Ferndale Union High School - Tomahawk Yearbook (Ferndale, CA)
- Class of 1928
Page 1 of 120
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1928 volume:
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FERNDALE UNION HIGH SCHOOL
Ferndale, California U lx
'??l-f'-M"1IQ'Z32Q'9ll'x'i iifxx i' 'xi' K- 'i:0
u - f -- Y-f f ff-in 4
To tlze Dallrylncnf and SfOCLJl16YU who lxavc
mcule ouf' community tile? liappy anal pros-
perous one fs, tlzfs t1ve11Iy-fist., fssuv of,
TIIEJ T0llIl1L0llV1f,, IHS gratqfkllly clcnlfcatml.
Q.fW O O fX.
0 , I
li- fi 'WTAZ
il of Contents ii
i Title Page ,- I l
Ni Dedication ..... 3 X
Table of Contents ,- 4 Ni
In Memoriam U- -7 X
Editorial .,.. 6
l Faculty ,s 7
fl Staff --- saw
E Classes t- I
i Seniors - 74
l juniors --- 75 i
i Sophomores -- Zin i
il Freshmen -- 77 W,
i Alumni --- O N
Organizations ..... 7
Student Body ................ 3
l California Scholarship Federation --- F
1 Girls, League s.......,,,.,... 7 N
Departments -, ---Ni-LS
Literary U- ..,. 49f6l
Athletics - ..... 6lf72
Boys -- ..... 61- -69
Girls -- ---70-71
Summary -- ...s 72f-Tw
Exchanges ....... ..,. 7 6 f77
joshes, Snaps, Ads -- ---7Sfl ll
Autographs ..... I 12 i
, fc of ' ff -1 -1 ff -fi N
P 15.4 I our
Ill .M CI1101'I21111
CIOSSIIIS I'I'1C Bill'
Sunsct :ind cvcning star,
And one CIQQL1' cull for inc!
And may thcrc hc no moaning of thc hair,
Vxfhcn I put out lo seal.
But such ll tide us moving sccms uslccp,
Too full for sound and foam,
VVhcn that which drew from out thc houndlcss deep
Turns again hoinc.
Twilight and cvcning hell,
And aftci' that the dark!
And may their he no sudncss of farewell,
Whcii I cmhalrkz
For tho' from out our hournc of Timc and Plalcc
The flood may hour mc fair,
I hope to sec my Pilot face to fzicc
When I haw crost thc har.
I':1prv I Ht
INCE FERNDALE HIGH SCHCOL is the farthest western high school in the
United States the western idea has been used in conjunction with the natural
function of a yearbook-a history. An effort has been made to give the book si
western tinge through art work and general atmosphere. And, as the members
of the class of 1928 near their goalfgraduation-it is sincerely hoped that they
will carry with them the knowledge and high ideals inspired and molded by their
four short years of study and fung and greater yet, the ability to use these qualities
to the best advantage. It is hoped that they will take with them the sportsmanship,
endurance, health, clean concisive manner and quick thinking that characterize the
west. Even as they take these things they will leave behind a lasting contribution
to the credit of the school. As their range of thought and action widen, let the
graduates find or make a place for themselves that will be an honor to their counf
try and to themselves. They will then be on the winding trail that leads to peace
However, the remaining and future classes of our high school have one ad'
vantage over the graduating class. This advantage is the new gymnasium, a build'
ing that will be spacious, modern in every respect and presenting glorious opportu-
nities. When the future basketball teams play on other courts they will not feel
lost, nor will they feel cramped for space in their home gymnasium. The new
"gym," not only being adequately equipped for athletics, will contain a stage and
all high school plays and festivals can be given there. Furthermore, the new build-
ing will be very convenient and useful in meeting community needs. The students
of the school thank the trustees and taxpayers for realizing our need and making the
gymnasium a reality. And as the class of twentyfeight watches the corner stone
fitted into place it also wishes, a bit enviously, perhaps, the school and community
the best of enjoyment and accommodation from it.
The staff for this year was chosen by a different method than the one usually
employed by this school but familiar enough to other schools of the state. Only
juniors and seniors were considered eligible for staff membership. The staff was
smaller than heretofore and if a staff member failed to do satisfactory work a new
member was appointed in his place. This year the staff has succeeded in publishf
ing an annual which may be classed among the largest in the history of the school.
