Ferndale Union High School - Tomahawk Yearbook (Ferndale, CA)
- Class of 1920
Page 1 of 68
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 68 of the 1920 volume:
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MOUTH OF BULL CREkK
"l Ieyl alike. wait :1 miuute. got something to tell you," hollerecl llill to his
pal. Kliehael. who hail just jnasseil l3ill's house ou his way to sehool.
"Well, out with it, what you got to tell me, huh This from Mike as llill
Caught up to him :mil the two hoys startefl out together tlowu the hill to the
little white sehool-house.
"just wait a miuute, eau't you, till a leller gets his hreathf'
'l aiu a-waiting, aiu't I?"
"Naw, you aiu't, llut say, l've got some swell uews. You kuow my eousiu,
.Xrehil1alrlASt. Clair, who lives iu the city? XYell, ma just got a letter from my
.Xuut Louisa aucl she says that 1Xrehihal1l is just ilyiug' to eome out here to the
eouutry to visit us aucl as he is rather a clelvtlil-clelieate ehilrl. she has eou-
seutetl to let him eome out here as the eouutry air might clo him gootl. Nla reafl
me the letter auil there was all kiutls of hig' worrls iu it that l clirlu't know the
meaning of. So .Xrehihalrl he's eomiug out here aucl l het we show him a gootl
"You het we will Say, what's he like ?" askeil alike.
"l 1lou't know, I heeu woucleriug 'hout that too, hut my ma says he is just
my age-tliirteeu, so we ought to have some fun."
"Gee, l hope that he aiu't oue of them there little mamzfs hoys. lf he is we
wou't have no fuu at all."
"lle's my eousiu aiu't he. aml l het uo relation of miue is a mama's hoy.
You just wait aufl see, ,Xml say, l'll let him rifle my horse, aucl-"
"Xml l'll let him use my tishiug pole?" Thus they weut ou their way
plaiuziiig' the gootl time they were going' to show .Xrehihalrl when he arrivecl.
The clay eame at last wheu .Xrehihalcl was to arrive at his couutry eousiu's.
Ilill hacl lmeeu up siuee flayhreak, washing the olrl huggy, etirryiug the two horses
aurl jwlisliiug up the harness. lle was 'going' to show his eousiu that they eoulcl
have style iu the eouutry just as well as iu the eity.
llike hail eome over right after breakfast to help llill aurl by uiue o'elock
they were rearly to start for Mill Creek, a little railway statiou about five miles
down the county road. Both boys had washed their faces and combed their hair
without being told, something very unusual for either one of them as both boys
used water for swimming purposes only.
As it happened, the train was on time and Mike and Hill drove up to the
station just as the train pulled in. llill tied the horses to the hitching post and
then the two boys hastened on to the platform to watch for Archibald. Neither
knew what he looked like but llill was certain that he would know any cousin of
his a mile off.
Three people descended from the train, a man, an old lady, and a boy. llill
looked at the man and then at the boy and began to look disappointed.
"Guess he didn't come after all," he said to Mike.
Nope, I guess he-" just then the strange boy started toward the two on
"I beg your pardon," he said in a high girlish voice, "but do one of you boys
happen to be VVilliam MacGregor? My mother told me that there would be two
boys here to meet me and as you are the only boys here I suppose that you must
he the ones."
llill looked at him in astonishment. "Say, who are you?" I'm Hill all right
and I'm looking for my cousin from the city but,-say. what's your name ?"
"My name is Archibald Pendleton St. Claire and if you are VVilliam then you
are my cousin and I'm very pleased to meet you. I hope you are well, and my
UAW, say, are you my cousin? VVhy you don't look like my cousin. I
thought-" He stopped short and gave Archibald a disgusted look. What he
saw ilidu't seem to please him. Archibald was rather short for his age and very
thin, His hair corn-colored, his eyes baby blue, his complexion rosy' pink. He
wore a straw hat, white collar and shirt, a blue tie, and knickerbockers, and to
top it all off, tortoise-shell rimmed glasses and a signet ring. Beside him on the
platform were two shiny suitcases and a little black and white fox-terrier. Quite
a contrast to the overalls. blue shirts. and bare feet and battered hats of the two
country boys. It was too much for llillg he looked at Mike and Mike looked at
him and then they burst out laughing.
"Say, I'm sure glad to meet up with you Archie. This is my pal, Mike,"
said Hill. "Come on and we'll take you home in our bus."
The two suitcases were thrown into the back of the buggy and Mike jumped
in beside them. Archibald and his dog were given the seat of honor beside the
driver. Hill gave the horses the reins, told them to "Move along there and show
some class," and away they went down the road towards l'3ill's home. Bill gave
a shout, whipped up the horses and went down the road on the high. 'Archibald
was gripping the seat with one hand and holding on to his hat with the other.
There was a look of fear on his face. Bill turned his head to look at him and
almost tore off a rear wheel in taking a corner. The two boys were enjoying
"Please-please, don't go so fast," gasped Archibald, "my mother says that
it's bad for the heartfy
"Never mind Archie, we'll soon be there," said Mike.
"My na1ne isn't Archie, it's Archibald. My mother don't allow anyone to
call me Archie."
"Aw, but Archibald ain't a pretty name and it don't take so much breath to
say Archie,' said Bill. u
"But my mother says-"
HAW, your ma ain't here. I guess she won't care what we call you as long
as she can't hear us," said Mike.
"My mother don't allow me to call her ma, she says it isn't refined and-"
'iSay, can that will you-l'
'4My, what dreadful language, 1ny mother-" Just then llill took another
corner on two wheels and Archibald was prevented from further speech in trying
to keep his seat. All the rest of the way Archibald had all he could do to keep
in the buggy and did not have any time for conversation, VVhen they finally
drew up at Bill's front gate Archibald was very much relieved.
"How did you like the ride? Ain't we got some bus ?" asked llill.
"It-It was rather breath-taking," panted Archibald. '
"Say, just wait till tomorrow and we'll take you swimming and show you
The next afternoon the three boys started for the swimming hole back ot
Mikes fathers east pasture.
"What you got in that bundle F" said Mike to Archibald.
"That's my water wings. I always take them with me as they are a great
aid to my swimmingf' y
"VVater wings!" said llill in a disgusted tone.
"Why, what's wrong with them, aren't they all right ?"
"Oh, sure, they're all right for youf'
They had reached the swimming hole and soon llill and Mike had plunged
into the water each attired in a pair of bathing trunks. In a little while Archi-
bald came out from behind some bushes which he had been using as a dressing
room, and slowly walked to the edge of the pond. VVhen the boys saw him they
looked at him in amazement and then began to snicker. Archibald had on a
bright red bathing suit and the water wings gave him the appearance of being
ready to fly
"Heres mama's little angelf, said Mike, Ucome on in, the wateris great."
"Hut it looks awfully deep. I'm not used to swimming in such deep water."
" 'Tain't either deep, come on and jump in," said liill.
Gingerly Archibald walked to the edge of the pond and, raising one pink
foot. touched the water with his big toe.
"Oh, it's so cold! My mother says that cold water gives one cramps."
"Cramps your granny," said llill, "come on in and don't be a 'fraid cat., "
'Tm not a 'fraid-cat' and my mother says that any nice boy don't call other
boys names and l'm going to-"
Hut he got no further. Mike, who had slipped around behind him and
reached out with one hand and catching hold of one of Archibald's bare legs,
pulled it out from under him and Archibald, with a yell and a splash found him-
self in the Water. He threw his hands about wildly and called "Help, help."
But the boys paid no attention to his cries, deciding to let him get a good duck-
ing. Meanwhile, Archibald was frantically trying to swim to the shore, but
Without any success and the boys were laughing themselves sick at his efforts.
"Boo-hoo-hoo, l'll tell my mother on you, you just wait and see."
"Aw, your ma ain't here and she couldn't do anything to us anywayf said
"Oh, please take me out. l'll catch my death of cold, I know I will. If my
mother knew what was happening to me she'd do something to you boysf'
"Well, you're here and your ma ain't, why don't you do something your-
self ?" asked Mike.
