Ferndale Union High School - Tomahawk Yearbook (Ferndale, CA)
- Class of 1925
Page 1 of 86
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 86 of the 1925 volume:
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To Mr. Leven C. Ericcsen, President of the
Ferndale Union High School Board of Trusf
tees, whose faithful service to the School has
done so much to make it the splendid instif
tution it now is, this book is most respectfully
qi CU.. 9-K fstudent ,Body
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Cfablo of Contents 5
A ' A e ' A 1' 2 ll
Advertising Section ,- - .... 60-82 U
Alumni . ..... - .- - 32559 E
Aihieiics - .,-, 51-58 3
Calendar .---,-- ---.-- 4lf42
Class Prophecy .... .... . 18fl9f2O
Class Will ....,. ...... 1 4fl 5 3
Dedication - - --- , 4
Dramatics .- .... 44f45
Ediioiiai .... - 8 5
Exchanges .... - 47
Faculty ....,,... 6
Freshman Notes- -- --- - .... -- 24
Graduates- - - - . .- - ............ - 9
Ioshes -- ....e. .... 5 9-6f5f67f7 l f75-82 H
Iunior Notes .......... - - - - .... -- - . .... 22
"A Summer Tragedy" .... -- -- .... 26f27
"Abraham Lincoln, Gentleman' - -- 28
"A Senior's Lament" ......... -- 29
"A second south sea Bubb1e"--- -- 30
"The Sea"--... .... --- --.---- -- 31 Q
Music .... ...... .... 4 3
Senior Horoscope . - - - ...... l 6' l 7
Sophmores Notes .... ..,.. - ..., 2 3 Q
senior Photos lOf1 142,13 3
Snapshots .u... - --.-- 4Of46f50
Society- ------.-- ---, 48,49 E
Staff Photos ..,.... , -, 7 2
Student Body Notes-- .- -- 25 2
Table of Contents . - - - 5 E
P ge Five
u . . 9
- Editorial --
t ' 3
E HAT have we learned after four years? What have our
li teachers given us? The questions are not really difficult to 2
answer, but the difficulty lies in the knowledge that human nature
i is weak, and there is always before us the knowledge that the ideals
12 built up in high school may be forgotten in the rush of life.
I Our teachers have, however, placed before us the ideal of what
we should want to become men and women. They have taught 2
us that we can reduce that ideal to the form of concrete principles.
Q instill those powers into the minds, and to fix them there as intellec- 55
tThey-our teachers-have taken every means in their power to
tual habits. They have taught us to make these principles our own,
and by regular reflection and application to bring them to prac- ,
3 tice. They have taught us that we can facilitate the attainment
I of the desired result by watching carefully over the first begin-
nings and gradual growth of habits of body, imagination, feeling
Q and thought. In other words we have been given all the prepara- ip
3 tion work for building up the edifice of character, and of the best Q
lb and noblest character.
, It has always been held before us that unless we take kindly
E to all this advice, and assimilate it, and throw the weight of our
E good-will into the work of training ourselves on the lines thus laid
S out for us, it will be so much labor lost. Our teachers have made
2 the design and provided materials for the houseg but only we have E
'P within us the power of deciding whether he would build it up and ll
dwell in it and make it our home. 3
For all this we have much reason to thank those whose task
2 it was to train us for the battle of life, and we hope we shall ever
ii hold dear to our hearts these lofty idealsg "grapple them to our
souls with hoops of steel", and in the end be all that our faithful
guides would have us be. E
il N ,,,,,,, , .
l e e 2
Senior Class Roll
Ira Hacket Q
Crimson and Silver
Bertha J8'CcA lister
'Rose Mary Regli
"Ter angustas ad augustasv
ffhrough dwicullies to things worthy of honor,
And let him be sure
to leave other men
their turns to speak.
Bid me discourse, I
will enchant thine
He was a man, take
him for all in all, l
shall not look upon
his like again.
For softness she
and sweet attractive
A man so various,
that he seem'd to be
not one, but all
For none can ex'
press thee though
all shpuld approve
Rose Mary Regli
To blow is not to
play on the fluteg
you must move
I dare do all that
may become a man,
who dares do more
Her voice was
sweet and low.
For she was jus'
the quiet kind
whose natures never
ln all thy humours,
whether grave or
such a touchy,testy,
Of manners gentle,
of affections mild.
Her virtue and the
conscience of her
worth, that would
be wooed, and not
unsought be won.
' Darrell Godfrey
God is with those
Her air, her man'
ners, all who saw
The joy of youth
and health her eyes
We grant, altho' he
had much wit, he
was very shy of
Like a violet, which
alone prospers in
some happy shade.
He had a head
loved to copy.
Helen Reas '
A merry heart mak-
eth a cheerful counf
ten an CC.
Such sweet com,
pulsion doth in
She was as good as
she was fair, None,
none on earth above
He's of stature
Or light or dark,
or short or tall, she
sets a springe to
snare them all.
ILDE, the Senior Class of the Ferndale Union High School, of the city
of Ferndale, in the State of California, being of sound mind and
memory, do make, publish and declare this our last will and testament.
To the Junior Class we leave the reputation for being very noisy in Study
Hall, our dignified manner and School spirit. 1
To the pompous Sophomores we dedicate our ability in winning all con-
tests which require superior salesmanship.
To the Freshmen we bequeath our superior intellectual ability, and our
wads of gum to be found under our desks.
We, as individual members of the class make the following bequests:
I, Arlene Christensen bequeath to Elizabeth McKenzie my swift curves
and the rest of my athletic abilities.
I, Nora Canty, will my vamping abilities to Katrinka Winters.
I, Viola Sanford, leave my sweet soprano voice to "Jelly Collins."
I, Helen Reas, bequeath my silvery laugh to Anna Cox.
I, Glenn Rusk, bequeath my literary ability to Johnny Casanova.
I, Darrel Godfrey, leave my attention to the fair sex to Bernard Chris-
I, Perle Rusk, leave my curly pompadour to Dave Hartley.
I, Else Ambrosini, will my style of hair dressing to Leona Simms.
I, Aileen Bartlett, leave to Marie Cummings the place which I have held
on the honor roll during my High School career.
I, Carolyn Auten, leave my artistic temperament to Anona Patrick.
I, Bertha McAlister, leave my shy ways to Amy Taubman.
I, Eugene Sullivan, leave my football prowess to my brother, Leo.
I, Delose Kemp, bequeath my Hstand in" with the faculty to Linwood
I, Clara Allen, leave my quiet manner to "Buck Early."
I, Ronald Kausen, will my oratorical ability to Edwin Clausen.
I, Leslie Clausen, bequeath the old Study Hall piano to the next victim.
I, Thelma Fletcher, leave my "pep" to Alma Etter.
I, Maxwell Larsen, bequeath my 'f1ine" to Darrel Flowers.
I, Ira Hackett, leave my giant stature to Wesley Ambrosini.
I, Silva Moranda, leave my title "Red" to Amy Taubman.
I, Keith Cummings, will my skill in Auto Mechanics to Carl Thompson
I, Leli Zana, leave my brilliant blushes to Elsie Walker.
I, Anne Beck, leave my lady like manner to Marjorie Kausen.
I, Rose Mary Regli, leave my dramatic ability to my sister Ann.
CSignedJ THE TWENTYFIVERS.
' Y C7-7oeml
We, the Seniors are saying good-bye
To our dear Alma Mater, Ferndale Hi,
The place where we've played and learned and worked,
Where very few cares and troubles lurked.
, We leave the old school with a long, deep sigh, t
Because 'tis forever were saying good-bye
For out in the world to meet joy or strife
We 're launching our ships on the sea of life.
C. AUTEN '25.
MQSNQO goings! WNEU
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When ten long years have passed away
The magic man has told
If I should see my class mates then
Here's what I should behold.
Ronald Kausen, always talking
Is ever talking still,
He's busy selling Radios
And sending in the bill.
Then, there is Nora Canty,
She of money makes a pile,
For she has a beauty parlor,
Dresses hair in latest style. i
Aileen fashions dresses
To be worn by the elite,
When wealthy ladies look them o'er
They murmur, '4Oh, how sweet!"
Leli drives a taxi
In Chicago, Illinois,
Who says that women can't drive cars
As well as do the boys?
Leslie's a great musician,
We always knew hed be.
He makes the old piano talk-
A second Paderewski.
Clara has aecandy store,
And there we buy our sweets,
We know the things that Clara makes
Are very good to eat.
Keith Cummings is a congressman,
And he's a good one too,
He always votes for all the bills
That are good for me and you.
Ira is an acrobat,
He Walks on ropes stretched tight,
And when he does those daring feats
We hold our breaths with fright.
Carolyn Auten Cthat is mel
Has wisdom if you'll heed it,
I'm fool enough to write this stuff-
Youfre fool enough to read it.
Glenn Rusk is an author,
"Write good books," is his creed.
He writes no trashy novels
For the boys and girls to read.
Elsie is now a chorus girl,
So dainty and so gay,
When people see her dance and sing,
Their troubles flit away.
"Gene" is football coach at Harvard,
And his teams, they always win,
The way they pile the scores up,
It really is a sin.
Anne Beck is a jockey,
She rides in all the races,
When Anne is riding they all know
Who's going to set the paces.
"Red"' Moranda, you remember,
Is a speaker of renown,
He's running now for Mayor
Of Ferndale, Old Home Town.
"Tom" Fletcher is a rich old maid,
She's living single still,
" 'Cause if she marries she'l1 be poor,
'Tis stated in the will.
l Con tinuedl
Darrell is a sheriff,
We wears his badge with prideg
He fines the drivers of the ears
When too speedily they ride.
Delose is a leaderg
High he's ris'n in movie artg .
Plays in all the shieking pictures,
Where he breaks the ladies' hearts.
'Two of that old class of mine
Are now quite famous singers:
Viola Sanford and Perle Rusk
Are said to be hum dingers.
Peggy is a school marm,
In a school out in the wildsg
Her pupils think her motto,
"Spare the rod and spoil the child."
Christy's a stenographer,
Keeps books and types the lettersg
The Boss says that they get the cash
When she talks to the debtors.
Bertha is a patient nurse,
She cares for hurts and illsg
Her patients get Well right away
When Bertha feeds 'em pills.
"Pat" Larsen's a reformer,
He talks on prohibition 5
He tells us how it helps the poor
To better their condition.
Rosemary has settled down,
Her husband's mild and meekg
She hits him with a rolling-pin,
They say, most every Week.
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Again we, the class of twenty-five,
Entered the old school, Ferndale Hi,
Determined to study and learn our lessons
So that we could answer any questions.
First we chose officers for the elass,
President Bartlett, an able lass.
Helen at taking notes is handy,
As secretary she ts a dandy.
Our funds were almost without measure.
For Else was in charge of the Senior treasure,
And Miss Phillips gave us good advieeg
We love Miss Phillips 'eause sho's so nice.
Our deeds are also worthy ot note,
Upon our elass the faculty doteg
ln Study Hall they say mean things about usg
We know they ean't get along without us.