Since an annual is primarily a picture book, as many pictures as possible have been
used. The industries of this immediate locality have been described and pictures
illustrating them inserted. For the benefit of students and parents the various
courses offered in this school are outlined. The colors of the graduating class are
green and gold and these colors have been used on the fabricoid cover.
The editor wishes to thank everyone who contributed in any way toward the
making of the annual. All the members of the staff have been agreeable and will'
ing and have done good work. The advice and help of Miss Knoles, Miss McKee
and Miss White are sincerely appreciated. Special credit is due Hazel Christensen
who aided the art editor. Leo Sullivan is to be complimented on his volunteer work
as assistant business manager. Marjorie Kausen also deserves mention for being poet
laureate and assisting in reading proof. Bernice Brown's timely assistance in typing
is greatly appreciated. Last, but not least, the editor wishes to thank the assistant
editor, Edwin Clausen, for his dependability and aid and Mrs. Kiefer for her splenf
did cooperation and neverfending enthusiasm.
I. Editor ............ - Evelyn Perry
2. Assistant Editor .... Edwin Clausen
.w. Business Manager---Everett Perry
Circulation Mgr. .... Ernest Turner
5. Art .............. Hazel Mackley
6. Exchanges, Joshes, Assistant
Bus. Mgr. ....... Leo Sullivan
7. Classes ......... Marjorie Kausen
Departments --Marion Diedrichsen
SnapsfTyping .... Sadie Ambrosini
Girls Athletics ..............
- --- --- - - Gertrude Branstetter
--- --- -- - - - Rosamond Klingler
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EVERETT PERRY RIGMOR VINUM
President of Senior Class. Secretafy of Senior Class.
"Not soon provoked, nor being provoked,
Business Manager, 1927-28, California
"A friend sincere and true."
28, Football 27-28, Basketball 26-27 Capt. ant 27, Circus 26-27, Cabinet Girls
Scholarship Federation, Draniatics 26-27- League 23.
28. Staff 27-28, Debate 27, Pageant 27
They're gone-the days of fun we've had
Some of us I know are sad.
We've growled and wished that we were thru'
Now we've finished we're just a bit blue.
Four years cur ways have been the same
Separately now we'll trod life's lane.
Perhaps we'll leave with a wistful sigh
For we're leaving friends at Ferndale High.
'Tis not the swiftest swimmer in life's tide
Who reaches the goal on the other side
But he whose strokes are steady and true
Is the one who is bound to Win his way through.
Many mottoes there've been before-
Of classes graduated in days of yore
Ours will save us from a fall
If we but remember "Truth Conquers All."
The game of life which must be played
Needs new players and cannot be stayed.
We hope as ever onward, upward, our fate
That tomorrow's leaders will be of '28.
-Marjorie Kausen, '28.
Student Body Officer 28, Staff 27, Page-
"Her disposition, calm and fair, reflected
in her sunny hair."
Student Body Officer '27-'28, Life Member
Scholarship Society, President '28, Dramat-
ics '27-'28, Editor Tomahawk '28, Staff '27,
Class Officer '27, Girls' League Cabinet '27-
'28, Oration Representative '27, Winner
County Contest '28, Winner Scholarship Cup
'27, School Reporter '27-'28, Six Typing Pine,
Operetta '28, Orchestra '26-'27-'28, Pageant
'27, Circus '26-'27.
"Good nature and good sense must ever
Dramatics '26-'27-'28, Staff '27, Football
'26-'27, Basketball '26-'27-'28 Capt.. Track
'27-'28, Class Officer '28, Operetta '26-'27-'28.
"An angel with the violin."
Winner County Solo Contest '27, Scholar-
ship Society, Dramatics '27-'28, Staff '27,
Class Officer '24-'25, Girls' League Officer
'27-'28 President, Music Letter and Star,
Three Typing Pins, Pageant '27, All State
Orchestra Representative '27, Orchestra '25-
'26-'27-'28, Representative in Declamation
"What stature is she of? Just as high as
Student Body President '28, Scholarship
Society, Draniatics '27-'28, Assistant Editor
Tomahawk '28, Football '28, Basketball '26
Capt. '27, Class Officer '25-'26-'27, Orches-
tra '25-'26-'27-'28, Band '27-'2S.
"Solitude is sweet, but I like someone to
whom I can whisper 'Solitude is sweet! "
Girls' Manager '28, Basketball '26-'27,
Baseball '25-'26-'27 Capt. '28, Operetta '26-
'27-'28, Circus '26-'27, Pageant '27,
"An athlete, by the gods, an athlete."