By this time, however, Archibald had managed to get to where he could
wade ashore and with many threats to the boys as to what his mother would do
to them when he told her about what they had done to him, he started toward
The last day of Archibald's visit had arrived at last, much to the joy of Bill
and Mike. Archibald wasn't very sorry either. He and Bill hadn't hit it off very
well together and that pal of his was worse than Bill. Bill's mother had planned
a party in Archibald's honor and had invited l'lill's school-mates. The party was
to he that evening and there was to be ice-cream and cakeg according to Mike
that was the best part of it.
At seven o'clock the guests began to arrive. There were the boys, very un-
comfortable in their white shirts and collars, with their hair plastered down and
their shoes shined for the occasion. There were the little. girls with their white
dresses and pink sashes, their eyes shining. The boys were bashful and seemed
to be afraid of the dainty little misses. All, that is, except Archibaldg he was in
his glory and soon had all the girls listening to a piece of sentimental poetry
which he was reciting for their especial benefit. Also, he had had dancing les-
sons and knew all the steps and did not step on their feet when he danced with
them, and he could ask for a dance without stuttering and getting red in the face
like the other boys. They could swim, and fight, and fish, but when they got all
dressed up and had their faces washed till they fairly shone and were put in a
room with a lot of young ladies they were helpless.
All this was just what Archibald had been brought up on and when Bill
saw him dancing with Bella Perkins, who had always been his girl and saw the
way she was listening to every word that Archibald said, he decided that being
a "Mamas boy" had its advantages.
The pale blue sky all o'er was streaked
XN'itl1 slender crimson shafts of light,
That searched the old dark world to see
If everything were right.
It changed the sparkling drops of dew,
Into gleaming gems of red and white:
It changed the silent running stream
Into laughter' gay and light.
The golden sun rose 0'er the hill,
A molten ball of glowing lightg
And clothed the silent sleeping world,
XV ith a mantle warm and bright.
"You are certain ?"
"Yes, My orders will be executed to-night and as a result, I think Monsieur
Le Hon will not be so bold or careless."
' A muffled sigh of satisfaction came from the cloaked and hooded figures
gathered in the dim, musty room. As a slim figure arose from her box onthe
raised earthen platform, the hooded figures formed two rows and bowed their
heads as she walked between them towards the door. llere she paused and in
a soft, sweet voice said, f'La Republiquef'
"La Republiquef' echoed those assembled. Thereupon she passed out of
the door into the narrow streets of Paris. f
"ls she loyal?" asked a new member of Giles, the henchman of Mademoi-
A stinging slap across the face was the answer. Thoroughly cowed, the
man took his place among the rest.
"But tell us brother Giles," asked another hooded figure, "why is Mademoi-
selle the chief of this organization? She is a noble herself and a second cousin
of the Marchioness of St. Claire."
"Aye, tell us," came from the rest.
Pufling up his chast and strutting about importantly, Giles took his place
on the platform and began:
"Mademoiselle is of the real nobility and real nobility is going out of exist-
ense. Her father died in disgrace after losing his fortune to one of the enobled.
Thus, embittered, she hates and despises the nobility. I-Ier father's cousin, the
Marchioness of St. Claire, took her at the death of Monsieur Flourie and raised
her. At the age of twenty-three, she organized this society for the purpose of
harassing and punishing the ennobled. That was two years ago. Mademoiselle
Flourie is now trying to make France a republic. That is all, my brothersf,
"Well, mother dear, I fear we are going to have troublesome times," said
Louis de St. Claire as he took a seat opposite his mother in the drawing-room
of their town house in Paris. "The peasants," he continued, "are losing their
subdafed manner and are growing bolder every day. Yesterday, in the St. An-
toine quarter, one of my spies was almost killed."
"My dear," exclaimed the Marchioness, "can not such outrages be stopped ?',
"They could be, if I could discover the leader of the secret society, La Re-
publique. We know there is a society by that name and the leader is known as
Number One, but we have not been able to find out anything more about it.
What have we here? Mother, I think you had better leave the room."
A man stumbled into the room and sank exhausted upon a divan. His hair
was in wild disorder, his cloak was in tatters, his boots were bespattered with
mud Gasping for breath, the man stuttered-
"What is outrageous Monsieur-and pray what is your name ?"
"My name is Le Bon and I have been nearly killed," answered the man.
"Yes killed! This morning I was riding towards my country residence,
when a band of murderers fell upon me as I was passing through a wood. One
villain seized the lead-horse by the head and connnanded me to halt in the name
of the La Republiquef'
"Ah! Did you say La Republique ?" interrupted Louis.
"Yes I did," asserted Le Hon. "The others," he continued. "opened the
carriage door and pulled me out. The leader asked if my name were Le lflon
and when I said it was, he commanded that I go with them. VVhen I asked where-
I was to go. he only replied that I would soon find out. Thereupon they hustled
me off into the wood. After stumbling along over logs and roots of trees and
getting scratched by briers. we came to a small grassy glade. In the middle
stood a lone tree. dark and bare, with a rope hanging from a limb. They were
going to hang me."
"Hang you, man! Preposterous! VVhy you are a nobleman. I'll have to
look into this. Oh, if I could only find out who is the leader of that society!
"VVhile they were fixing the noose, my keepers relaxed their vigilance.
VVatching my chance I made my escape. Now I demand revenge," he ended
During this recital, the Marquis walked back and forth across the room,
now knitting his brows. now suddenly standing and nodding his head. now look-
ing intently at the speaker. VVhen the tale was finished, he clapped his hands
twice and a servant entered. 1
UGO find Guy and send him to me, Jules," the Marquis ordered. The ser-
vant bowed and left the room. Turning to Le lion, he said, "Monsieur, every-
thing will be done that can be done to apprehend those scoundrels. I will make
another effort to find out something about this society. Adieuf'
"Mon Dieu. you look savage enough to eat me up. Ive been standing here
watching you for Eve minutes. May I come F"
In the doorway stood Jeanne dressed in an ivory satin gown, adorned with
heavy lace and a long string of pearls. Golden curls framed an oval face of
satin smoothnessg sparkling blue eyes animated the otherwise rather placid face.
At the first sound of her voice, Louis arose to his six feet of splendid man-
hood and smiled a greeting. VVhen Jeanne finished speaking he said, "Jeanne,
you know you are always welcome and you may come in any time."
"Oh yes, I know that. I was only joking but tell me, why were you looking
so down-hearted as I came in P" ,
"Nothing, Jeanne. Nothing that will interest you. Tut, tut, what do I see
here? A fairy princess all dressed up with no place to go."
"No place to go? Oh yes I have. You are going to take your mother and
me to her Majesty's reception three hours hence."
"1 will feel honored to be the escort of such worthy ladies." Louis replied
"Monsieur Guy has arrived," interrupted Jules, the servant.
"Eh bien, Jules, bring him in. Jeanne, will you please leave the room?" I
have some private business with the gentleman named."
Jeanne went quietly from the room and up the stairs. At the top she
paused, and as the door. shut, which admitted Guy to the presence of the Marquis,
she quietly and stealthily crept down the stairs again, then crossed the hall and
hid herself behind the heavy plush portieres. In the next room, Louis was
"You are to find out all you can about a society called La'Republiqueg also
find out who Number One is and report to me. VVe will then find ways and
means to dispose of him. That is enough about that. Have you found out any
information that will be of use to us ?"
"Yes The people in the St. Antoine quarter have been ordered to assemble
on July twelfth, and at a given signal, to attack the Bastile. We'll see if the
dogs like powder and steel," continued Guy.
"That is all, Marquisfl
"Then you may go, Guy, but report to me in a fortnight on La Republiquef'
That evening at the Queens reception, Jeanne danced and smiled her way
through the evening. During a lull in the gaities, Louis missed Jeanne and
searched for her among the throng. Unable to find her, he passed out into the
night and searched the gardens. As he approached a rose-arbor, a heavily
muffled grey figure quickly emerged and disappeared down the path. Louis en-
tered the arbor and came upon Jeanne fsitting quietly in the moonlight.