Ot star athletes we have our shareg
When it eomes to pep our elass is there.
They get right into most any old fight,
And battle away For the "red and white."
We 're in operettas, in games and plays
That folks remember the rest of their daysg
ln any activity that's worth while-
lt's partly due to the Senior style.
You'll hear of us hetore we,re throughg
Wc'll show you just what we can do.
That we are really worthy of noteg
Will never he forgotten, we hope.
L. CLAUSEN '25.
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The Junior class inet again
In the fall of 'twenty-four,
And elected ela
As they did in the years before.
John Sullivan ls
At our meetings he presidesg
Vice-president, Kate Tauhman
Helps him when ill hetides.
Anona Patrick was elected
Our secretary to he,
And Ruth Mc-Alister does her s
By eolleeting all our fees.
Miss Burton was ehosen
To advise our class this year,
And Frank for
Certainly is a seer.
ln athletics you
Many of the .Tl
They are doing
their very hest
To win for their elass more fame.
The plans for the Junior Ball
day hy day,
lt will he a great event
Whieh will take place in May.
ANNE RE GLI '26
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Listen, my friends, and you shall hear,
What the Sophomore Class has done this year.
When the Freshies came the very first day,
We nearly seared the poor dears away.
One day we ehose our officers fine
To pilot us through rain and shine.
Barney for President and Payton for Vice,
Katie for Secretary, to keep everything nice.
As Ex. Committee member Glenn is acting for us,
For Glenn ean bear up under any old fuss.
We hunted through our kin and our kith,
And for Advisor we ehose Mr. Budd Smith.
And because we do not like a coward,
For Sergeant of Arms we chose Charles Howard.
And who do you think is watching the eash?
Marie Cummings, who is never rash.
Oh, friend, you may hunt as a hunter may
From the silver moon to Penobscot Bay,
But never a class youill find, l swear,
. Phat to our famed crowd ean begin to compare.
in WM :film
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Freshmen were we when we entered High,
But now those days will soon pass by,
For we have now much wiser grown,
Some knowledge is planted within eaeh 'gdomef'
After several weeks of school,
Of never daring to break a rule,
A meeting' was ealled in order to tell
Whom we should ehoose to serve us well.
The Sophomores were a daring hunch,
But they were wise and had a hunch,
That the Freshmen were too much amiss.
And so resolved to remedy this.
Their remedy was as you may know,
To make us put on quite a Show.
We showed our skill in many ways,
That welll rc-memher for days and days.
As everything must happen in time,
The return dance came next in line.
That was the time when we all were gay.
The kindness of the Sophomores to repay,
And thus, as time goes on and on,
From the Freshmen class we'll soon be gone,
To someone else welll leave our plaee,
While? we go on to win the raee.
Presidmlz' ,,,,,,......,ii,,,..i...,i,i,,.,,,,,.. Amy Taubmane
View-Iwcsiflmzt ....t,, ,..V...,... L an Sullivan'
Secretary ..i,......... ..i,,, .i.....,,,,.. E Z sie Walker
Treasurer ..,,,Y.i.,et.....,Ye,,,,..t...., Verna Christensen
Menzbm' Er. flonznlifice .,,,i,.,,,,.., Edwin Clausen
Sergeant at Arms ........,, ,........ O H0 Hackett
Ulass Arlrisof' ,,,,,,,,,,. ,t,,..i... Fl Ir. Aafcn
Student Boclu Tlotes
There are four methods which man may use to secure his well-being.
These are called destructive, deceptive, persuasive, and productive. All
these methods may help the individual for a time, but the productive
method is the only one that will benefit the community.
The Student Body uses the productive method. Each year it tries to
do more for the school and the community than it did the preceding year.
We feel that we have succeeded in doing our share this year.
We have started a Lyceum course in Ferndale which We feel sure
Will be a credit to the community as well as to the school, and in doing
this we have fulfilled our desire to do our share toward bettering the
school. Nor is this all We have done, for when opportunity knocked at
the door We did not let him go by unheeded. Instead we rented the Hart
Theatre on Monday nights for a period of six years for only a fraction
of what it would ordinarily cost us to rent any other place for one year.
In the beginning of the school term we found the student body in a
good financial condition and that is the condition in which we leave it.
Our Student Bodyhas been faithfully served by the following officers:
President ............. ..... R onald Kansen
Vice-President ......v ...... T helma Fletcher
Secretary ......... ....,......,,,. A Tora Canty
Treasurer ............... ..... A rlene Christensen
Business Manager ....... ...... F rank Ferguson
Yell Leader ................... . .......... Merle Goff
Assistant Yell Leader ,...,... ....... G eralel Collins
Sergeant at Arms ........ ........ A lfreel Jensen
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'24 Summer Cfdiragedyj'
IT WAS an old book, worn and ragged by deeades of use. Perhaps it
was the memory of a previous happy perusal of those age browned
pages that arrested my attention upon the name 4'Treasure Island."
Whatever the incentive, I selected the book from the array of its more
elegantly bound brothers and settled myself in a comfortable chair to en-
joy the afternoon.
A warm summer Zephyr from the open window at my back played
lightly upon me l dreamily turned the pages of the introductory ehap-
ters. But as the plot developed the interest heightened apaee and from
an entertainment seeking reader I gradually became a vitally interested
observer of the adventures of one Jim Hawkins. cabin boy aboard the good
ship 4'Hispaniola." Tilting my chair back toward the window and ele-
vating my feet to the top of another convenient chair, I literally devoured
the lines in my eagerness to discover the fate of the young hero. At this
particular phase in the story his future well being appeared to depend
upon the actions of Israel Hands, a treacherous pirate and mutineer. To
"Perhaps I had heard a ereak, or seen his shadow moving with the
tail of my eye, perhaps it was instinct like a eat's but, sure enough, when
I looked around, there was Hands, already halfway towards me, with the
dirk in his-"
With tense eagerness to eontinue the narrative I shifted my eyes to
the next page. There I received a terrible blow. The page was missing:
and so were a dozen following. For a moment the whole truth did not
dawn upon me. Unable to grasp at once the monstrousness of the fact,
aghast at the bare truth that I was never to know the fate of poor Jim
Hawkins, I sat in a daze. The very uncertainty as to the position of the
dirk lent to the horror of the scene. The barbarous Hawkins might have
"ff Qsummer Cfdragedyv
carried it in either hand or, more likely, in his teeth. I shut my eyes to
concentrate upon a means of escape for the illstarred hero.
Now the weather was warm and drowsy and my position in my tilted
chair was one of great comfort so in spite of the condition of my mind
I must have gone to sleep. It seemed that I was on the deck of a ship
sitting against the cabin wall. I became suddenly aware that someone
was approaching. Upon glancing about I beheld a sight that froze me
with terror. A man was coming across the deck. He crawled toward me
with a rapidity that was marvelous yet it appeared hours before he got
to me. It was not his ugly scarred face nor' his bloodshot eyes that held me
transfixed and caused the cold perspiration to stand out upon my body.
It was the sight of a gleaming dagger held in a business-like manner in
his right hand. Needless to say I at once recognized in this apparition
Israel Hands. With a thought of no feasible method of escape so I shrank
back against the cabin wall. The wall moved! A sudden wild hope
flashed through by brain. Hopeless as was my condition, the plan form-
ulated in this extremity seemed plausible to my straw-clutching mind. I
would push the wall over!
Just as the buccaneer hurled himself upon me I pushed with my feet
with all my strength and the wall behind me gave way with astonishing
case. I fell over backwards and I seemed to fall for hours. Although I
lit with a terrific impact, I was on my feet in an instant, striking wildly
at the dim figure before me. A straight blow to his chin stretched him
upon the ground and I leaped upon him to finish the work. An un-
piratical cry from my victim awakened me to more rational reasoning.
Poor Fritz! I explained myself as best I could to a man so poorly
acquainted with the English language. He had been resting peacefully
beneath the window when my violent shove precipitated me out upon him.
Doubtless some day when he has mastered my language thoroughly he
will appreciate the reason for my unceremonious attack. At least I have
the satisfaction of actually having encountered Israel Hands, a real pirate,
and noting exactly where he carried his dagger.
G. O. R. '25.
'yfbraham fincoln, gentlemanv
fPRIZE WINNER or THE LINCOLN EssAY CONTEST,
Cgl' WAS on the eve of the greatest crisis in the history of our
country. For more than three quarters of a century the Union
had prevailed. Our Constitution had held the United States indissoluble
through the trials of a youthful nation. But now we were on the brink
of dissolution. A competent pilot was needed to guide the ship of state
through the threatening rocks of disintegration. And, as had often before
occurred in the history of man, when, on the eve of some grave crisis, the
future of a nation or of all mankind was at stake, a great figure appeared
to shape destiny at the critical moment.
From the wilds of the frontier wilderness he came: unschooled, but
Wise in the ways of men, rugged and unpretentious, yet beautiful in his
homeliness. His clothes were illfitting, his voice was high and shrill, and
his accents slow and burdened with deep thought. From a mean cabin
on Nolin Creek came he whom Lowell called the first American, Abra-
A satisfactory intimate description of Lincoln has never been written.
None of his friends really understood the sad, lonely man. Some com-
pared him to Socrates. But Leonard Swett gave a more vivid impres-
sion when he said, "No one who knew him ever knew another man like
The keynote to Lincoln's character was gentleness. His very being
radiated this quality and his every action verified and increased the con-
viction implied by his bearing. As President he felt keenly the responsi-
bility for every soldier slain on the battlefield and rarely was a pardon
from the death sentence petitioned but it was granted. Although sensi-
tive to the point of fault, neither prejudice nor taste for revenge partici-
pated in his character. Edwin Stanton never lost an opportunity to ridi-
cule the lanky "apparition from Illinois," yet he was made Secretary of
War by the subject of his scorn on the latter's ascension to the White
House. Lincoln loved all mankind and the more widely he became known
the more he was appreciated and loved by his fellow men. Even the stern
old Stanton was moved at Lincoln's deathbed to murmur with tear filled
eyes, "Now he belongs to the ages."
Such is the picture fof a great figure traced on a background of a
great hour in the history of the world: firm, yet gentle, rugged but capa-
ble of the finest of thought and expression, godlike, yet human in every
detail, sad, but prone to lighthearted moods, he lived to serve his purpose
at the critical moment in our history and died beloved by all the people,
his name the more consecrated for the manner of his passing.
A Qgenioris .Bament
Four years have We spent in this old Sehoolg
We have done our best to obey the rules,
But still they think us a bunch of fools.
Ah me, Luek's Hard!
We think we're clever so we pull some Wit.
Do the faculty see it? Not a bit!
We 've done our best, but we cau't make a hit.
Ah me, Luck's Hard!
In Study it's "Be quiet you noisy gang,"
Emphasized with a book on the desk with a bang.
All we did was Whisper when whang--
A Ah me, Luek's Hard!
Now what have we done to be treated thus?
Why are We always in for abuse?
Why are We always so frightfully used?
Ah me, Luek's Hard!