Football '24-'25-'26 Capt. '27, All County
Team '25-'27, Basketball '25-'26-'27-'28,
Honor Sweater, Operetta '26-'28, Circus '26-
"When in doubt, giggle."
Basketball '26-'27, Baseball '26-'27-'28
Capt., Pageant '27, Three Typing Pins, Cir-
"For my part I am heart and soul with the
Winner Lincoln Essay '27, Football '26,
Baseball '26-'27, Track '27, Ofncer of Big F
Society '28, Circus '25-'26-'27, Pageant '27,
Orchestra '26, Operetta '25-'26-'27.
"Eyes whitm reveal a jolly misc-hivvious
Winner Lincoln Essay '28, Tomahawk
Staff '27-'28, Basketball '25-'26-'27 Capt.,
Baseball '26-'27-'28, President Girls' F. So-
ciety '28, Class Officer '27, Operetta '27-'28,
Pageant '27, Circus '26-'27, Typing Pin.
"Why all this toil for the triumphs of an
Football '26-'27, Basketball '27-'28, Base-
ball '27, Track '25-'27 Capt. '28, Circus '24-
"Sweet sixtccn and in-vcr been kissed.
Now don't crowd, girls!"
If'ootball"28, Opcrctta '28, Orchcstra '25-
'26-'ZT-'2S, Band '28, Circus '26-'27,
"I ani ai woman. When Ithink I must
Drainatics '26-'27-'28, Tomahawk Staff '27,
Officer Girls' F '28, Class Ofliccr '25, Baskct-
ball '26, Pagcant '27, Orchestra '25-'26-'2T.
"Actions looks, and words proclaim his
Dramatic-s '25-'27-'28, Basketball '26-'28,
Class Officer '25, Circus '26-'27,
"True worth is priceless."
Pageant '27, Girls' Lcaguo Cabinet '28,
"He is simply the rarest man in thc
Dramatics '27-'28, Basketball '26, Class
Officer '26-'27-'28, Officer Big F '28, Oper-
etta '26-'27-'28, Circus '25-'26-'27.
"The cautious seldom err."
Six Typing Pins, Typing Contest '27-'28
Orchestra '25-'26-'27-'28, Pageant '27, Firl
"Men of few words arc the best men."
Football '22, Basketball '22, Operetta '28,
"There is an art in keeping eloquently
Pageant '27, Certificate in typing.
"I can waste more time in half an hour
than most people can in a week."
Football '26-'27, Basketball '26-'27, Base-
ball '27, Operetta '26, Pageant '27, Circus
"The best things come in small packages."
Operetta '26, Typing Contest Second Place
'27, Five Typing Pins, Pageant '2 7.
"An Irishman, a valiant gentleman."
Tomahawk Staff '28, Honor Sweater, All
County Football Team '25-'27, Football '24-
'25-'26-'27 Capt., Basketball '25-'27-'28 Capt..
Baseball '25-'26-'28, Track '25-'27-'28 Capt..
Dramatics '26-'27-'28, Class Officer '24-'27,
Debate '27, Operetta '25-'26-'27-'28, Min-
strel Show '24-'25, Big F Officer '28, Circus
'26-'27, Pageant '27.
"Alas! Has not her heart been pierced by
cruel cupid's dart?"
Dramatics '27-'28, Tomahawk Staff '28,
Basketball '27, Baseball '24-'25-'2S. Class.
Officer '25, Orchestra '25-'26, Circus '27.
"His words are few but wise ones."
Basketball '24-'25-'26-'28, Baseball '26-'28,
Operetta '25-'26-'28, Circus '24-'25-'26-'2S.
"Eyes of the most entrancing light."
XVinner County Reforestation Essay '27,
Life member Scholarship Society, Officer
Scholarship Society '28.
VVinner Prohibition Essay '27, Student Rody
Officer '27-'28, Dramatics '26-'27-'28, Toma-
hawk Staff '25-'26-'27-'28, Class Officer '25-
'26-'27-'2S, Girls' League Cabinet '26-'27,
Operetta. '25-'26-'27-'28, Minstrel Show '25.
"He chases stray germs of knowledge as
though really afraid of infection."