"XVhat are you doing here P" he demanded. "VVho was it that left the arbor
as I approached ?'l
Jeanne stiffened perceptibly as Louis questioned her and she answered:
"It was too warm in the house and I came here to get a breath of cool air. I
am certain that no one was here for I have been here quite a long time."
"But I am certain that I saw some one leave this arborf' Louis insisted.
"No you did not. Can't you take my word for it ?"
"Yes, your word is all right," answered Louis, but he looked at her queerly.
He was positive that he had seen some one leave the arbor. VVho could it have
been? Some one, certainly, that Jeanne did not want him to know about. What
was the matter with Jeanne? She had 'not been acting as usual. Then he re-
membered having come upon her talking to Jules-something unusual-but he
dismissed it as a prank. VVas she as innocent as she looked? VVell, Jeanne
would bear watching he thought-
"I think we had better go back into the house," Louis said aloud.
"Anything to please you, Monsieur," answered Jeanne.
"We will have to postpone the assault on the Iiastile, because the Marquis
knows our plans and is prepared to frustrate them. I have glecided that July
fourteenth will be a suitable day. Is it satisfactory to you?"
"How did the Marquis of St. Clairs find out about out plans ?" asked one
of those assembled.
"His henchman, Guy, informed, himf' replied Jeanne, "although I do not
see where he got the information."
"I think the Marquis knows too much," declared Giles. Q
"Last night he found me in the arbor, where I had just given orders to
Giles to call this meeting. I think he suspects me,'l she ended.
Immediately there was consternation among them. Their leader suspected!
That must never beg Louis must be done away with.
"Down with the Marquis," growled Jules.
"Yes! Yes!', the audience cried excitedly. "Down with the Marquis.
Mademoiselle Flourie must never be suspected." "Noi No! You must not
harm LOuis,,' cried Jeanne in alarm.
"But we must do something to get him out of the way and protect you-
lle is the only one who suspects you," expostulated Giles. '
The hooded figures paid no attention to the pleas of Jeanne. They loved
her and would do anything to keep her from harm. Several plans were put
forth for the execution of the Marquis. Finally, a plan was decided upon. Jules,
the servant of Louis, was to admit two armed men at seven o'clock the next
evening, while the Marquis and his household were at dinner. He was then to
hide the men in the sleeping apartments of the Marquis. Wliile the Marquis
was preparing for bed, these men were to slay him.
Jeanne walked blindly home, stumbling over the rough cobblestoned streets,
accompanied by Jules. Th-ey entered the house through the secret passage that
had been built by the followers of Jeanne. Emerging softly from the closet
door under the staircase, she stole quietly to her rooms. Once there, she locked
the door and hid her black hood and cloak. Then she threw herself upon the
bed and sobbed:
"They are going to kill Louis. They are going to kill him. Oh, what can
I do? What can I do P"
"Save him," her conscience said.
"Save him P" she thought. "Yes, but how? If the plan fails tomorrow night,
they have other plans. If I warn him, he will know I am Number One and
then the society will be a failure. How can I save him ?"
Calm and dry-eyed, she thought of ways of escape. She could warn him
and escape to her followers and never come back again, but that would never
do. She loved him. It was a new thought. Did she love him? Yes, and she
must save him. If he escaped this time he would be retaken, for she had fol-
lowers in every city in France. This time little La Guillotine would slackfher
thirst in Louis' blood, but that must never happen. That head, with its mass
of waving dark brown hair and laughing brown eyes must neverrest in La
Guillotine's jaws. VVhat could she do?
'fEscape to England before it is too late," answered an inner voice.
That was it. 'lliey 'must Hee from France, immediately, if she wanted to
escape recognition at the gate of Paris. But she would have 'to be careful for
Jules slept .in a room off the hall, in order to be near the door 'to answer its
summons." ' 4
Putting on her cloak she stole quietly down the stairs and out into the night.
At a place where cabs were kept,' she ordered one to be ready in an hour to take
herself and a companion to the Channel. This done, she returned and awak-
ened L0uis. i
LOuis hastily dressing after Jeanne's whispered command to get up, joined
her in the hallway. Putting her Fingers to her lips to show that she wanted
silence, Jeanne caught hold of his hand and .stealthily crept down the stairs to
the closet door under the staircase. Entering, Jeanne softly closed the door,
fuunfl thc hiclrlcu spring that wpciiul thc rlum' lu this PLISSZIQL' :mel swiftly lul
ruiigli the ilzlmp IlZlSS2lQ'L'XY2l5' to thc impciiiiig hcliiwl thc lmlgu that shml
riimhlcrl uvcr thc cwlmlmlcstmlcwl streets. sluwmg' clmvn :it thc cm
hers. lfvcry time this ucciirrcll. hlczmm- lcmlccil zmxiwusly out of thc wimlf
Suppfmsc jules hzul clisciwwcrl thi-ir zilmsciicc, llc xwiilrl immcrlizitcly guess xv mt
hurl lizlppciml zuul sci out tw l-I'llSll'Z1lQ hcl' :itll-111111. liimilly thc gzltcs nf Pm
wcrc rczicliccl. 'llhc lights of thc giizircls' lzmtcrns llzishccl intra thc czlh zmrl, lCIll
liccl lost she xwulfl hc iwciigiiizc-rl :mul not zllluxvcfl tu pass, hlczmnc rlrcw hor hu
imirc clusclx' zilmui hcl' fzicc. lhc gains wc-rc hpciiccl zmcl thc calm pzisscrl throng
lJl'ZlXYlllQ' :L sigh of rclicf -lczmnc liirm-cl tn hm' ciiiiipzuiiuii, :mil sziicl zilmrilptly
"ll'c'1'c giving' to linglzmfl, l :mi Xiiinlmci' Him."
s was stzirtlcil out ul his lmlmiliizil czilm.
cxclzlimccl. "l iiiiclcrstziiiql iimxf'
lhc hrsl rays ul clziwii giwcicil ilu-in as thi- villngc ul llzivrc CILIIIL' 111 sig
SCFNE ON EEL RIVER
Rugged seashores and green valleys,
Mist-covered hills so grand,
With shadows of the tall trees bending
Spread o'er all our land-
lligh cliffs on the edge of forests,
Rugged and bare and steep:
XYhere far upon the dizzy highness
XVinds the trail of the nimnitain steep.
Dim in the noonday fullness,
Dark in the day's sweet morn
Lie the grey mysterious canyons
Where the silvery rivers are horn.
Shadowy roads winding upward,
Through the silence solemnly sweet:
The tender trill of the warbler
As he sings in his green retreat.
Ur love for the forest and mountain
For our valleys and beautiful streams,
Though we he in far away lands,
lh-ings them back again in our dreams.
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Earl Schortgen ...................... , .,........ ,, .. ........w..,w.......... Treasurer.
Ernest Lanini ,,................,........,..... ...........,.,............. ,..... S e rgeant-at-Arms.
Our class has been well represented in athletics as well as in social affairs-
Several boys have served in Track, football, basketball and baseball: and many
of the girls have worked faithfully on the girls' basketball team.
A great number of Senior boys took part in the Minstrel Show given by
the Boys' Glee Club this year and the girls assisted in the Girls' Chorus. Their
efforts did much to make it a success.
VVe are proud of the records made by our class both in scholarship and
school activities and we shall always keep tender memories of old F. U. lol. S.
The aim uf the stat? has nut heen tu prmluee as large a paper as possible.
hut rather tn use the hest material we eutilnl get aml yet keep the paper within
the limits of a seliuul uf this size. 'llu put out a really lllCl'llH1'lUllS paper. the
entire sturleiit lmcly slitmlcl support aiicl take an interest iii it. 'llhis is one way'
to show sehorml spirit aml that is nut etmtiitecl merely tm mutiiig hartl for athletic
teams hilt shrvulcl exteml to the selizml iii all its activities. Neither shoulcl this
spirit he emtfiiiecl to the sehtrtil itself hut shtwulrl permeate the whole emmiiunity.
aml the tmly way it has ut sliuwiiig this spirit is tu hack tip the paper. XYe are
glarl tw say that the iiiztjtwity of the eitizens in the eoiiimtiiiity have heen glacl
tu siippurt us.