C. A. '25
'24 Second Qsouth Sea qduoolev
QNE mild evening in June, I was sitting by the Window idly flip-
ping the pages of a magazine. This magazine was, "The Amer-
ican Boy." If I had kept that fact in mind, I might have been spared a
great disappointment. Suddenly the pages of this celebrated monthly
slipped open, and I found myself staring at these words: PRIZE CON-
TEST. Immediately below these words were the following in smaller
type: TELL WHAT YOU LIKE TO DO BEST. DO NOT BE MOD-
Instantly my mind went sailing away on the wings of imagination.
Within two minutes I espied the letter before me containing the Prize
which I had won by not being unduly modest. How should I spend this
prize was the next question. I solved it in an instant. My mother, my
sister, and I, should go on a trip to Hawaii-Hawaii, the land of my
In my mind's eyeI saw the pearly beaches of Waikiki before me.
In the distance I discerned the brilliant foliage and blossoms of the Ale
garoba and Bougainvillea rioting in semitropical luxuriance. Still far-
ther in the distance I seemed to see the cratered summit of Mt. Kilauea
beckoning me on. Many colored fishes flashed through the warm sea,
making it bright with their brilliant lives. Myriads of surf-riders gal-
lantly topped the rolling waves. I seemed to see myself doing likewise.
KI am always a great athlete in my dreams.D
Suddenly I came down from these realms of fancy with a BANG.
As I had idly glanced at the page before me, my eyes were held by these
words: Cash prizes will be awarded as follows: First Prize 355.
I have a natural resiliency which appears to resist all attempts to
keep me gloomy. I soon reflected that five dollars will buy some things.
But a few minutes before I had cavorted with fish of the tropical seas,
now my mind revelled in thoughts of silks and laces.
About this time it occurred to me, that perhaps I had better write
that essay, which was to win the prize. I started to read the require'
ments of this contest. They seemed simple, until my eyes fell on the last
line in the page.
Just one short line dashed my hopes from the highest heights to the
lowest levels. Why didn't I remember that this magazine was the "Amer-
ican Boy?" Once more I read the sentence to make sure. Yes, it truly
said: This contest is open to BOYS ONLY.
I stand upon a stretch of yellow sand
And gaze afar, Where skyline meets the sea.
Their colors blend in one, no line or band
To made it seem less beautiful or free.
The breaking wavelets plash around my feet
And then recede-new friends again to make.
The air is filled with fresh 'ning tang so sweet
My heart thrills with a not unpleasant ache.
The sea enchants me so I cannot move,
But gaze in fascination at her charms.
When this life ends, I hope the sea I love
Will take me then and rest me in her arms.
C. A. '25
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CNote-The 1925 Staff has endeavored to make the Alumni section
of the f'Tomahawk'l greater than that of previous years. Therefore, we
are making a complete calendar of F. U. H. S. Alumni, as far as it was
available, since some addresses could not be obtained. As the present ad-
dresses of the Alumni are given we suggest that old correspondence be
renewed. The Student Body of the F. U. II. S. wishes to congratulate
the Alumni on the achievements in life they have attainedj.
I left my study early one spring morning to wander through the flow-
er garden which now revealed all the perfumes of the Orient. From a
bed of forget-me-nots I spied what appeared to be a well-worn book. I
picked it up and on the cover was the title 4'Alumni 1907-1924," edited
by "Father Time." What a find! Glancing over the book, I noticed there
were several people whose addresses and occupations Father Time had
been unable to obtain. tThe book was arranged in the following manner.
John Lund, of Ferndale is employed by Citizens Furniture Co. of that city.
Beatrice Faulkner, was the first of the F. U. H. S. Alumni to enter the
bonds of matrimony. She is now Mrs. Albee.
Theresa McDonough, was the next of the graduates to be married. She
is Mrs. M. Schmeder of 3116 D St., Eureka.
Florence Buttle, now Mrs. Chas. Sankcy, resides at Long Beach, Calif.
Eleanor Varley, now Mrs. B. Koehler. lives at Orland.
Gilda Belloni, is teaching at Colma High School in San Francisco. Her
address is 579-42nd Ave., S. F., California.
Kenneth Bugbee, resides at Grizzly Bluff, Californa.
Emily Keohan, lives at 12095-20th St., Sacramento.
Clark Varian, living at Ferndale, is employed at the Poole Box Factory
at Arlynda. y
Margaret Jensen, is teaching school at Logunita, Marin Co., California.
Edith Davidson, of 430 E. 52nd St., N. Portland, Ore., is a private secre-
Helen Hart, now Mrs. Arthur Eddy, resides in Woodland, Yolo Co., Calif.
Alma Persen, now Mrs. Chas. Thompson, is living at Ferndale Where she
is a teacher in the grammar school. ,
Constance Clemens is teaching school at Garberville.
Constance Keohan, of 2420 Webster St., San Francisco, is instructor of
music in one of the S. F. High schools.
Granville Delamere who was a student in the commercial department at
U. C. for several years, now resides in the east.
Sumner Damon is a prosperous dairyman of the Eel River Valley.
Elizabeth Boynton is now Mrs. M. Kidd of Walnut Creek, California.
Rose Scott, now Mrs. Petersen, has a millinery and fancy work store in
Otto Harbers is a prominent rancher in the Fortuna section.
Anna May Kelley, now Mrs. Harold Tosfred, resides in Santa Rosa, Calif.
Harold Kausen, resides at Scotia where he has a fine practice as a dentist.
Verna Kausen, is Mrs. H. A. Pressley of 407 Carrillo St., Santa Rosa,
California. She is engaged as a teacher in one of the grammar schools
of that city. E
Casper Casanova holds a responsible position at the Libby, McNeil, Lib-
by Co., at Loleta, California. "
Allie Hansen is engaged as a teacher in the Scotia schools.
Clara Ammer, now Mrs. Albert Johnson, resides at Scotia.
Blanche Monroe is the wife of Ches. Johnson. They are living at 1577 32nd
Avenue, San Francisco, California.
Mr. Ernest Newhaus, of 410 Walnut Ave., Ukiah, California, is the pro-
prietor of a garage in that city.
Christene Jespersen, now Mrs. Haskell, is living in St. Helena, Calif.
Miss Ivy Teal is the wife of Mr. Jos. Oeschger, '12, Mr. Oeschger spent
several years in the big league baseball teams, where he has made a
great name for himself as well as for his old home town. This sea-
son he is with the Brooklyn club of the National League.
Hermoine Newhausis now Mrs. Frank Green, of 1290 Linden Ave., Fresno,
Christine Christensen, now Mrs. Peter Petersen, lives at Ferndale.
Walter Bragdon, '12, resides at Ferndale.
Mecia Farme is Mrs. Otto Koethon of San Luis Obispo.
Lee Collins lives at 501 South 2nd St., San Jose.
George Hansen is employed at Brenner 's Garage, Ferndale.
Ray Goble is now one of the faculty of the Fortuna Union High School.
Leslie Codoni is one of the prominent dentists of his home town, Ferndale.
Rota Rusk, 1913, now Mrs. J. Vick Roy Earle, lives at 626 South 6th St.,
Rollin Boynton is one of the prominent dairymen of the Eel River Valley.
Hazel Hough is the wife of Leslie Trigg, '14. They are living at Norway,
Oregon, where Trigg is in the registered Jersey and dairy business.
Ross Ring is employed as clerk in the Ferndale bank. He is also organist
in the Scotia Union Church.
Mary Christen, now Mrs. Ed. Shurt, is living at 828 56th St., Oakland.
Bertrum Rusk is engaged in carpenter work at Ferndale.
Jos. Hindley, living at Ferndale, now has a fine practice as a dentist.
Ramona Canfield is instructor in one of the San Francisco Schools.
Alma Johanson is Mrs. Chester Carlson, Oakland.
Ida Noble now resides in the southern part of the state.
Constance Aggeler is now Mrs. Clemens Lautze, living at 557 Beliverde,
George Kelley is employed by the Ice Company at Eureka, California.
Cecelia Bonnickson is now Mrs. W. Tonini, of Ferndale.
Helen Faulkner is now the wife of Knowles Clark, 1914. They are living
at Petrolia where Clark is engaged in cattle raising.
Mary Casanova, now Mrs. R. White, resides at Bear River Ridge, Cali-
Robert Damon is instructor in the Fortuna High School.
Raymond Harbers of 1335 3rd St., Fresno, is manager of the Coca Cola
Bottling Co. in that city.
Cecil Haywood is now Mrs. Jos. Hindley of Ferndale.
Anne Hynding has taken as her life partner Frank Dooly. They are re-
siding at 1494 Underwood Ave., San Francisco, California.
Leland Nielson is a resident of Lenora, Calif., where he is employed at the
Golden State Products Co.
Matilda Jacobsen, now Mrs. M. Nicholsen, resides at Loleta.
Deda Morrison, now Mrs. Edgerly, is residing at Napa.
Leonard Nissen, living at Hanford, California, is dairy inspector in that
Elmo Reidy resides at Weymouth Inn, one of the most popular resorts of
Irma Newhaus is now Mrs. George Lane, residing at Cummings, California.
Veronica Scott is teaching in the Mill Valley grammar schools.
Edith Smith, now Mrs. Andrew Nielson, lives at Hedalgo Terrace.
Donald Dowd has a fine practice as an oculist in San Francisco.
Kennison Boynton now resides at 5200 Lawton Ave., Oakland, Cal.
Anne Canty is teaching in the Loleta grammar schools.
Reece Cruickshanks is proprietor of the Men's Furnishing Store of Fern-
Florence Crosby has taken as her life partner Emil Winkler. They are
living at Grizzly Bluff, Calif.
Esther Hough, now Mrs. Hartsell Grey, lives at Grizzly Bluff, Where Grey
is principal of the school.
May Johnson, now Mrs. Childs, is living at 863 Meade Avenue, Oakland,
May King is Mrs. Keith Murray, of San Francisco.
Thyra. Peterson is now Mrs. H. Nielsen of Turlock. She was a member of
the F. U. H. S. faculty for several years, teaching domestic arts.
Sydney Nielsen is employed by the Golden State Products Co., at Arcata,
Mary Lanini is now Mrs. Chas. Weimer of Eureka, and Mabel Lanini is
Mrs. Rollin Boynton of Ferndale.
Clyde Morrison, 2223 Chapel St., Berkeley, is a student at the University
Meredith Ring is engaged as pharmacist in Rings Drug Store, Ferndale.
Ed McDonough is traveling salesman for M. Schmeder of Eureka.
Enos Sweasy is now living at Petaluma, California.
Jennie Trigg is one of the teachers of the Rohnerville grammar school.
Leonard Williams is now a resident of Arcata, California, where he is
owner of the candy store.
John Trigg is a prominent dairyman of Eel River Valley.
Leonard Terkelson is living at 1544 Van Ness Avenue, Fresno.
Mary Canty, now Mrs. Shirley Cloney, resides at Scotia.
Christine Ericksen is at home in Ferndale.
Irma Goble, now Mrs. Clarence Oleson, lives at Ferndale.
