone 481. All work given prompt attention.
LUMRER HAULING A SPECIALTY
JAS. A. COLLINS
ECH N CALC .
Mzinufzlcturers of and Dealers in
DOORS, VVllNDOW'S. LUIXIBER AND MILLWORK SPECIALTIES,
CREAMERY AND DAIRY SUPPLIES.
IDEAL SILOS, ALPHA SEPARATORS AND GAS ENGINES.
Our Phone No., Main 681, Ferndale, California.
Ruth C.e+Have you seen Mary.
HaekettWYes, she is setting in the auto.
Ruth-You mean sitting, not setting.
Hackett-Naw, shes a Chicken isn't she?
Wedtern States Gas ancl Eledtric Co.
Mother-I want a book for my boy. He's in high school.
Clerk-How about Fielding?
Mother-I dunno. Got anything on baserunning?
Service and Satisfaction
predominate in This sim J . F. HINK FQ. SCN
i , I Company
Our free delivery mall order depart-
ment hrings our city store right t w yori 9
'mf' 8rd and F Sts. Eureka
lVorkmanshiu First Class. Estimates Fur-
nished. Pumps and W'indmills.
Plumbing and Tinning
HOUSE VVI RING
MERCHANT TA l LGR
E Street. Eureka, Cal.
Main Street, Ferndale.
Henry Hindley and Tackie Francis were returning from the marsh one
night when overtaken by a terrific shower. They knocked at the door of a farm
house. The farmer, who had retired, put his head out of the upper Window and
"XVho is there F"
"Hen Hindley and Tackie Francis,"
"VX'ell, what do you want?"
"VVe want to stay here all night."
"All right. Stay there." Then he
came the answer.
slammed the window.
Ambrosini 55 Co. H' H' Winslow
Latest orchestra music for any and all
GENERAL MERCHANDISE occasions. Prices reasonable.
' ' -ffllllfa
W Main 631. lferndale, Cal. l'll0Il0 7l I.
After High School What?
Let Us Suggest
A REAL PRACTICAL BUSINESS COURSE
Not the text hook kind, hut the kind the business world demands today. The Eureka
Business College can give you just what you need. llay and evening classes. You
may enter at any time, Investigation solicited.
Eureka Business College
2l2 E Street. C. I. CRADDOCK, Principal.
i Maxwell's F erndale---Eureka Auto Stage
Ferndale at .Xmeriean Hotel 7:30 A. M. and 1:30 P. M.
Eureka at Revere House Iozoo A. M. and 4:00 P. M.
VV. MAXVVELL, Proprietor. Reservations Made. Fare i"pI.o0. Telephone 224.
I AL fi If 5 ez Pleasure For Us to
Use Capital Creamery Butter
.Xt the hotel in lffureka one of the hoys was walking' in his sleep. As he
came down the hall the night clerk slapped him on the back and asked him what
he was doing. The hoy replied that he was a somnainbulist. "VVell," said the
clerk, "you ean't walk around in these halls in the middle of the night in your
shirt, no matter what your religion is."
Ferndale Shoe ljacftory
liverything iirst class and up to date. All work guaranteed.
Niels l-lalkjar, Prop.
F rezlglzf fo wfeeez.
Sem! if by Way 's Aura Truce
Grizzly Bluff Creamery
COrganized April II, ISQIJ
lllain Plant at Grizzly Bluff. Branch Stations at Vkfaclclington and Hydesville.
Directors--G. XY. Sweet, lll. C. lleearli, james Lawson, W. M. Church, H. F. Harhers.
Red Ribbon Flour
Blllll dl mill l'Cld Z .
lb l G l
"YOUR IIOIXIIC CONCICRNN
You C2111 21lWZ1j'S tell El Senior, You Cllll zllwzlys tell Z1 lircsllic
For llc is so SC4l2llClj' grown: Ill' llis timid looks :lucl SllCl1.
You C2111 21lXYZlyS tell :l ulllllllll' You C2111 ZllXYI'lyS lcll zl sophomore,
lly tllc Wilj' llc struts Zlftllllltl. llut' lou Cillllllll tell llim ulucll.
Fam' Mofqf Company
R. H. Edwfzrfir
Citizens Furniture and Undertaking
ls fllwzlys l7l"L'1J1lI'CCl to tzllfc czlre of your WJllllS in tllc llOllSL'liCQ1JlI1g 'ine
lYe will CllllCZlVUl' to serve you to the best of our zlbility. XX'llc1lel'er you
XV1ll1t flllyllllllg in our lille, czlll on us llllfl get our prices :lull inspect our
goods. Pzlints, Oils Zlllfl Colors.
Yours for thc business of SUllIllCI'l'l llulllbolllt, ROBERT ROBERTS, lxlZll'1flgCl'.
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