The Statl' wishes tu thank thwse wlim have iii any way helpetl in the ptihli-
eatiim of this paper aml tu thank especially Klr. lQl'lCliSCll who has offered to
support tis tiiiaiicially, thus iiialciiig' this paper pussihle.
fl . " V ..
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7 If? 50'
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Class of '16-
Elise llroderson ...AA
Mary Canty ............
Dora Casanova ,,a.,.,,
Leighton Church ......
Mabel Clark .......,.,,,
Anna Clausen .....la.....,.,
Ethel Erickson ......,.
Irma Goble ...,,r....,.
I lenry Hindley ,.... .
Edna Lund .............
.Xlhert Martin ...,r,.e,,
Lola McLaughlin ......
Gertrude Miller ........
Regina Nye .,..,.......,...,
Sydney Morrison ,,,,.
Lillie Peterson ............aa....aa
Christian Rasmussen ...,.,,,
Erla Ring ..........a.w.ww..aa,a......
Helene Ring ......
Coleman Scott ,..,,,
Raymond Sweet .,...
.Xrchie Sweasey ,...,,.
s of '17-
llarold Aggeler .....
Sadie Ambrosini .,,,,,,,i
Alice llesemer ......
Gladys llughee .ii..,,,
Teaching, Rio Dell
Teaching, Paso Robles
:Xt llonie, Ferndale
Oil XYells, XVillian1s
,-Xt lloine, Petrolia
Lane Hospital, San Francisco
At Home, Ferndale
Mrs. Davidson, San Francisco
Mrs. Olsen, Scotia
Mrs. XYade. San Francisco
Principal Santa Ana Convent
At llonie, XYaddington
Playing llasehall, San Leandro
,Xt Ifloine. Ferndale
Mrs. XVoods, Ohio
Attending College of Pacific
. v a
Attending' Lf. Q
Dentist, San Lorenzo
Prop. Chevrolet Station, Ferndale
llcslern Llnion. San Francisco
Sequoia llospital, Eureka
Mrs. Xewhaus, Ferndale
Cyril Collins .,
Frank Francis ,,......
Linus Hicks ..
Zoe Kelsey ......
Prop. Red Front Store, Ferndale.
Mrs. Tousten, Arcata.
St. Francis Hospital, San Francisco-
Libby, McNeil 81 Libby, Loleta
Clinton Morrison .,,,.,..,,. .,
June Meng ..................
Ida Oeschger .,...,.....
Mary Renner ......,........
Marion Reynolds .....
Otto Reiben .............
Maren Skow ............
Gertrude Smith ..........
Class of 'l8- '
George Becker ........
Timothey Canty ...,....
Dulse Chapin .....i..........
Mabel Christensen ..
Ruth Church ......i.i.......
Doris Clausen .........
Barret Cook .......,
Loie Francis ...........
Ross Goble ................
Leland Harbers ..........
Luther Hansen .,...
Julia Hansen .............
Eva Jennings ......
Ila Kelly .................
Elbert Kelsey ......... .
Levia Lanini ............
Louis Lanini ......
Olive Leak ................
Raymond Macken ....
Francis Niebur ...........
Class of '19-
Katie Casanova ..........
Providence llospital, Oakland.
Teaching, Bull Creek
Telephone Operator, Ferndale.
Oregon Agriculture College.
Oregon Agriculture College.
Attending Arcata Normal, Arcata.
At Home, Ferndale
St. Mary's College, Oakland
Attending U. C
......gMrs. L. Hicks, Ferndale.
VVilliams Bank, 'Williams
San Jose Normal, San Jose
At Home, Petrolia
Attending U. C
Attending U. C
Marcussen's Grocery, Ferndale
At Home, San jose
Mrs. Ladd, San Francisco
St. Francis Hospital. San Francisco
Attending U. C
San jose Normal, San Jose
At Home, Ferndale
Attending U. C.
St. Mary's College, Oakland.
San Jose Normal, San Jose
Glenn Haas ,,,,,,,,A,A,,,. ...,............................................ A ttellding U. C
llark Morrison ..,..,,,.,. ......,.,,..,,.,.....i............ J Lmlol' College, Eureka
Alma Martensen ....... .. Russ, Aggeler, Williams, Ferndale
llarguld Larsen ,,,,,,, ..............,,,,..,,.........,,..... A t HOIIIC, FCI'I1Clal3
llruce Gillette .............. ........................................... A tfellding U. C
Mary Pedrotti ,,,,.,,,,,,,,,.,,, .,,,.,i,,. P rovidence Hospital, Oakland
l,3Wre11Ce Erickson ,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,....,......,,.,,,.........,..,.........,. l At HOIIIC, FCI'I1Cl3lC
Ella Clausen ,,,,,,,,,,,,l,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,... ,,,,,,.,,,,, E ureka Business College, Eureka
Margaret Montgomery ........... ................................................................ A ttCl1diHg U- C
Telephone Operator, Alhambra, Cal
i T T
. 155' , xx- I !
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flur list of exchanges this year is not as large as usual. This is probably
because we tlicln't put out a paper last year cluring the influenza epiclemie, hut wt
hope hy nesit year to have many exchanges in our list, as we certainly enjoy reall-
"Monitor," Trinity lligh School:
You have a very goocl all arouncl paper, hut we SllQ'Q'C,Sl a clitterent organiza
tion. You have a goocl many poets in your school.
"Tokay," Lodi Union lligh School:
Your paper is well organized, ancl you have a fine joke clepartment. More
cuts would make your paper livelier anrl of more interest.
"linterprise," l'etaluma lligh School:
You have a very gootl paper. Your l.iterary department is unsurpassed lv
any we have seen.
"Guard K Tackle," Stockton lligh School:
XYhy not list your exchanges ancl comment on them? Otherwise you hav
a well organized paper.
HKlCQ"2llJl1Ol1C,H Fortuna High Schoolz,
XYQ suggest a hetter organization for your snaps. You have a very inter
estingg paper. Call again.
On August 5, 1919, the Juniors assembled in the commercial room to elect
the class officers, The roll call was taken and it was found that three of our
members, Therese Christensen, llernice Sweet and Rolland Landergren, who are
taking the work in three years had joined the Senior Class.
Class officers were elected as follows:
President ........,,,................v...............,,...,.,...... Floyd NVorthington.
Vice-President ....,.. .....,,........... E leanor VVolfe.
Secretary ..tt,,....................................t.........,,......... Arleene Helgestad
Treasurer ....,.,...............,,,...,...,..,,,...,,,,...........................,.,.,,,,. Mae Lytel
Our class had been well represented in the athletic events of the year as well
as in the music department.
The Juniors are all very busy the last few weeks making plans and working
for the big junior Hall to be held in the High School Gymnasium on Friday
evening, May 28.
The junior Class collected the largest amount for the Children's Home So-
ciety drive .md were presented with a pennant.
On May 13 the members of the junior Class and the advisor were given a
banquet by one of the cooking classes.
Cnr class had the highest records for the two quarters, thus winning the
The Sophomore Class entered Ferndale Union High School in August, 1918,
as full of pep as all entering classes are. lt organized immediately, elected offi-
cers and made plans for the first year's activities. Soon the class had establishe l
a reputation for originality and pep that made it the envy of the other classes.
The Christmas ,links gave the Sompomiores an opportunity to display their
dramatic ability, "Bud" Christensen as julian Eltinge in the skit, l'VVhat Next"
made an unusual hit.
The Freshie Hop given in the spring semester was one of the best dances of
the year. The decorations were original and lent aiformal note to the affair.