Anna Clausen is now Mrs. Donald Duncan, of 1149 Balboa St., San Fran-
Mabel Clark resides at Petrolia.
Dora Casanova is the wife of Vernon Oeschger. They are living at Bun-
galow Park, Stockton, California.
Christian Rasmussen is a progressive dairyman of Eel River Valley. ,
Sydney Morrison is employed as clerk in Ferguson 's Dry Goods Store.
Lily Peterson is at home in Ferndale.
Edna Lund is employed as bookkeeper in the Citizen's Furniture Co.,
Albert Martin lives at Grizzly Bluff. .
Gertrude Miller, now Mrs. W. W. Davenport, resides at 16 Santa Clara
Avenue, Ambassador Apts., San Jose, California. -
Mary Montgomery, now Sister Felix, is in Washington, D. C.
Regina Nye is at her home in Waddington.
Henry Hindley of Ferndale is Working at Poole 's Box Factory.
Harold Aggeler, under the employment of the Sherman Clay Co., of San
Francisco, is a piano salesman. He resides at 1233 Arguello Build-
ing, San Francisco, California.
Sadie Ambrosini, now Mrs. Gus Peterson, resides at Arcata.
Gladys Bugbee, of Eureka, is the stenographer for the county superintend-
ent of schools.
Cyril Collins of Eureka is salesman for the Shell Oil Co., of Calif.
Frank Francis resides at Catalina Terminal Hotel, Wilmington, Calif.
Linus Hicks is a prominent dairyman of the Eel River Valley.
Zoe Kelsey, now Mrs. H. B. Hickly, Jr., of 234 Armsby Square, Ontario,
Otto Reiben is engagedin the dairying business at Banks, Oregon.
Marian Reynolds is a telephone operator at Ferndale.
Mary Renner, now Mrs. George Christene, resides at Alton, Calif.
Ida Oeschger is following her profession as a nurse in Livermore, Cal.
Clinton Morrison of Ferndale is engaged in the carpenter business.
Gertrude Smith, now Mrs. Boots, lives at Miranda.
Francis Neibur is employed by the Pacific Gas and Electric Co., of San
Francisco. His address is 930 Hayes St., Apt. 6, San Francisco,
Raymond Macken of Napa is working for the Shell Oil Co. there.
Louis Lanini of Ferndale is one of the clerks at the Miarcussen Grocery
Levia Lanini is now Mrs. Ralph Downing of Martinez, California
Elbert Kelsey resides at 424 California St., San Francisco, Calif.
Eva Jennings, now Mrs. Hansen, resides at Ferndale.
Julia Hansen is Mrs. Belford Williams, of 950 B St., Haywards. Cal.
Luther Hansen resides at Kennes, California.
Leland Harbers of 2535 A Hilegrass Ave., is a public accountant, connect-
ed with the firm of Lester, Herick and Herick of San Francisco. He
graduated from the College of Commerce, U. C., with the class of
Ross Goble is employed at Hartley's Grocery Store in Ferndale.
Timothy Canty of 528 Kearny St., San Francisco, is following his profes-
sion as civil engineer. He was a graduate from St. Mary 's College
with the class of 1923.
Dulce Chapin, now Mrs. Fowler, lives in Oakland.
Loie Francis of Ferndale is teaching school at Centerville.
Barrett Cook has a fine position as a mechanic in Brenner's Garage in
Mabel Christensen is the wife of Linus Hicks of Ferndale.
Doris Clausen is now Mrs. G. Nielsen of 620 Williams St., Eureka, Calif.
George Becker is owner of a billiard parlor in Ferndale.
Margaret Montgomery is instructor of physical training in a school in
Lawrence Ericksen of Ferndale is employed at Poole's Box Factory at
Mary Pedrotti of Ferndale is following her profession as a nurse.
Ella Clausen is instructor in the Eureka Business College, Eureka.
Harold Larsen is employed at the Iron Works Garage in Ferndale.
Alma Martensen is now Mrs. C. Jensen of El Seguna, Calif.
Mark Morrison resides at 426 Waverly St., Palo Alto, Calif.
Glenn Haas is instructor of physical education in Mission High School,
San Francisco, Calif.
Katherine Casanova is a teacher in the Stockton schools.
Minnie Teichgraber is a bookkeeper in the Russ Williams Bank of Fern-
Marie Sullivan, now Mrs. O. Gustafson, resides at 1125 Pine Street, F11-
Earl Schorgen is employed in the Arcata bank at Arcata, California.
Daniel Rusk, an electrical engineer, has a fine position in Chicago. His
address is 1817 Greenleaf Avenue, Chicago, Illinois.
Lucille Robarts is now Mrs. Louis Lanini of Ferndale.
Eugene Palmer is employed at the Golden State Products Co., of Ferndale.
California. . .
Mary Regli, now the wife of Leo Coppini, resides at Ferndal
Darrell Nielsen is bookkeeper at the Golden State Products Co., of Fern-
George Oeschger is playing baseball for the Brooklyn team.
Victoria Morrison is Mrs. Harry Cave. 1506 5th Street, Eureka. Cal.
Mary Ambrosini, bookkeeper at the Russ Meat Co., of Eureka, lives at
8340 H Street, Eureka, California.
Alma Beck is now Mrs. J. Leamey, of Eureka.
Gladys Boots, now Mrs. S. Laloli, is living at Ferndale.
John Brazil is employed at the Marcussen Grocerv Store in Ferndale.
Ernest Lanini is a prominent rancher of the Eel River section.
Harriet Ferguson is a clerk in Ferguson 's Dry Goods Store.
Theresa Christensen is teacher of the primary grades at the Port Kenyon
grammar school. ,
Mabel Coppini resides at 152 8th street, Oakland. California.
Celestine Giacomini is Mrs. Nixon. of Atlanta, Florida.
Gladvs Kauffman, now Mrs. Carl Lalmough, resides at Fortuna.
Bernice Sweet is attending college in Berkeley.
Floyd Worthington is a student in the Affiliated Colleges in San Fran-
Harold Williams, who is a student at Oregon Agriculture College, resides
at 724 East 12th St., Eugene, Oregon.
Gertrude Trigg teaches at the Island school and lives in Ferndale.
Aleita Schortgen of 726 Filmore St., is a teacher in the San Francisco
Flint McGlaughin, of 720 Nevin St., Richmond, Cal., is employed by the
Standard Oil Refinery of that city.
Annie Moranda, a graduate nurse, resides at 310 Parnasus Ave., San
May Lytel is a teacher at Honey Dew, California.
Reginald Kauffman is working in Ferndale.
Arthur Johnson resides at 1411 J St., Sacramento, and is employed by the
Western Electric Co.
Else Rasmussen is teaching at Pepperwood, California.
Arlene Hergestad, a pharmacist, is employed at the Loleta Drug Store.
Eunice Frame is teaching school at Mattole, Calif.
Lloyd Cummings is at home, Ferndale.
Bertha Christen resides at 828 56th St., Oakland, Calif.
Severine Ambrosini is teaching the Pleasant Point school and lives at
Ella Ambrosini, of 834 H St., Eureka, is a stenographer for the Ham-
mond Lumber Co., at Samoa.
Maloa Taubman, a graduate nurse, is living in Ferndale.
Evelyn Slingsby is a student of English and music in the College of Pa-
cific, Stockton, Calif.
Lois Morrison is Mrs. Leslie Wilber of Scotia, Calif.
Beatrice Leighton, now Mrs. Curtis Meng, resides in Rio Dell.
Lucile Kelley is a clerk in the Russ Williams store at Ferndale.
Delphine M'oranda is at home in Ferndale.
Margaret Smith teaches school at Bunker Hill, Calif.
Louise Goff is employed as bookkeeper in the Waddington Store at Wad-
Marie Gamboni, a student nurse, resides at 1315 Polk St., Lucie Apts.. San
Lawrence Cummings resides in Eureka.
Elmer Christensen, a student at U. C., lives at 2328 Dwight Way, Ber-
Madeline Calanchini, is a student nurse in a San Francisco hospital.
Rena Ambrosini of 2700 California St., is a student nurse at the Child-
ren's Hospital in San Francisco.
Florinda Ambrosini, a stenographer, resides at 834 H St., Eureka, Calif.
Esther Wolfe of 2610 F St., Eureka, is a stenographer for Vonsen Feed
Co., of that city. '
Warren Ott is a student at Pomona College, Claremont, Calif.
Lucile Moore is attending San Jose Normal and lives at 80 South 6th St.,
San Jose, Calif.
Chas. Kanen is attending the Humboldt State Teachers Colege at Arcata,
Nellie Hartley, a student nurse, resides at 610 Parnassus Ave., San Fran-
Grace Getty is principal of the grammar school at Alton, Calif.
Irving Kausen is at home in Ferndale.
Harlan Morrison is attending the Eureka Business College
Johanna Ericksen of 2428 9th Ave., Oakland, is a stenographer for the
Sherman Clay Co.
Anna Clausen is Mrs. Leonard Nissen of Hanford, Calif.
Adrian Chapin is employed in the Chapin and Rhinehart Electric Shop
of Ferndale, Calif. '
Leonard Casanova is a student at Santa Clara University, Santa Clara,
Ellen Canty is a bookkeeper in Bertain's Laundry, at Scotia, Calif.
Leonard Broderson, a student at U. C., lives at 2328 Dwight Way, Ber-
Ellis Cummings and Ronald Guileri, students at U. C., reside at 2533
Durant Ave., Berkeley, Calif.
Florence Morrison is at home in Ferndale.
Walford Christensen, a student at U. C., lives at 2203 Piedmont Ave..
Anna Withrow is a student at the Humboldt State Teachers College at
Isabel Mloseley and Austin Frame are taking post-graduate courses at
F. U. H. S.
Thomas Prust is employed at Newburg, Cal.
George Holbrook is employed by the Golden State Products Co., of Fern-
Margaret Lindrum, a bookkeeper, resides at 834 H St., Eureka, Cal
Cecelia Nissen is ai clerk at the Russ Willaims Store at Ferndale.
Clark Bugbee is a rancher at Grizzly Bluff, Cal.
Gertrude Fletcher is attending school in San Francisco.
Eugene Branstetter is Working in Ferndale. .
Margaret Reidy, a student at College of Holy Names, lives at 1955 Harri-
son St., Oakland, Calif.
Mary O'Leary is employed at the Golden State Products Co., of Ferndale.
Curtis Payton of 134 Byron St., Pato Alto, is a student of Stanford Uni-
Harriet Diedricksen is at home in Ferndale.
Marion Rusk, a student at U. C.. lives at 2577 Ridge Road, Berkeley, Cal.
Lucille Dalquist is bookkeeper in the Dodge Garage at Eureka.
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School opens with Freshies on the track of the Seniors.
First Student Body Meeting. Ronald makes a good
Freshmen learn that their day of fate has arrived-
Sparky comes to school with a new blanket.
Circus Day--Pat Larsen docs his 'tstuffn as a comic
i lady. Glenn Rusk advertising men's wearing
apparel. Oh! Glenn how could you????