Dramatics '27-'28, Football '27, Orchestra
'25-'26-'27-'28, Operetta '27, Typing Certifi-
cate '2S, Band '27-'28,
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Vol. MD. 5 No. 4442
fANCElVIBER 32, 1984
"Prices: Anything we can get
l"l D0'I'S'I'lil'S Ol-'
Otto Hat-kt-tt, nott-d Nt-w
York at-tor. has rt-t-t-ntly
rt-tust-tl a tlvt--yt-ar von-
trat-t with tht- Aniara-
in o u n I Motion l'it'turt-
Company in ortlt-r to t-xt--
t-utt- tht- ot'tit't- ot' mayor ot'
Vt'atltlin1:ton. 'l'his young
man has mt-t with yt-ars of
sut-t-t-ss and is now rt-ady
to mitlvrtakt- this trt-nit-n-
tlous proposition. Mr.
Hat-kt-tt. lit-ing: ot' a vt-ry
rt-sponsilmlv naturt-, intt-ntls
to t-oniplt-to tht- niunit-ipal
trollt-y s y st t- m lit-twt-t-n
VVatltlinp.rtoii antl its su-
burb. lt't-rntlalt-. so that tht-
thousantls ot' workt-rs jour-
nt-yinpr to and from XVatl-
dingfton may hart- t'ht-ap
antl fast transportation.
Ht- also plans to organizt-
tht- ratlio stations antl all
tht- otht-r modt-rn t'onvt--
THIS LONG LONGICD-
'l'ht- nt-w tlictionary has
just lmt-t-n t-ompilt-tl. t'ritit's
dt-t-lart- it to lit- tht- most
original and t-omplt-to ont-
of its kind. far surpassing
XVt-hstt-r. lt t-ontains ovt-r
tt-n thousand pagft-s .two il-
lustrations, c-ost a hillion
dollars to print and wort-
out st-vt-n printing prt-sst-s
and two million workmt-n.
'l'ht- spt-lling is tht- main
ft-aturt-. Hatllt-y Ht-nit-n-
Ovt-r is tht- author. For tht-
past ft-w yt-ars ht- has bt-t-n
print-ipal of tho Pt-trolia
Junior Collt-gt-. Tht- out-
standing t-vt-nt of his su-
pt-rvision was tht- t'rt-qut-nt
attac-ks ot' spt-lling ht-t-s.
Tht- salt-s will bt-gin vt-ry
GR EAT lt' I-iA'l'
AUCONI l'lilSH ICD
All Amt-rit-a. is rt-joit-ing
ovt-r tht- t'at't that an Am-
t-rivan has lit-t-n tht- tirst to
swim tht- l'at'itit- Ut-t-an.
'l'o ltlvan Holln-ook ht-longs
glory and honorgalso salt
watt-r and sort- nmsttlt-s.
'l'ht- swimmt-r rt-ports that
tht- swim was invigorating'
and part- him a t-hant-t- to
st-t- many kintls ot' tishf
ton land antl in watt-r, wt-
prt-sumt-J. Mt-n art- now
lit-giniiin,-I work on t-anals
to t-nalult- him to swim
around tht- world.
On Monday t-vt-ning ot'
nt-xt wt-t-k tht- pt-oplt- ot'
lt't-rntlalt- will bt- trt-att-tl
to a tlt-lightful t-vt-ning
wht-n Glt-nn l't-rry will
girti a talk on "Insoinnia."
NVht-n Mr. l't-rry lt-ft
lf't-rntlalt- High in tht- yt-ar
tEu2N, ht- took tht- position
ot' l-rit-klayt-r in tht- t-ity.
l.att-r, sint-t- this work was
dt-trimt-ntal to his ht-alth,
ht- took up t-artooningr.
t'onst-tlut-ntly tht- niarkt-t,
t-xpirt-tl and ht- was t'ort't-tl
to lt-avt- his jolt for prizt-
tighting. Sint-t- ht- t-onttut-r-
t-tl all tht- t-hampions ht-
took up t-ookinggas an
art. Aftt-r trying st-vt-ral
otht-r vor-ations ht- has rt--
solvt-tl to lnt-t-omt- a lt-t-tur-
t-1' if tht- pt-oplt- in gt-nt-ral
will lt-t him. Bt- surt- antl
t-omt- to ht-ar this intt-r-
t-sting pt-rsonagt-. Mr. l't-r-
ry says that tht- nt-xt thins:
ht- untlt-rtakt-s will lit- mat-
soon, and it is prt-dit-tt-d
that tht-y will rival tht-
salt- of tlit- liistorival Mod-
His platt'orm. ht-sitlt-s
bt-inf.-5 sountlly t'onstrut'tt-tl
and nailt-tl down with
fat-ts. li a. s 0 t h t- r o tx tl
planks. 1'lt- stands for rt--
tlut-tion of tht- taritf, farm
rt-lit-t' and prohibition ot'
bark st-at tl ri vi n gf Al-
though ht- stands tirst on
ont- plank :mtl tht-n on an-
otht-r. his pro1:ra1n of rt--
t'orni is quitt- intavt. Ht-
rt-prt-st-nts tht- Souialistit'
party. Volt- for himfi'
:iAmt-ntlnit-nt to Consti-
tution for dirt-t-t vott-.