The Sophomores started their second year with the following officers:
President ...................,,.,.,............................................... Adrian Chapin
Yice-President ....... .............,.. S ophus Holst
Secretary ....,,......... ..... 1X Iargaret Fletcher
Treasurer ....................... ......... ...,..... ..,............... Lo i s Morrison
Sergeant-at-Arms .......,,.,.......................,, Eugene Landergren
Executive Committee Member ,.............. Maloa Taubman
The Freshman Initiation was the first event of the year. The Freshies were
tried in the Sophomore Court, found guilty and sentenced to perform various
stunts. judging from the applause of the audience, the initiation was a success.
The Sophomores have been well represented in all the athletic activities of
the school. Also a large number have been members of musical organizations.
VVe have lost quite a number of our class-mates but our f'pep" is still intact.
We hope to keep our reputation for class-spirit and originality in our Junior and
Un ,Xugust 12, 1919, we enterecl the liernrlale l'ninn lligh Selmul, a elass ui
thirty-tive. .Xt the encl of the first week Kliss Klyers. our elass aclvisor, eallecl a
meeting at whieh we eleeterl our offieers. 'llhe following were ehzasenz
l'resiclent ,...A,,. ....A,,,,,..A , , ..,,,,,,,,.. ,. ...,, james Klarvel.
Yiee-l'resirlent ,,h,, Charles Kanen.
Secretary ,.,...h,.. ...... I illen Canty.
Treasurer ..,,,,...,,,,.,,,,.A,,, .,r.,,,, ...,,, ,.., K I i ss Myers.
Ex. Com. Representative .,A, ,Y,,Y,,e,,,,,,,,,,,........,...,...,, XYarren Ott.
lfriclay evening, September 5. we were initiatecl by the Simplixnnores in the
gymnasium. .-Xfter enjoying swine clever stunts at our expense, everyone trunk
part in tlaneing.
On llallowe'en we gave in return, a masqueracle party in hnnor uf the upper
elassmen and faculty. Clever eostumes, rlim light. eurnstallcs ancl yellow stream-
ers. quite transformerl the assembly hall. Ghost sturies. furtune telling. anml
claneing furnishefl amusements for the evening.
.X clever way for choosing supper partners hail been rlevisecl. The girls'
silhouettes were thrown on sheets lnmg in the iluurways. 'llhe boys biil reel:-
lessly for these shaclzmw partners, some silhuuettes selling fur as high as live thou-
sanrl beans, then all went upstairs where refreshments were serverl at tables at-
tractively cleeoratecl anrl juinerl together to form an lf.
XYQ are well represented in the variuus activities nf the seliunlg in musie,
traek. football anrl basketball. XX'e are alsu well representerl on the hrmnor roll.
Our lirst assembly was held on September 26. 1919. when Klr. Cain. director
of the Eureka Choral Society. entertained us with a number of vocal selections.
After he had concluded his program, our lloys' and Girls' Glee-Clubs sang a
number of songs, Klr. Cain then complimented our musical organizations and
stated that he wished to organize a Ferndale Choral Society for the adults of
Ferndale. and asked that the students circulate the news of his undertaking.
The second assembly of the year was an impromptu rally and yell-practice.
Our newly chosen yell-leader, "llud" Christensen, was given instructions in the
art of directing organized rooting, by our last year's yell-leader, Floyd XYorth-
ingtoiz. The demonstrations caused a great deal of amusement, but the amount
of "pep" shown at least showed our athletic teams that the school was planning
to give them enthusiastic support in all the events to follow. V
On October 21, 1919, Klr. Douglas gave an interesting talk before the Stu-
dent llody in favor of tl1e League of Nations, Some of his arguments were used
in the inter-class debate which followed.
,X program, covering the life and character of Theodore Roosevelt, was
given by the Senior Class on Roosevelt Uay, October 27. 1919.
Mrs. XX'right, of the Children's lltnme Society, asked the school to help her
in the "l lave a Heart" campaign. She offered a California penant to the class
that collected the most money. 'lihe sum of forty dollars was collected. The
juniors won the penant.
On january 15, 1920, the Chorus and Glee Clubs of the school surprised the
Assembly by giving a musical entertainment, :Xt the close of the program. Miss
Engle announced that a dance would be held on the tennis-court innnediately.
Un january 30, 1920, the members of this school were asked to join the
Calf Contest. Klr. llarr gave an interesting talk on the benefits that could be de-
rived from club work. lle gave several amusing examples to illustrate his re-
marks. Klr. Flowers, Secretary of the lJairymen's Association, told us why the
dairymen were supporting this contest and mentioned the prizes. Klr. Chappell
and Klr. Grinsell of the Ferndale banks assured the pupils who joined the Club
of their support-
.Xn interesting program on tl1e life and character of Abraham Lincoln was
given by the 'lunior Class on February 12, 1920.
The Student llody assembled March 8, 1920, after El two weeks' vacation on
account of the "Hu," Mr. Finger announced that we would have to Settle down
to hard work in order to make up for lost time. He also made the statement
that there would be no Senior speeches. This was received with cheers from
I Harriet Ferguson,
DARREL NIELSON ESTHER WOLF EARL SCHORTGEN
The question which was chosen for the inter-scholastic debate was. Re-
solved: That the industrial advancement of the U. S. would be promoted by the
general adoption of the closed shop, After tryouts before the Student Body,
Esther XYolfe, Darrel Nielson, and Earl Schortgen were selected to represent
the Red and XYhite, and under the able direction of Miss Myers, we had hoped
to have a' winning team.
However. the "flu" prevented 'us from holding the regular inter-scholastic
debate, but, as Fortuna desired to have a debate anyway, one was held here in
Roberts Hall, March 26th. Fortuna upheld the negative and Ferndale the af-
firmative. lloth teams were quite evenly matched and gave a very interesting
debate. The decision was rendered in favor of the negative by a two to one vote.
lt is almost impossible to write a very flowery article on dramatics for the
simple reason that the play, at the time of writing, hasn't "come off" yet.
The play to be given sometime in the Hrst part of May. is "The Voyage of
Monsieur l'erricl1on," translated from the French by the second year French
class. It is a comedy full of action and funny situations and from all indications
will be one of the best ever put on by the school,
lVith Miss Dash as director, and with the cast practicing faithfully, there
is every reason to hope that "The Yoyage of Monsieur l'errichon" will be I1
great success in every way-
Q Q0 .10
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illllwair Gmganizatinn ntra
During the p21st year Z1 gre21t deal of interest has been shown in the music
department Zlllil 21s El result there h21ve been more musical 0l'g'21lllZ2ll.ltJl'lS in the
school th21n ever before.
liesides the regular courses in Sight Singing Zlllll llurmony, Z1 Girls' Glee
Club of nine members Zllltl Zl lloys' Quartette were orgzmized.
The largest Ul'Q"2lI1lZZltlOllS 21re the Girls' Chorus 21nd the lloys' Glee. each
having more than twenty members, 'llhese two bodies often meet together.
forming one large chorus.
'Jn the evening of November 21 the lloys' Glee g21ve 21 Minstrel Show.
which was El decided success Zlllil well attended. The Girls' Chorus 21nd Glee
Club supplemented the' boys. giving some clever songs between acts.
lJuring'the second semester the p21re11ts 21nd friends of the school were en-
tertained with :L music21l evening. e21cl1 Ol'Q'ZllllZHtlIJll contributing selections.
.X great deal of the credit for the success of our music department belongs
to our teacher, Bliss Engle. lloth the Student llody 21nd the public have been
successfully entertained through her efforts.
Agrirnltuml Qlluh nina
A meeting was called early in the spring of 1919 for the purpose of reorgan-
izing the lloys' Agricultural Club. .-Xn election of officers was held, and the fol-
lowing members were chosen for the coming year:
john llrazill ......,,.,.,.............,,e,,..............w......,,,.,........e........ ..,.,.,....... I ,I'6S1KlCllt.
Flint McLaughlin ..... ............,..,.,,........ X 'ice-l'resident.
Ernest Lanini .,....,,..........................,.,.......ww...w. Secretary and Treasurer.
,-Xfter some discussion a hog, chicken, and potato contest was decided upon.
Each member in the hog contest was required to raise two pigs, through a period
of four months, beginning about March first.