Fair Week-Institute follows-Oh! teachers we see your
We spoil Arcata's chance for a victory in football.
Girls Basketball with Humboldt State Teacher's Col-
lege. Chalk up another victory for Ferndale.
Air in shop department blue. Slim has his day.
Air again is clear. Slim is not to be seen around the
"Seven Keys to Balpaten with Izzy the vampire.
Vacation and all is Well.
Xmas vacation and the stockings seem to be plentiful.
Merle has had an extension put on his foot by the
looks of the stockings in front of the fireplace.
School again with same teachers and students.
Delinquent classes begin with Johnny heading the list.
Mr. Auten stages the "Minstrel Show." Lindwood as
"Sufficiency" says that sufficiency has suffi-
Lost both basketball games to Fortuna. Don't give up
the ship, boys, we're bound to win the next
Miss Burton in history-"We can remember the same
incident sixty years ago." Miss Burton must
know something about rejuvenation.
Mr. Auten informs us that Godfrey is on time for the
second time this year. "What seems to be the
main difficulty, Darrell?"
Glenn Rusk "steps out" and wins the Lincoln Essay
Examinations are beginning to "loom" up.
We celebrate the day with a track meet in the gym.
Dancing and races were enjoyed by both the fac-
ulty and students.
Basketball with Fortuna. Lightweights tie with For-
tuna and Eureka for the championship.
Baseball starts. "Christie" is back on the mound again.
Our doom is announced. The dentist arrives.
Ferndale furnished the musical part of the program
with Fortuna, for the one-act plays given in
Inter-class baseball starts. The Juniors and Seniors
seem to be about equally matched.
Advance sale of "Tomahawk" begins. Watch out-the
Seniors are out for "Dirt,"
"The Prompter", which was written by Mr. Allison, is
presented at Eureka.
We assemble in the gym to celebrate St. Patrick's Day.
We lose first two games with Fortuna. Girls' game is
a very exciting one.
"H, M. S. Pinafore" is presented by the two Glee Clubs.
April Fool's Day. We wonder who is the biggest.
Seniors take their holiday for winning in the sale of
' ' Tomahawks. ' '
"A Bachelor's Romance." A four-act play given at the
Typing contest here. Arlene won the accuracy pennant
in the free for all.
"The Promptern is re-presented by Dramtics Class.
Second performance of "A Bachelor's Romance."
May Day and a holiday.
Grammar school day and dual meet with Fortuna.
Our book goes to press but here is what is left.
Track meet at Eureka.
Senior Examination Week.
"Thirteenth Chair" presented by Dramatics Class.
School closes. Commencement and Junior Prom.
The first public performance of the school year given by the Glee
Clubs was a Minstrel Show, and their next and greatest was the presenta-
tion of UH. M. S. l'inafore," Gilbert Sc Sullivan 's light opera. This was
undoubtedly the best work ever done by the Glee Clubs, and from com-
ments of visitors we feel that it is ranked among the best musical pro-
ductions of the county. Hats off to Mr. Auten, for Without his untiring
interest in this department, where would it be?
Our orchestra! At the beginning of the year an organization made up
of a few advanced students and many Hgreenu ones were taken in hand
by Mr. Rosenkranz. Under this gentlemans able direction the orchestra
has grown and improved to such an extent that larger quarters will be
necessary for its accommodation. The organization has played at school
plays and has won much praise from the community and even those out-
side of the community.
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Dramaties this year was accompanied by an enthusiastically interested
group of students. llnder the guidance of Mr. Allison their enthusiasm
was directed into the presentation of the following plays:
The first three-aet play of the year. "Seven Keys to lialdpatefl a melo-
dramatic faree. was presented on November 2lst and November 28th in
Robert is Hall. It was the last play to be held in the old hall. We have
sinee acquired a more suitable stage in the Hart Theatre where the rest of
the plays were given.
The east of '4Seven Keys to lialdpate
Mr. Quimby, Caretaker of Baldzlte Inn
Mrs. Quimby, his wife ...............
XVilliam Magee, novelist ..
Kate Bland, ai ellver crook ...,.. .
Mary Norton, a newspaper reporter ..
Mrs. Rhodes, a charming widow ....
Peters, the hermit ...........
Myra Thornhill, the blaekmailer .
Cargan, mayor of Asquean ........ .
. . . . . . .Max Larsen
Rose Mary Regli
. . . . Nora Canty
. Aileen Bartlett
. Isabel Moseley
,. Gene Sullivan
Lou Max, mayor's right hand man .............,........ Glenn Rusk
Thomas Hayden, president of Asquean Railroad Company. .William Ott
Jiggs Kenedy, police chief ............................. Perle Rusk
The Owner of Baldpzite Inn . . . .. Delose Kemp
Two one-aet ilavs, direeted bv members of the dramaties elass and an
. . 7
alegory written by Mr. Allison, t'Onward Ferndale," were given at the
afternoon programs in the sehool assembly.
"The Silver Lining" was direeted by Nora Canty, who selected Carolyn
Auten and Frank Ferguson to portray the eharaeters of a stern conserva-
tive grandfather and an independent devotee of "Wornan's Rightsi' in the
' "What's in a Look?" was a, more modern representation of independ-
ence of woman. Nora Canty demonstrated the capability of the modern
working girl as compared to a lady of leisure, Katherine Taubman, wife of
a British lord, Frank Ferguson. The play was directed by Isabel Moseley.
"Onward Ferndale" was presented at a football rally with the follow-
ing cast: Else Ambrosini, Frank Ferguson, Delose Kemp, Bill Ott, Don-
ald Etter, Nora Canty, Gene Sullivan.
Modern one-act plays were substituted for Shakespearean presentations
Ferndale was represented by "The Prompter," a modern morality
play in the annual dramatic and musical festival in Fureka.
play written and directed by Mr. Allison who cast the following charac-
ters: ' A
James Gilbert . . . . . . Frank Ferguson
Williams ..... .... G lenn Rusk
The Prompter . ,. . Isabel Moseley
Fred Andrews .. Gene Sullivan
Billy Gilbert ..........,..................... Otto Hackett
"The Promptern was given in Ferndale with a single change in the
east-Wayne Early took the part of Williams. The play was again given
On April 21st and April 27th "A Bachelor ls Romance," a drama in
four acts, was presented at the Hart Theatre.
David Holmes, literary critic of "The Review" ...... Frank Ferguson
Gerald Holmes, his brother-peasure loving ...... Bernard Christensen
Martin Beggs, David's secretary ............ ........ M ax Larsen
Harold Reynolds, on "The Review" staff .. . John Casanova
Mr. Mulberry, antique literary man ..... . Delose Kemp
Mr. Savage, modern literary man .................... Gerald Collins
Miss Clementina, a. maiden lady with a sharp tongue . . Rose Mary Regli
Helen Le Grand, David's sister, a widow of the world .... Isabe1Moseley
Harriet Leicester, a society girl ...................... Carolyn Auten
Sylvia Somers, David's ward . . . . .. Nora Canty
James .......................................... . . . Wayne Early
A great deal of potential dramatic art is felt in the preparation of
"The Thirteenth Chair" which will be given June lst.
All in all, dramatics is a. success in Ferndale, and next year should see
great things coming from this department.
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Sequoiaf Eureka High Sehoolj-Not enough snaps. Why not number
D21 021 M
Ukiah Hi CUkiah High Sehoolj-Your book is one of our best. A literary
department, however, would improve it.
50 5241 o?o
The Tokay CLodi High Sehoolj-An excellent annual.
So LQ: EQ:
El Esc-alon CEscalon High SehooljANot enough snaps. Wliy no Table
o?o in Q1
Dietuin Est CRed Bluff High Srflioolj-We would suggest more jokes.
D?o D21 121
The Poppy CWinters Joint High Sehoolj-You have excellent literary and
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Page Forty-se e
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K'IIello, Dot, busy?"
out of my writing desk. lsn't it queer how a person
Here's a clipping from the Ferndale Enterprise dated
School Notes, l presume. l'll read it to you.
On October Eve, the Freshies Green,
Were put through stunts-l know it's mean
For the Juniors, Seniors and Sophs to tell,
But they've had their turn, and it's just as well.
The Gymnasium Hall was staged for the fun,
The Freshies were frightened-most every one,
Their hearts were thumping, but no one knew,
They marched thru' the door-what else could
Pray don't interrupt me while 1 relate,
How each blushing Freshie met his fate.
Each lad and lass had a stunt to perform,
And when he was thru, was tired and worn.
Buck Early, a dashing young Freshman Sheik,
Proposed, before all, to a girl very meek,
And Magda Rossen, a lass tall and thin,
Imprinted a kiss on Johnny Bach's chin.
Then a five-piece band from Eureka came,
To make everyone happy was their aim,
The orchestra filled everyone with glee,
That they had a good time was plain to see.
'Not at all, Barbarafllo come in while I elean some of these notes
will keep them?
Oct. 20th Higl
We hope invitations sent out ,next year,
Will bring forth more merriment, joy and cheer,
To give all a good time we 'll do our best,
Believe me, we'll win when put to a test.
Those poor Freshies! How seared they looked."
"Yes, but no worse than we did when-"
"Oh, here's one dated Friday, Sept. 12th, 1924."
"That was the night of the circus, wasn't it? Honestly, Dot, I believe
that was the best circus the High School has ever put on. Those Hula
Dancers! Words can't express my opinion of them. And certainly no
one could have been disappointed in the gymnastic features, toe dancers,
fortune tellers, and the fat man. And remember the Minstrel Show!
Everyone seemed to enjoy that immensely. Say, what's the note on the
floor beneath the desk?"
"That'! Oh, it's about the Freshman return dance Saturday, October
11th. That was the night they had the gym so prettily decorated in black
and orange streamers to carry out the Halowe'en scheme, and the "Hum-
ming Birds" furnished such excellent music. We'll have to admit the
Freshies aren't so slow! Is that all the notes there are?"
"No, here is another-the Senior party, October 21, 1924. I d0n't be-
lieve I shall ever forget that night. It seems just a week ago that we
bought all those jazz horns and caps. Everyone seemed to have so much
"Well at last there 's only one little scrap of paper left and then I am
through. Why, there is just the date Dec. 5, 1924, on this paper! What
could have happened then?"
"Why, that was the night of the Girls' Jinx, wasn't it? What a fuss
the boys made because they were excluded! I remember how inquisitive
they were to find out what we did that night. However, We succeeded in
keeping it a secret."
"There! That's all the notes I have, but I guess that includes about
everything. Oh! Don't go so soon, Babs!"
"Soon? Why it's nearly five. I've stayed much longer than I in-
tended but I certainly enjoyed talking about your notes."
"Yes, it was fun to go back that way over the whole schooliyear. Good-
Tg'? --1 - -n at A
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The 1924 Track Meet was staged on our new athletic field which is the
most up-to-date field in the county. The day was a real 'ftrack day" and
a large crowd was present at both meets.
The lightweights showed off in the morning session. The athletes were
in the prime of condition and the meet started with Fortuna, Eureka and
Ferndale all fighting for first place. But Ferndalc's score gradually
mounted and before the relay we had won the meet. Hurrah! Charles
0'Leary, one of our Frosh and high point man of the meet, furnished the
big thrill of the day by adding 18 inches to the county record in the broad
In the heavyweight encounter in the afternoon, Eureka literally walked
away with the scoring. Our efforts were then concentrated on placing
second, which we finally did, although far behind Eureka. Our main am-
bition of the meet was to win the relay, and after a race which kept the
crowd on its toes, Bugbee, our racehorse, broke the tape two feet ahead of
his nearest competitor. All Ferndalers left the track with beaming sun-
burnt faces, well satisfied with the showing of their teams.
Ferndale Fortuna Eureka Arcata
29 23 21 8 ,
Eureka Ferndale Arcata Fortuna
60 28 15 14
Liqht llieiqht Basketball
Our lightweights came to the fore this year by tying with Eureka
and Fortuna for championship. Goff, our gallant captain for four years,
has often said, "Try, try again,"' and at last he is flushed with success.
Coach Smith, by demanding regular practice and pounding in funda-
mentals, developed a spiffy little team of which any school might be proud.
"Asst Coach" Larsen should also be given credit for leading the team on
to victory during Coach Smith 's absence. '
The most interesting game of the season Was the last game with For-
tuna Which decided the championship. Seven quarters were played before
we finally emerged victorious. Thrills! oh boy!
Center ...... ............................................. C asanova
Forwards ........ ..... H olbrook and Hartley p
Guards ..... ...... C Captj Goff and Early
Coach Auten and Captain Heath were overwhelmed at the beginning
of the season by a great deal of "green" material, but eventually four
members of last year's team were selected. The team played well, but
evidently the competition was too keen. The scores were for the most part
very close and the games very exciting to the spectators, but the boys suf-
fered defeat in all of them. However, the spirit of sportsmanship, even
in defeat, was maintained throughout all of the games. So the season's
playing was not in vain.
Center ..... ....................................... l L. Sullivan
Forwards ........ ,..... C Capt.D Heath and Buttle
Guards ..... A ........ Kemp and J. Sullivan
Subs. ..... ...... L auridsen and G. Sullivan
We had tied for and then won the championship in two successive
years, and this year, intent on keeping the cup, we were out to win again.
All of our prize backfield of the wonder team of '23, except Guileri, had
graduated and this, with the loss of some line men, severely weakened our
team. Coach Smith had his hands full knocking football into the green
material but by the first game a neat squad was tearing up the turf. Our
line was lighter than before but Kemp and Larsen, two bouncing 200 lb.
men, were still in evidence. Goff, midget of the school, was helmsman and
a pluckier one has yet to be seen. I
From the first the rivalry centered between Eureka and Ferndale,
and up to the last game, which was a walk-away for Eureka, the outcome
was uncertain. All the same, during the season we scored 204 points to
our opponents 95.
Arcata Eureka Fortuna
Ferndale-Here ...... ....... 2 7-10 13-17 34 7
There ......................... ...... 6 4-7 12-42 54-12
THE TEAM SUBS.
E. Sullivan--R. E. C. R. Buttle-L. E. G. Hartley
D. Kemp-R. T. M. Goff-Q. G. Perry
M. Larsen-R. G. J. Casanova-R. H. P. Rusk
W. Early-C. W. Guileri-L. H. L. Sullivan
G. Rusk-L. G. C. Reas-F. B. L. Barden
J. Sullivan-L. T. E. Holbrook
This year's baseball team was composed largely of novices-only two
of last year s regulars being with them. Consequently the boys had only
a good fighting spirit with which to combat the skill of the other teams.
The defeats were rather severe, but the freshmen showed signs of future
greatness and there is every prospect for a winning team next year.
THE TEAM :
G. Hartley, Casanova, Holbrook, Heath, Larsen fCapt.j, Wallace
Early, Ferguson, Buttle, Ott, L. Sullivan, G. Sullivan and Jes-
persen. L '
A great deal of enthusiasm was shown over Girl's Basketball this
year, and practice began immediately after school opened. Many candi-
dates reported whom hard practice placed in excellent shape for the first
Our first game placed against Arcata on our home court-a posi-
tion greatly to our advantage, so from the start we held ours and the
game consequently closed after a hard fought battle with a 43 to 13 score
in our favor.
The following game against Fortuna resulted in a victory for our
opponents. The score at the end of the second half stood 12 to 11.
When We journeyed to Eureka the following week we met with one
of the hardest games of the season. Although we lost by a score of 23 to
21 we felt proud of this score against the strongest team in the county and
left the field more determined than ever to win next time.
The next game was played on the Arcata court. Here we fared worse,
for our rivals beat us 23 to 15.
Fortuna called us to their city, being determined to win. The For-
tuna "Gym" handicapped our girls for all high thrown balls hit the raf-
ters.. Therefore, Fortuna after a strenuous battle appeared as victors
with a score of 17 to 15 to their credit.
Our last and most glorious game was staged on our home court against
Eureka. We were doubtful of winning, while Eureka appeared confident
they could not lose. After a hot and fast game however, our doubt was
dispelled, leaving us the victors of a 20 to 19 score.
Two practice games were also played with Arcata Teacher's College.
The first resulted in a victory for Ferndale, the score standing 20 to 16.
The second game, played at Arcata, found us cold and numb from our
long ride, but we finally succeeded in tying the score 20 to 20.
The team takes this opportunity to express its sincere appreciation to
Miss Phillips, our coach, for her interest in us and to thank her for labor-
ing so faithfully in our behalf.
I, also as Captainfwish to thank all the girls for their splendid coop-
HCAPT. CHRISTY" '25,
Ferndale Union High School, forever stalwart and true, is proud ot'
her girls, and though the "h0odoo man" seemed at work she cheered them
Our girls first clashed with the Fortuna squadron on the home
grounds. It proved to be an exciting game, but alas! Ferndale came out
on the far end of an 8 to 7 score. Such a close game, however, sent re-
newed vigor into the following game.
Consequently, the next game played on the Eureka diamond was a
hotly contested game. Eureka, however, by hunting up the Hhoodoo man"
for our benefit, nosed us out of a victory by a score of 5 to 4.
The following Saturday, our girls were off to Fortuna to bring home
the laurels. The pitchers vied for honors hit for hit. A ray of sunshine
struck our team and a score of 3 to 2 in favor of Ferndale was the imme-
Our gloom dispelled by,a victory, we journeyed to Areata the next
sunny week end. The game was exciting and hotly contested from the
moment the umpire called "Play ball" until the final inning was finished.
Another "streak of black" seemed our doom, for again a one point game
lost for us and gave Arcata the honors of a 4 to 3 victory
We wish to extend our sincerest thanks to our coach and instructor.
Miss Phillips, who trained with us faithfully that we might bring home
THE TEAM OF 1925
Twigi Zana ........................ Catcher Rosamond Klinger ...,.. Right S. S.
Arlene Christensen .......... Pitcher Marie Haywood ............ Left S. S.
Elsie Ambrosini CCapt.D lst Base Elizabeth McKenzie ...... R. Fielder
Leli Zana .......................... 2nd Base Annie Beck ........ Center Fielder
Nora Canty .................... 3rd Base Thyra Anderson ........ Left Fielder
Subs: Margaret Lindley, Katherine Taubman, Ruth McAlister.
t L A A A
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9 gif 'Q 1-sn ei, o
Q Ferndale High School is mistaken for a gymnasium.
2 So many dumb-bells, Ignatz, so many dumh-bells. ,
4 --,-, L
Q The orchestra ought to he ehloroformed.
2 So we could study 4th period.
2 nam, 3
Q The tardy bell ought to ring half an hour later.
Q So Godfrey would be on time once in a. while.
s --+- 2
2 Walter Gruileri ought to get a haircut.
' So that "Spider" wouldn't mistake him for a girl the next time Z
E the lights go out.
Q -,HM 5
Q Katrinka Wintliers ought to stay home.
E To keep the remaining 3 per eent of the boys from being smitten. 5
2 -e+q- 2
Q "How did you get that wonderful hair, Perle?'l 5
3 "Sleeping in a waffle iron when I was a kid."
the gvews Telephone 8-C107
, the czsime 5
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2 . Og 1 5
3 em ea e 4 2
2 . 2
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5 Gommercial and Society Qrinting
E Qsubscription .Bet us ,Assist you with your
E 51,75 per year Qrihting Qroblems a
:Divan nic..-guyQQ.:-Q-Q.Q..u3n..3nQ-in..Qa.nQ:.Qn3n.13 D 3QoQo3QnQ43fgqtngnt...S-gnQninj.tsQu3uQ.iQ-1
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i If IS jusi as easy-- 5
g for you to place a share of your eanings in the bank and allow them to
2 accumulate as it is to spend them. Common sense tells you that you
Q ought to save apart of your incomeg the experience of man farther along
l the road shows you that some day you will have a place for every dollar
. you can accumulate NOW if you are to have the comforts you will need 9
2 and enjoy when old age checks your capacity to earn.
E It is a well known economic fact that lack of plenty is usually the 9
2 natural sequence of our own management-'for rather misfmanagement,
5 YOU can make yourself a prosperous man or a poor man. lt def 4
Z pends upon whether you save or spend.
- Ferndale Ban 5
2 COMMERCIAL and SAVINGS
E Capital 535,000.00 Surplus and Profits Sl90,000.00
0944 t'.'34flC'.'t'0"Ot'Ov'C 3 1 9-O-t'O'3O-'i'3'O't'l'9'l'0'O-64O'O-000'9190-O'9'O'0'0'0-O
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2 W hen you come to Ferndale g
Q GO TO THE 5
0 l 5
5 J '
5 Amerzcan Hoie
3 HEADQUARTERS FOR COMMERCIAL MEN Q
Q CGURTESY AND SERVICE AT ALL HOURS Q
l""'mM - f
9 ' .
- C. ESKESEN, Proprietor 9
Ferndale Phone 28 California
f-Red Front Store-
C H N U1 E 5
NUT 1 ON-5
Jos. J. Bo nucla
emo-u-Q-o-Q-0-0Q-0-Q-s-Q-o-o- -4- 1 Q-0-Q-0-Q-Q-Q-Q-Q-Q-no-0-o-Q-Q-mQ-ow-o-0-0-no-g-Q-0-o
Harlle 's Qrooerq
the store that carries prettq dishes
Dave R. THarileq
-0-0-Q-0-Q-Q-Oo-0-oft-Q-0-o-0-00.5--oo ru -o-o-o-O-or0-0-0-o-Q-0-0.o-5-0-0-00-me-0-Q-0-Q-0-o-0-Q
-2 J oshes ff
Aileen-Cin the Cafeteriajj-t'It,s awfully quiet all of a sud-
den. What's the matter?"
Katherine-Oh, Lindwood just finished his soupf'
Mr. Allison-"Do you know what I think is the most interest-
ing scene in the 4'Tale of Two Citiesml
Mr. Allison-Thats the first correct answer you 've given me."