The potato and chicken contest was run in about the same manner as the
hog contest. The winner in each was decided upon by his per cent gain, and on
the essay which he wrote.
Last October a convention was held at Davis, four of our club members, and
our club leader, lXlr. Rinn, were able to attend the convention. The members of
the Agricultural Club who went to Davis were: Daniel Rusk, Adrian Chapin,
Marion Rusk, and Lloyd Cummings.
A new Agricultural Club for 1920 has been started. A calf raising contest
has been decided upon. The ofhcers for the ensuing' year, as yet have not been
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'llhe Freshmen had their first view nf Snpliinnme originality on September
19, when the Sopllninures initiated the Freshies into the intricate mzlzes of high
'Ilhe Freshmen were taken to the Cmnmereial Ronin where they were adorned
in all sorts of ffrotesc ue costumes, and minted in fanciful colors. .Xinniiff those
present were: Warren Ott as Fatty Arbuekle, Eugene llranstetter as a Russian
ballet-dancer. and Lueile Moore as a demure maiden-lady.
The unsus Jeetine' Freshmen were hrnu0'ht out tn the ffymnasium and were
bw N B.
forced to display themselves hy means of :1 parzlde. 'llwn hy two they were
hrouffht hefnre the SUJl1Ul1lOI'C Court hy' the S0 mhcnnore euns, and convicted of
various crimes. The judge. "lZud" Christensen, then sentenced them to various
stunts. .Xfter all the Freshmen had been tried and ewnvieted, and had served
their time, the Hour was ClC2ll'C4l of their remains. :ind the eveninf"'s entertainment
ended with dancing.
On October 31, llallowe'en evening, the Freshmen gave their return party
to the F. U. ll. S. The old Assembly Hall was the main scene of action, to which
we were conducted through dark and spooky underground passages, by mysteri-
ous white ghosts. At the door, a "VVeird Sister" of the Macbeth variety, snarled
at us, meanwhile presenting us with programs. VVe were then admitted into the
Assembly Hall, which had been artistically decorated by the Freshmen.
Mlss Yiva Steeves and Miss Victoria Morrison favored us with a vocal duet.
Miss Lois Morrison and Mr. Harlan Morrison played a duet! on the piano and
violin Fortune-telling, games, and dancing were the main amusements of the
Ice cream and cake were served up stairs in the Drawing Room: the tables
had been placed in the shape of a large F, and were recorated with pumpkins and
small pyramids of apples. .
VVhen the clock struck twelve, we all departed, declaring Miss Myers Hllkl
her Freshies were very good entertainers.
Sluhvnt iliuhg Eamre
On the evening of November 17, the gymnasium was the scene of a student
body dance The purpose of the dance was to instruct some of the small Fresh-
men in the "light fantastic."
Music was furnuished by different members of the faculty and student body.
During the evening there were several favor dances. The Virginia Reel and Rye
Waltz furnished much enjoyment- Streamer confetti added to the general mer-
riment of the evening.
Of course, every student was in favor of having a dance before we parted for
our Christmas vacation. A committee was appointed and preparations for a
dance, to be ,given December 19th, were commenced.
lnvitations were sent to the three high schools of the county, as well as the
Junior College of Eureka.
The gymnasium was decorated with red and white streamers, the school
colors, and from the center of the gymnasium hung a large basket of holly and
red poinsettas. The orchestra was partially concealed in a bower of greens and
red berries. Excellent jazz music was furnished by Mr. Ries, a former F. U. H.
S. student, and Miss Ries and Mr. McAllister.
The party being on Friday night, we enjoyed dancing until a little after
Unlimited Team- , ' i
Uhr Tlrurk illllrri
Shortly after school opened, the call came for track men. After a number
of talks from the captain and coach, a few men came out for practice.
Zlnivr-0112155 Cflrzzrk 1111221
The inter-class meet was held on Friday afternoon, October 3, 1919.
Seniors contended against the three lower classes, and won by afscore of
os to 49. ' 1
' The track meet was held in Arcata on the eleventh of October. Eureka took
the meet by a score of 54 points, Fortuna second with 48 1-2 points. Arcata third,
38 1-2 points, Ferndale fourth with 29 points-
Several of Ferndale's star athletes were kept out of the meet because of ac-
cident or illness, otherwise our team would have had a good chance for first place.
Each school was represented this year by two teams: the unlimited team, con-
sisting of men weighing over 120 pounds: the limited team consisting of men
under 120 pounds.
The events were as follows:
50 yd. Dash ....
100 yd. Dash ..
220 yd. Dash ..
Palmer. Fdle. I
5: 3-5 sec.
10: 2-5 sec. A
24 2-5 sec.
440 yd. Dash ...... Daly, Eureka Graham, Arc. Degnan, Fort. 53 sec.
880 yd. Dash ...... Daly, Eureka Johnson,Fd1e. Adams, Fort. 2: 14 sec.
Mile Run ........ johnson, Fdle. Adams, Fort. Wiley, Eur. 5: 9 sec.
220 L. Hurdles Boren, Fort. Landergen, Fd. Wortliington, Fdl 30 sec.
120 H. Hurdles .... Graham, Arct. Christie, Eur. 19 sec.
Shot Put .......... Jackman. Eu. Mitchell, Eur. Williaiiis, Fort. 39 ft. 10 in.
Broad Jump ........ Boren,'Fort. Mitchell, Eur. Natwick. Fort. 19 ft. 55 in.
High Jump ........ Carlson, Eur. Boreu, Fort. Brizard, Arc. 5 ft. 4 in.
Pole Vault .......... Hansell, Fort. Landergen, Fd. Bartlett, Eur. 9 ft. 3 in.
Javelin Throw Carter, Fort. Williams, Fort. Brizard, Arc 131 ft. 6 in.
Relay ................,... Eureka Arcata Ferndale Fortuna last.
Event First Second Third Time
50 yd. Dash ........ Mahan, Arc. Kauffman, Fdl. Leveque, Arc, 6 sec.
100 yd. Dash .. De Carlo, Eur Kauffman, Fdl. Leveque Arc 11: 11-5 sec.
220 yd. Dash ...... Mahan, Arc. Kauffman, Fdl. Leveque Arc 26: sec.
Broad Jump ........ Mahan, Arc. Johansen, Arc. Roberts, Eur 15 ft. 10 in.
High Jump .......... De Carlo, Eur. Kauffman. Fdl. Roberts, Eur. 4 ft. 8 in.
Girlz' Eaakrt iliull - I
Crash! Hang! Ouch! The awful blow fell on the basketball enthusiasts
one morning about three weeks before the first game, when Mr. Finger an-
nounced to the students that small-pox was in town and that everyone had to
be vaccinated: consequently about half of the team was laid up with sore arms
for a couple of weeks. We began practice, however, hoping to put out a good
team. Owing to the fact that so many of those wishing to try out for the team,
were in the Girls' Glee and Chorus which was held- each afternoon after school,
it was difficult to get out a full team.
After winning a practice game with the Freshie boys, Fortuna also chal-
lenged us to a practice game. Having searched around, we finally got a team
without sore arms, and we managed to defeat Fortuna. This game resulted in
a great interest in basketball. After that we had a full team out each night and
the followingiteam was picked:
Mabel Coppini fSubstitutel
Yietoria Morrison, Captain
llinrtuna ua. Eliernhalr
Our first big league game was with Fortuna on the home court. A large
number 'of people turned out for the game. It proved to be very exciting as the
two teams were evenly matched. lloth showed a good deal of fighting spirit as
each was determined to win. Fortuna came out ahead at the end of the first
half but we weren't convinced that they would win, so we put to use every bit
of strength that we had and at the end of the second half we were in the lead
with a score of 27-24.
Arrata ua. Zlirrnhalr
. Our second game was with Arcata. This did not prove to be as exciting,
as we had anticipated. As Arcata had won from Eureka, we thought that we
had a lively time ahead of us, but we soon were ahead of them and at the end of
the first half we were leading with a large score. VVe kept up the good work
although they gained on us in the second half. VVe finally defeated them with
a score of 32-19.