Pud Collins once tooted a horn
From eve until early next morn,
And the neighbors all said
As they got out of bed,
That they wished he had never been born.
Miss Burton-"Does any member of the class know what the
Sherman Act was?"
G uileri-' ' Marching thru Georgia. "
FRIENDLY KATE TAUBMAN IN STUDY HALL.
"Nope, I., don't hug the boys because I can get hold of 'em.
Arlene-"I've decided to give up stenographyf'
Arlene-I can 't stand to have any man dictate to me.
Mr. Allison, discussing letters in English five.
HI wrote a letter to my old English teacher yesterday."
Anne Mell-HOh! Is he still alive????"
There little Freshie, don't cry,
They 've laughed at your efforts, I know,
And called you green,
And been most mean,
But you 'll be a Senior if you just try,
There, little Freshie, don't cry.
Mr. Smith Cin algebraj-Charles if you are fifteen now how old
will you be ten years from now Tl
Charles Howard-Cafter thinking a momentD4-'4One hundred
general gfardware Incorporateo 1905 E
E ,Auto ,Accessories 9
Q Kitchen qurnishings
0 . . Q
5 Kaiisen 62 Williams 5
g fftardware Company 3
S jmcorniick jtfowers
I International gfarvesters
Q CTGVVLQHZG, G21lifOrIfLia qarming Implements
In gureka --- Q
2 Cvalues are so genuine at
N YHINKS 5
2 .93ferchan0ise of jiferit Qnlky E
Q , Q
Q Ferguson s Dry Goods Co. Z
l EXCLUSIVE DRY ooons
Z Gent's Furnishings, Clothing, l-lats and Shoes '
g Edmunds FootfFitters and Crosset Shoes for Men E
5 Curlee fr Capp 100171 Pure Wool lVlen's Clothing
5 Buster Brown Shoes for the Boys and Girls '
5 VValkfOver Shoes for the Ladies
5 When looking for something NEWfffwe have it 5
2 ' 3
5 Phone 103 Ferndale, Cal. i
l , . E
g Humboldt County s Leading 3
2 Department Store
i al Bros f
9 t F ggig 1 - '
2 so Ilfllllllilllllllllllllfli C a f
5 g glllfl 5 ta gi it fi F: llt5lllll,3,,,,,l't,i :5 :E Lizaiilllllszllllleglll 3
9 ,.i. as ,.:i i illlilf 9
't A 'rl l l fira1.karI1lwlafal' 2
6 ' , 5
Fourth Street at F Eureka, California
Q ' '
I ffThe Brick Storeff E
I GENERAL MERCHANDISE
Q Save Time and Money
5 Looking for Something New
I TRY 5
2 A 3
. . Q
Russ, Aggeler, W1ll13mS Co. 5
E Telephone 46-W Ferndale, California
' CARPETS BEDROOM SETS
2 RUGS COMFY CHAIRS 3
5 LINOLEUMS TABLES 2
3 M ake Your Hom I
l ATTRACTlVE COMFORTABLE
Z BY TRADING AT THE I
Q Citizens' Furniture C9 Uncierialfin Co.
Q g .
5 UNDERTAKING PARLoR
E Expert Undertaking Servicefffpromptness--'Courtesy
E Telephone 61 Ferndale, California
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-- J oshes --
Nora and Jit walking around together wondering what to do.
Perle R., chasing Linwood around the corners.
"Humming Birdsu meeting in room two.
Mr. RosenKranz's sign on the board.
Helen-UYou drive awfully fast don't you?"
Delose-"Yes I hit sixty yesterday."
Helen-"Did you kill any of them?"
Katherine Cin English VI just after Mr. Allison finished a long
lecture on the balladj.
Ulf I didn 't get so sleepy, I think I should really enjoy this."
Ira-"You aren't so awfully attractive, you know. Very few
boys would marry you."
Katrinka Winthers-"Oh, well a very few would be enough."
Aileen-"But Mr. RosenKranz, do you think I'm big enough
to play the double bass?"
Mr. RosenKranz-t'Of course, you 'll have to learn to look up
to a man some day, you might as well learn to look up now."
Clara Christensen Cbuying hosieryl-"How much are these
Clerk-'fFive dollars and fifty cents."
Clara-My, but they eome awfully high, don 't they?"
Clerk-Yes, but you must remember you're a very tall girl."
Perle Rusk Cin regard to class tardinessaj-"Is this early?"
Wayne Early: "Thats me. Who are you?"
Alma Etter to Miss Penn-"May I go to the library ?"
Miss Penn-' ' What for? "
Alma-"I am looking for a man and I can 't find him."
Freshie to Pug aekett-What makes you so small?
Pug-Why, my mother fed me on canned milk and I'm con-
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if .Bet GUS Tesign Wour ,9Vext Qprinting "ZKDants W,
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fi 4 e are operating the most up-to- 12
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N, ' Qlant in .9Vorthern Galifornia ana
are in a position to solicit orders for
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9Vote gfeacls, Envelopes, Girculars, Q
, Announcements, Qodgers, CZlDin- Ig
2' aow Qaras, Qusiness Qards, Calling fig
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S- Cards, Ghristrnas Gards, Qosters,
ig qiooklets, Gatalogues, lfegal CZQ7ork, '
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Q Etc. QQ-Je also carry a complete Eg
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N line of Qljice qurniture, .Eoose if
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S1 lfeaf Qutfits, Qlank Qooks, Special
'4 . 51
ig! CRuled qaorms, Qschool csupplies, gtc.,
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l 1" 528 8 C-Street
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33 . 43
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Gureka, California Clfielephone 25
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1 s o o s st- o c s o
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Some Time in the Future
you are going to be interested in the purchase of hardwood.
That will be the time to rememberff-
2 tiqullfifiz E' 'itl l W W UAUWU ll
Which is always reliable and represents the best on the market.
Strable Hardwood Co.
G. H. BROWN, President
537 First Street Oakland, California
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Q Hart Scha ner arx Q
A A AA A .Ati A As i
Q WILL SAY GOOD THINGS ABOUT YOU
Q Their flawless style, their rich quality will say, "Here's
2 a man who amounts to something ff- a man of good
taste, ambition and spirit." Our finer Hart Schaffner
Z S Marx clothes have all the good things that exclusive
Q tailors give-ffmighty values at the price. fff-
, Red Star Clothing House 2
li ' i .
Q 1 5
E omp amen s of 1
. . 5
C Wzggo gnksen
2 Studebaker Z
5 The great financiers of America today are the men who
5 started interest bearing accounts'early in life.
The first hundred dollars saved was the stepping stone
Q to the first thousand and that thousand the making of 5
5 their fortune. -
2 Probably your fortune and success may lie in forming the
fl Getting simple habit of banking a little surplus each week. e
2 started in this habit will count more than the amount.
l , '
Y '72W"ff7' 'E"'?""n"'YI7'Q7lY?l '
Lass - Cltllzllzezzfzfas Qankzng Go.
2 G2-mdale QCOMMERCIAL and SAVINGSJ California
y- o ow-.
-f Joshes ff
Mr. Allison Cin dramaticsj-You can put anyone you like in
Frank-But, I don 't mean anyone you like too well.
Frank Ferguson was reminiscing.
"When I was young, and made my first appearance on the
stage, ambition egged me on."
"Yes," remarked Max Larsen, Hand well do I remember the
way they egged you off." I
Freddie H.-What kind of wood do they make toothpicks of?
Bright Senior-He wooed and she would.
Mr. Allison-C in Junior Englishj-"Linwood tell us in a short,
simple sentence, what Sydney Carton did in the "Tale of
Linwood fquick thinkingj-f'Died."
A NOVEL PROPOSAL
"When will there be only 25 letters in the alphabet?"
'fI'm sure I don't know. When?"'
"When U and I are one."--CCollege Comicsj.
Miss Burton Cin History VJ-"Who was Douglas?"
Gene Heath-He was a self-made man, he made himself."
IN THE END
There was a Soph who loved the bees,
He always was their friend, '
He used to sit upon their hives,
But they stung him-eventually.-CRe Wa Nej.
Two boys enter dramatics class with phonograph, followed by
Flowers carrying the horn:
Mr. ,Allison-Here comes the funeral. See the Flowers!
Delos-This music makes my head whirl.
Helen-Does it ever go to your feet 'Z-CCollege Comicj.
Q I O O 9
i lllaleo Specialties--'
2 S . i
2 Desta isolator Batteries Cost ,
2 . 9
Less per month of Service Q
Q Ht C Kone Cord Q
Cfires and Ciubes
E Keep Down the llpkeep
f iDaterhouse SL Lester Co. 2
g Automotive Equipment -'ff Dehicle and Shop Supplies E
2 540 Howard Street 345 N. Los Angeles St.
3 San Francisco Los Angeles
5 Oqqeru H 2
Z Cl' he larqest and most modern Clothing Store between San
5 Francisco and Portland, Oreqon
Hart Schaffner 81 Marx Clothes f
3 J. m. uurcueson, Proprietor Q
2 Fifth Sr F Streets Eureka, California
E Evefllthmq m 5 S. E. Hollander Q
Q ElKCCIfl19S W7CdT i
l l i J H i
i t . ewe err' 5
e . Q 5
2 lD1ll Tl. Speeqle 5 5
i 5 '
E Eureka California Eureka California
Page S 1
For Quality -
lVl l L L S' 5
2 Candies and Ice Cream 4
l Made in Ferndale, California
L.....-...-...-...--...-...,...,...,-...--.. -...-....,...-...-...-...-...-...--...-...-...-...-.... .2
3 Mrs, R ose Stcott Petersen 5
2 ' ' az '
E gfemstitching .f4rt:G2Xjj e E
2 Phone 5eF-13 ' Ferndale, Cel. E
LQC'12"'3'.'3l."Qt'.'3'.'i'.'3""0'C'."93'i'3'.'3'.'3 9'.'2'C' Z '.'2'.'3'G122.'C Z 5.-:Ziff-35.3 3 1.19:
2 Let us do your Kodak Finishing at
PUMPS" F. DAl'lLQlllST NFHOTORS l
2 Plumbing and H H
Electrical Supplies Q
E CTelc-:phone QOHID Ferndale, California
Leo-.'c-o-o-Q-Q-on-0.-0-0-9-,.q.-.n-+-.p+o- a-0-no-o-o-0-0-o-vo-c-0-a-0.0--4-0 o-q.-.p.-Q-a.-.q...g...g
E "cC71e Young JX'Can's Favorite"
Q ARE FEATURED BY THIS STORE
5 DEWlNG'S BOOTERY
533555 Fifth Street Eureka, California
5 USTER HOE 5
Ronan TORE 2
5 R. L. HoRNBRooK, vvfopffefof Q
617 Fifth Street
5 Eureka, California
, C. H. WRIGHT as sofv
E :H JEWELERS M f
TL., sem Wicll'1'he semi Clrwlk
"Wishing the Class of 1925 Every Success in Their New Underlakingsi,
2 6ll9 Fifth Street KOPPOSHB Pvslvlfvel lliuirelm, Calif, l
l Why not try the.4..-Q. f
g EMBOSS A D 5 GRAVHNG 3
2 GRADUATION CARDS
Z NEXT TIME 2
E They give you the beautiful Engraved Effect without the expense of a Plate or Die 3
3 , WE CAN ALSO SUPPLY THE
Q EMBOSSSOSGRAVED .
2 Wedding Announcements, Calling Cards, Business Cards, Birth Announcements
I 615 FIFTH ST. C. O. LINCOLN CO. EUREKA, CAL.
2 ff- J oshes ff
3 Bliss Burton Cin History VD-A'Wl1at famous journal have you
6 Jelly Cbrightlyj-t'Ladies' Home Journalf' Q
Q -A--ee 2
Q Extra warm weather in History V. V
2 Max-"Say let 's have some air." E
E Ches Qblowing his breath cn the thermometerj-"Gee, itls 80 2
e -..--, 2
2 Sailor-ul just seen some orange peels and banana skins float-
I ing on the water sir." 2
Q Columbus-"Was there any chewing gum?" 2
5 Sailor-UNO, Sirf' l.
l Columbus-L'Then we must be near the West lndiesg it eer-
g tainly oan't be Amerieafl-CCollege Comicj. l
is -A+? 1
Q Mrs. Brown Cdiseussing Citizen versus Alien law suits in Civiosj.
2 "Now, if I have a case on one of the foreigners in my night. 5
Q school class-Loud laugh from class--
E "Well, Wouldnlt it be all right?"
E Nf"- . I
6 Freshie-Wliere did ya' get the knob on your dome? Is that
9 your bump of curiosity? 6
S Max-Naw, that 's where a thought struck me.-CCol1ege Comicj.
5 wha. 2
E The following note was found in Mr. Rosenoranz's box:
Q "Clara Christensen dropped the piano."
E i ' 2
9 FACULTY YELL S
5 Give 'em the ex, the ex, the ex. 2
Q -+-9 2
Q A BRIGHT ONE
Q Amy and Elsie walking up the street in the rain, Amy under 3
3 her umbrella but Elsie prefers rain. Then: K 3
E Elsie-Gee! My feet are getting wet.
E Amy-VVell, sap, get under the umbrella. 2
l New and Used Pianos
I ' and Player Pianos can
I be bought at SPECIAL LOW PRICES -ff Investigate
I before buying elsewhere. Expert tuning and repairing I
on all makes.
5 TlQTZeCl55Sireet, Eureka, Cal. ,S
5 FOR QUALITY WORK I
me... Valley Laundry I
Q WAYS TO Rough Dry Wash, Economy Wash I
I SERVE YOU Flat Work, Hotel Work I
I Phone 3.1 Ferndale, Cal. Q
Congratulations to the
Class of ,Z
I Holmes Photo Studio 2
I 1. E. KAVANAUGH N. oL1voTT1
I Phone l258 Phone I-121 Z
Q Eureka Boiler Iliorks 5
SUCCESSORS TO LANGFORD BROTHERS 6
9 MANUFACTURERS OF
g ALL KINDS OF BOILER STRUCTURAL STEEL AND SHEET IRON WORK REPAIRS PROMPTLY DONE Y
Q PLATES, SHAPES AND BAR IRON, PIPE, FITTINGS VALVES BOILER AND
Q ENGINE FURNISHINGS ALWAYS ON HAND
Q T and FRONT STREETS EUREKA, CAL. TELEPHONE 260 5
I . . 2
E H... Everything in
g flew Hgmel MEN S WEAR
Ferndales Onlq Exclusive Merfs Store
5 C E ' ' S E E .
. . 2
5 Crulkshemks 81 Erlksen 2
I Waddmgton Store Company
i WE DELIVER
FEEDS General Merchandise SEEDS
2 TO ANY PART OF THE VALLEY
New Goods and Service 2
I Marcussen Grocery Company 2
' FRESH FRUIT AND VEGETABLES 2
2 THREE TIMES A WEEK
2 We CW Only High Gracie Groceries P"2Q'1,'1'Lfjfjff'
Q TWO PHONES FERNDALE
3 108-W and 128 CALIFORNIA 5
I . . s
g Cream C1ty Mechamcal Shop 5
5 C WE CARRYC A FULL LINE OF S Y S SC
3 First Class Mill Work Doors, Window Weights
3 at Low Prices and Lumber Q
THOMAS BOYD and D. E. REES, PRoPRIEToRs 2
Q Telephone 68 Ferndaleg Calyrornia
-mom...Q-4-Q..-9.4.g...Q...po.g.-.g.-.g.Q-.g...g.-.e.0 Q .Q.o+.g.-.g.o...o...o,..g.o.g.o.g.Q.g.o.q4'
g Qemdale C Wanety Qstozfe 5
Q MRS. IVIILDRED MILLS, Proprietor Q
EASTMAN KODAK SUPPLIES
f FISHING TACKLE N STATIONERY N ATHLETIC GOODS
9 A 9
Ferndale PHONE 9 California
g For Qualitu and Flavor, Eat more-
I gold jmdal qduttezf 5
2 Made bq
Valley Flower Co-Operative Creamery Co.
Ferndale Telephone California
g - - Kuppenhezmelf Clothes - - 6
Q For Uounq men
9 Furnishing Goods Hats and Shoes 2
9 JlRCl'llE CAUEPA
I EoR UP.To,oATE IvIEN'S APPAREL 2
Q EUREKA CALIFORNIA 5
g gf. Qtt 9 qfotezfmunds 5
9 Q a
T BAGS, SUITCASES, 5 , CTW WOMS8 9
, 9 MANUFACTURING FURRIERS
2 VANITY CASES 5 2 RE-DYEING 3
f PURSES, BILL-FOLDS 3 3 RE-PAIRING 9
5 5 3 RE-MODELING 5
Ferndale Calif. 521 F St. . . Eureka I3
5 Ferndale Bakery
3 WEDDING CAKES A SPECIALTY
I Bakery Goods of All Kinds
I Fancy Cakes and Pastry
3 Made lo Order
5 E. HILDERBRAND, Proprietor
E Phone l I5 Ferndale, Cal.
Femdale Cleaning Works
E LADIES' AND GENTLEMEN'S
5 PR ESSING
I GEO. s. HENEY, Proprietor
Q Phone 68 Ferndale
I llse the-
Jlncl Save Time
Eel River 84 Southern
Q E. M. LOVELAND r f Manager
Q E POOL HALL :E
I 'POOL and IBILLIARD
CIGARS, TOBACCO AND
5 SOFT DRINKS
2 Phone 2rF'l2 Ferndale, Cal.
Rudolph L. Jacobsen I
'Che home of l
REAL TAILORINQ E
See those beautiful
ifts r- I
at the I
CANEPA I-STORE s
STAR 2:31231 I
Cream City Garage 2
PAINTS, OILS and ACCESSORIES
ON I E RE!
The Home of +
Candles Supreme 3
Page Sev - '
5 Scatter Graduation Wishes with
E greeting Guards
JKCA THEWS JKCUSIC 6
3 STATIONERY HOUSE
Q EUREKA - . . CALIFORNIA
l STATlONERY, BOOKS, TOURIST PADS,
9 CORRESPONDENCE CARDS
Q PENS me PENCILS
Q in the....i
2 JC-:welrq Lmc-2
Q I. C. T A R I O
E fill E Street,
E Eureka, California
2 TOR E of Quamy
3 O A SPECIALTY
5 F CANCLINN1, Prop.
5 Ferndale, California
E flmerican Hotel
E ff BARBER ff
We give you that
E neat appearance
E R. W. I-IAMMATT
1 Ferndale , California
Page Ei gh y
ANDY SHOP, 3
415 Q Shea
Eureka, Cal. 5
jbficiget Qafe l
ServicefG O 0 DvMeals Z
Ladies Jqlways Welcome 2
OPEN EVERY NIGHT Q
AFTER THE SHOW
---Special Sunday Dinners---
Wall Paper, Paints, Oils,
FE RN DA LE 2
enee - R A
GEO. HANSEN, Proprietor
Phone 84fI Ferndale
e wish to take l
this Space to thank 2
our Advertisers - - - 2
E QD. qrancis q3runer
Q Physician and
Q OFFICE nouns:
5 Afternoons and Evenings by Appointment
I Phone 78 Ferndale
I 14. GZQ7. Qlackburn
Q Phone 2lfFfl3
2 . .
2 Ferndale California
2 Q. Q3. q3artlett
Q 232 F Street Eureka, Cal.
5 5Dr. C9liver qi Qarron
Q Physician and
6 Office, l2O Residence, 41-F-14
1 Ferndale California
?Dr. Jos. QV Q1 gfindley
9:00 to l2:0O A. Nl.
lZ50 to 5100 P. lVl.
Phone 59fW Ferndale 9
Tr. 96 Qing
Ferndale California E
Tr. ae. Godoni
Telephone I 16fW
E 510995 tern 'ormal 5
2 reetings and Congratulations '
SHOULD you desire to teach school but find it impossible to 2
ll attend a State Teachers' College for three years or more, it Q
Z will pay you to investigate our work.
2 We prepare high school graduates to teach in California and neighbor'
ff S ing States in ONE SCHOOL YEAR OF TWO SEMESTERS.
3 We have conducted the Western Normal for nearly thirty years and i
Q have over a thousand graduates in California alone. Our faculty z
is made up of highly trained specialists of many years experience. 5
3 Our tuition fees are very reasonable, and provide for DEFERRED
9 E PAYMENT IF DESIRED. Q
5 Our Ferndale graduates last year were:-H E
MISS GRACE GETTY, - - teaching at Alton. Humboldt County.
9 MRS. EDITH REID, -f-f teaching at Iackson, Amador County
We invite inquiry and investigation.
ll 1 ' 9
E Qhone Qerkeley 5568-CGD . Z S
Clsefkeley, California FRANK L. Doon, Managers 3
0 -9-Q-184.108.40.206-Q-Q-0.0-Q..-220.127.116.11.g.-4.-.g.o.4..g4.g...g...g......g.oq-g.o.g.o...o...o,.g.o.g.Q.g.Q.q...g 5
9 -f' Joshc-'ss '--
2 CA grcup going across an irrigated fieldj.
2 Elmer C. "Bet those cows aren't supposed to be on that irri-
2 gated landf'
2 Miss Burton-VVl1y, do they catch cold?"
2 F --+--A S
E Freshmen girls studying all noon hour.
Jelly kidding Blushie.
1"-" . 2
E Prof. Auten Cin ehemistryj-I rushed off in such a hurry that
2 I really didn't get to assign a lesson, did I?
3 h Collins Ceonsolinglyl-Oh, that'S all right. Q
3 lilvelyn Perry-Do you believe in this talk of dance-and-grow
2 thin? ' Q
Q Tuvigi Zana-Sureg look at the soles of my shoes. l
Page Ei ghty-tw o A '
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