Ilirrnhalr na. Eureka
This was the least exciting game of all. We had only had one'practice
game the week before, and we were on a strange court with only a few rooters
to cheer us up. Also our best guard was sick. The Eureka team proved to be
much faster than we thought it was, and the second half ended with a score of
42-12. in favor of Eureka. A
As Eureka and Ferndale were then in the run for championship, the game
was played the following Saturday. XVe had had a whole week of hard practice,
and with the determination of either winning, or raising our score. we went into
the game with our fighting spirit fully aroused. This was the most exciting
game of the season. Both teams put up a good, strong fight: the ball Flew from
one end of the court to the other, often neither side scoring. The first half ended
with a score of 6-5 in Eureka's favor. 'The second half began with the same
spirit and neither side scored very much but at the end of this half the score
stood 10-7 in favor of Eureka.
Miss Dash, the coach, and Mr. Rinn, the assistant coach, deserve much
credit for their work with the girls.
Since the ban was placed on football during the 1919 season, we were left
with only three veterans for this year's team. NVilliams, our captain, tried to
have regular practices but this was impossible because of lack of interest in this
sport. We were, however, able to put out a team. Those representing the
Ferndale Union High School were:
XVilliams, Right Half
Landergen, Left Half
Line Ends :
Arrata ua. Ilivrnhalr
The first game of the season was played with Arcata on our home field,
November 16. In spite of the hard fought battle the Hrst half ended with a
score of 6-O in favor of Arcata. In the second half Ferndale tried to break the
defense with line plunges and end runs but failed. VVhen the whistle blew the
score stood Arcata 13, Ferndale 0.
Eurvka na. Zllernhalr
The last game which was with Eureka, was also played on the home field.
We were unable to score in the first half. In the second half our team, putting
up a good Fight, scored two goals, but the game ended in Eureka's facor, 35-13.
Bugs' Basket Ball
Starting early in November, the basketball team trained hard and faithfully
under the coaching of Mr. Rinn. A great deal of interest was shown a11d a
number of practice games were arranged with the All-Stars, and the junior
College of Eureka. Two practice games were-played with Eureka, one at Fern-
dale and the other at Eureka, Ferndale losing both.
' illrrnhalv ua. Eureka
'xVe played Eureka on the 7th of February on our own court. After a
hard fought game we won by a score of 31-33. Eureka lightweights won by a
score of 19-20.
Zllrrnhalr ua. Arrata
On February l4th we played at Arcata. Unaccustomed to loose baskets
and restricted Hoor space, we were out-classed in both teams.
The Fortuna-Ferndale game was called off because of Hu and small-pox.
The championship was undecided.
The line-up is as follows:
l lleavy VVeight Team: Light NVeight Team:
Forwards : r Forwards :
J. llrazill C. Kanen
F. VVorthington A. Matheson
- C. McAllister, Sub. A. Chapin, Sub..
Guards : . Guards:
D. Nielsen L. Casanova
A, johnson E. Lanini QCapt.j
E. Palmer, Sub. ll. Ring. Sub.
A. Christensen, CCapt.J . R. Kauffman
At the beginning of theschool year many studetns, especially the Fresh-
men, started training for tennis. To some of the upper class girls belongs the
credit of having aroused enthusiasm, for at first there was not a great interest
manifested in tennis and but for tl1e example of -these girls in practicing regu-
larly probably not enough people would have come out to have made a girls'
team worth while.
.-Xs ,a result of hard practice most of the players are in good form and ex-
pect to put up a good fight. i
This year all the schools will send their teams to Eureka on April 10 and
there the Championship will be .decided.
Contrary to all expectations, baseball proved to be of the big' athletic event
of the year. The boys showed an unusual amount of interest and a good fast
team was soon on the trail of the elusive but much coveted County Champion-
ship. No doubt some of this pep was due to the influence of George Oeschger,
the Captain, who seems to be following in the footsteps of his brother, who is
now pitcher for the lloston llraves.
The main difficulty that the Ferndale team encountered, was the lack of a
field on which to practice. The school ground proved to be entirely too small
for adequate practice and team-wo1'k. .-Xfter losing half of the baseballs in the
surrounding shrubbery, and after smashing' a number of Study hall windows
the boys gave up systematic practice.
The first game was played at Fortuna: Ferndale returned with flags flying
and reported a fast game with a score of 4 to 5 in favor of the home team.
At Eureka the team won their second victory and reported a score of 2 to l.
On Saturday, May 7, the Ferndalers played their last game at Eureka with
Arcata. The game, however, was not a very fast one and the Arcata team
walked away with the game. The score stood 5 to l in favor of Areata.
P - ff 1'
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Doc-fenters Red Star Clothing Housej
Say, can you take that yellow tie with green spots out of the window?
Marvel-Certainly, pleased to take anything out of the window at any time.
Doc-Thanks, awfully, it bothers me every time I pass!
Miss Myers fin study hall.j '
The next person looking up here-Qloud laugh from study hallj
Miss Myers Qblushingj. Will be given something to do.
Nielson to waiter-Give me some veal cutlets-breaded.
Ernie Lanini fPuzzling over menuj Say, what's these veal cutlets? Got
any meat in them?
Schortgen in Eng. 4-Moving pictures go in one ear and out the other.
Cummings in History 2-Germany signed the peace treaty.
Miss Belloni-In full?
Cummings-I don't know whether she was full or not but she signed it!
Mae Lytell farguingil. Only fools are positive!
Gene Palmer--Are you sure,
Gene Palmer fat track meet.j "Gee, there are some pretty girls here!"
Mr. Rinn-"I could sit and watch them by the hours!"
Mr. Nielson in History 2-VVell, Miss Helloni, did he die by himself or was
he aided ?"
Miss Ilelloni-That reminds me of Quebec!
Bertha Christensen-Why? .
Miss R.-Because it's founded on a big bluff.
Mae Lytel-Oh. why do you talk so foolishly.
Gene Palmer-So you can understand. .
Severina :Xmbrosini in llistory 3-Drake sailed through the Panama Canal
A. Chapin fPointing to an old pair of shoes he had 011.5 These are the
shoes I milk in.
Fat Forrison-Gee, I thought everybody used a bucket.
Yiva treading Ivanhoe in Eng. lj. Do they kill Rebecca?
XVilma-I don't know. She was still alive in the last chapter.
That Girl 0' Mine
I've got a speedy, spinning Ford,
Pure tin right thru and thru, '
There's just one seat behind the wheel
And only room for two.
That seat is always used, 'tis true,
On sun, and fog, and frost,
And when it's cold, and damp and drear,
It's time to snuggle close-
But that is never, never done
For just this reason why-
My little dog is always there,
To watch the passers-by.
L. R., '20,
The shades of night were falling fast,
As through our Ferndale village passed,
A youth who bore some pondrous books,
And upon his face was an anxious look.
In happy homes he sees the lights,
He hears girls laughing with delight: '
VVhile rollicking mobs to the movies go:
He must have books for his movie show.
Doc-LWhen the "Pierce" in Eureka after a boys' basketball game, noticed
that the motor was going to stop and asked Oeschger to put his foot on the
"Got your foot on the throttle ?"
Doc-"VVell, what's the matter with the thing?" fUpon turning on the
light, he found that Oeschger was trying to shove the clutch through the foot
fTeam going to Eureka to play basketballl-Doc.-Gosh, that was an aw-
ful hre at Fields Landing last night-two Cadillacs and eight horses burnt up!
lillllt-EkEIWC-St1'l1CkJ-T116 Deuce! '
'Doc-Yep, the poor things are lying there yet.
Hunt-fsolemnlyj-I don't blame them.
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Daily Program of the Third Period
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---------,,,-----,--,,--,--------,,,,------ -- -----
,-,---vv, ,,,v- v- -v --- ---- ---vvoo-v- v
GENERAL AUTO KITCHEN
HARDWARE ACCESSORIES FURNISHINGS
Incorporated 1 9 03
Kausen 6: Williams
MCCORMICK INTERNATIONAL FARIVIING
IVIOWERS TRACTORS IIVIPLEMENTS
GLOVES. YNIJERXVEAIQ HUSIERV
lllz'1'rf1rz11a'1'.s'c of ,lff'l'l'f Only
Suits Coats Dresses Waists
DRY GOODS Elllfl Cllll4DRliN'S .'Xl'l'.'XREl4
'l'l1ircl zmrl F Streets Eureka. Calif-
-::::::: ::::::: ::::ooooo:::::::::o::: cc
g,0,"fl'IlffS Ziai gyease
OFFICIAL ARTISTS FOR TOM.-X!iAXYK AND ADVANCE
FCI'gLlSOH,S DI' CIOCCIS Co
PHONE 1 03
Exclusive Dry Goods
Gents' Furnishings, Clothing, Shoes
When Looking for Something XICXY-XYQ llavc lt.
UTZ 85 DUN'S CROSSETT BUSTER BROWN
Shoes Shoes Shoes
for for for
Ladies Men Boys and Girls
-,vo-,vvov------ -------Q-v-o--oo- .... vvv-
gi We Are Enlarging Qur Store
.X REST ROOM FOR
WOMEN XYILI, IEE
ONE OF 'HIE SPE-
CIAL EE.X'I'L'RES OF
OUR NEW STORE.
Fourth and F Streets. Eureka., Cal.
The Store that carries Pretty Dishes
Frank W. Ammer - - Proprietor
---- ------------A--A--AA ----------A- ---A-------,,,
Red Front Store
TAILOR MADE CLOTHES
SPAULDING ATHLETIC Goons
Fine Candies, Cigars, Pipes and Tobacco
Emsom MAZDA LAMPS
COLLINS 8L CGLLIN5
Phone 116-J-- Ferndale, Cal
Cor. Fifth and F Sts.
' 5, I T'
The Home of
HART, SCHAFFNER 8a MARX
:: ---A-:::::::::::::: -::::ooo:::: :::::::::::::
---,---------------A--- ---- ::::::::o::::::o::::oo:::
George Fredson, Jr.
GROCERIES, FEEDS, SEEDS, lvlEN'S FURNISHINGS
We are always prepared to take care of your wants. To serve you
to the best of our ability. XYC endeavor to keep 'tlle best the mar-
ket offorfls and to sell at reasmialulc prices.
Goods Delivered to A11 Parts of the Valley
Yous for Service and Quality.
Fredson's Phone 109
WEDDING CAKES A SPECIALTY
ILXKERY GOODS OF EVERY 1JESCRu"1'1cJx
Fancy Cakes and Pastry Blade to Orclcr
E. HILDEBRAND, Prop. :ilk zlilz Phone 113
: : : : : : : :oec : : :ooQ-::ooo0-oQooooooo: :--::-oo:e-Qo-:: ::::oo
Red Star Clothing House
We carry everything in Ready-to-Wear Clothes
for Men and Boys
FER N DALE, CAL.
The Rexall Store
Prescriptions Correctly Compounded
The Quality of all Drugs Guarzmteecl
Headquarters for School Supplies and Up-to-Date Stationery
RINGS DIQLIG STQIQE
.l. H. RING, Proprietor.
Waddington Store Company
Try Us on f-r- 1 ifff 1 Youll Call .fig-aiu
GQUDS lllQl.lYERED TU ANY l'.XR'l' OF Tl IE XXXLLEY
Ferndale Variety Store
MILDRED T. MILLS, Prop.
STATIONERY, CIGARS and TOBACCO
Spaulding Athletic Goods :: 1: U. M. C. Cartridges
EASTMAN KODAKS and SUPPLIES
Next Door to Postoflice E Fernrlale, Cal.
Open Every Night
XYe are selecting our Pictures so that none but the best of
clean shows will he given. llring' your family and friends
:incl enjoy an evening' of pleasure.
PHONE 1 1 5
B R I S C G E The Leader of Lightweight Cars
llcforc you clccirlc.
Take El llriscoe riclc.
Cruickshanks S: Carr
FERNDALE "" wk wk 9191 Phone 60-W
De LAVAL MILKI-NG MACHINES
CVCGHX CHU MCCiiCiIWiCC1l SIXQDN
Citizens' Fumiture and Undertaking Co.
FURNITURE OF ALL KINDS
F. Dahlquist and Companv
l'LL'MI3lNG, TINNIXG, l'L'MI'S AND WINDMILLS
EM PIRE KI I Llil NG M.-XCHlNES
Every Successful Man-
offers practical testimony to tlle value of a llank
Account. lt would be impossible to make and note-
worthy business success nowadays without the aid
and co-operation of a good liank.
Russ-Williams Banking Co.
Commercial and Savings
THE BRICK STORE
Save Time and Money look-
ing for something New-
To the Graduating Class of the
Ferndale Union High School our
Best Wishes for your future suc-
cess and happiness.
THE FERNDALE ENTERPRISE
GENTS FURNISHINGS, BOOTS,
SHOES, HATS, CLOTHING
Ferndale, Cal. Phone 63
Rudolph L. Jacobsen
THE HOME OF REAL TAILORS
Auto Stage and Drayage
Freight Hauling a Specialty
G. M. BRICE, Prop. Ferndale, Cal.
G. H. OTT
SUIT cAsEs, TRUNKS, BAGS
and Leather Goods
For Young Men
FURNISHING GOODS, HATS
Up-to-Date Men's Apparel
Mathews Pioneer Piano House
Eureka, Cal. -
FREN CI-I'S GARAGE
On Ocean Avenue
Is the Place to Remedy your Auto-
FOR GOOD MATERIAL
AND A NEAT JOB
Take your shoe repairing to
J. E. RIENHARTS
Electrical Shoe Shop
v -v-----v-v----- ----- ovvo
ooooo- ---o--o--o----- ----A
FERNDALE SHOE FACTORY
The Best of Boots and Shoes
Always a Perfect Fit
N IELS HALKJ AR
C. R. THOMPSON
Ferndale :: :: :: Cal.
Call nt fm-
EERNDALE PAINT STORE
PAINTS, GLASS 8: WALL PAPER
Geo. E. Ries, Prop.
Tables for Ladies
solfr DRINKS. CIGARS
0. N. DUDLEY
A. M! DINSMORE, jeweller
THE AMERICAN HOTEL
C. Eskesen, Prop.
Headquarters for Commercial Men
USE THE TELEPHONE
and Save Time
EEL RIVER and SOUTHERN
Iii. M. Loveland Manager.
For a First Class
HAIRCUT OI' SHAVE
RIES' BARBERW SHOP
.-Xl.l. KINDS OF STATIONERY
-The Rest Grades Only-
Ferndale - - California
, l , MARCUSSEN GROCERY CO.
For Anything m the jewelry Lme
STAPLE and FANCY GROCERIES
CANEPA, The Jeweler
Seeds and Feeds
413 Second St. Eureka Ferndale
VVe wish to announce to our friends and patrons that our
plans have matured for a new 20-bed Hospital in Ferndale,
completely equipped with X-Ray Laboratory, Surgery, Hot
NVater Heated, Ambulance, etc. The new building will 'be
ready. we hope, by the first of September, 1920.
FRANCIS M. ISRUNER.
PROFESSIONAL ANNOUNCEME NTS
Dr. H- J, Ring Dr. Jos. N. D. Hindley
PHYSICIAN and SURGEON A DENTIST
X Hours 9-12, 1-5
Phone 30'W Ferndale Phone 59-W Ferndale, Cal.
Dr. Harold Kausen A. W. Blackburn
Phone Scotia Scotia, Cal. Phone 21F13 Ferndale, Cal.
Dr. L .R. Codoni
, Dr. J. J. Myers
Russ Building PHYSICIAN and SURGEON
Phone 90-W Ferndale, Cal.
Phone 1-W Ferndale, Cal.
V - 2- - 11.1044 '--w-Q.-,f...rv - ,,,-, .i,d.,,,,,5,,,
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