Matlt- July 4. 15930.
, 0, wi.
IRAN ID l'0Xf'l-Ili'l'
l'rot't-ssor ltltlwin t'lau-
st-n, Supt-rvisor of Musit- in
l+'t-rntlalt- and viciiiity, is
now otft-ring a hand von-
t't-rt on tht- platform t-rt-t-t-
t-tl for that purpost- at tht-
l'ulmlit- Squart-. Mr. t'lau-
st-n bt-longs to tht- t-xt-lu-
sivt- Rat-kt-t Makt-rs l'nion
tsinrt- ht- plays tht- saxn-
phont-J and has travt-llt-tl
and stutlit-tl in Afrit-a. Ja-
pan and t't-ntt-rrillt-. ln
tht- lattt-r plavt- ht- rt-t't-ix'-
t-tl S0llll' tlt-5:rt-t- ot' musival
valut-. lt' you gt-t tht-rt- in
timt- taftt-r yon rt-atl this
papt-ri you will t-njoy tht-
program whit-h is as fol-
Song: of tht- lirt-t-zt-s ......,.
Soup Solo ....................... .
St-lt-t-tt-tl from t'amplmt-lls
Poor Fisht-s .....,......,. ,.......
ltlnuf Sympathy ....,.........
......OrCht-stra and Band
THE DAILY BUZZER
Uhr Eailg Buss-:Pr
ISSUED WEEKLY EV THE
Brzzmc Pl'l'Hilw1lIlN14 Coin-.xxv
MEMBER OF THE ASSISINATED PRESS
"Deeds not words." Very
sound advice-even if it
was spouted'quite awhile
ago. The only objection
we have to it is that it isn't
applied to the streets ot'
Before long. competent
guides will have to be in-
stalled to conduct the peo-
ple safely over the treaeh-
erous mountain passes. VVe
advise shopkeepers to have
a. good supply ot' snow-
shoes and baked beans on
hand. Photographers will
find much work of art in
taking' pictures of the rug-
ged landscape. A thriving
business could be built up
by the owners of aero-
planes and overhead cable
However good the re-
results ot' alpine climbing
--h o we v e r invigorating.
uplifting and scenic, we
object heartily to doing it
every time we want a piece
of ribbon, gum or wire.
Since destructive argu-
ments are not constructive
nor helpful, we shall offer
suggestions. Perhaps a
thousand tons of elephants
can be imported. Maybe
tin cans could be used to
fill the gorges and ravines.
Anyhow-the one thing
we are sure of-somebody
should do something.
I'm sorry dear. I meant
this to be a Pottage pud-
ding but it wouldn't rise.
Hubby: That's all right
sweetest, let's just call it
a flat pudding.
ITEMS W W
Miss Marion Diedrich-
sen, who invested in the
oil wells in Petrolia some
quarter of a century ago,
has returned for a survey
of her holdings. If the
survey is satisfactory, she
will return to Ohio. where
she has a home. The oil
nmgnatess plans to donate
a few of her millions to
charity. This year she will
spend the winter in Eu-
The airmail service be-
tween the city and San
lfrancisco was delayed a
bit because of the aero-
plane driven by Bernice
Brown suffered a collapse.
She was unhurt and iln-
nierliately repaired th e
damaged plane, arriving
at the municipal postoffice
only tive minutes off sche-
dule the next day.
Miss Jennie Bruga. fa-
mous detective, who has
been on the trail of a thief
who stole seven bags ot
peanuts to feed the ele-
phants in the zoo. has re-
turned to Ferndale. The
desperate criminal had
taken to the hills. and the
deteetive pursued him and
there sueceeded in captur-
ing him. However, since
the court here decided to
severely punish him, she
took mercy on him and so
they will be married tO-
Mr. Edward Perry. pros-
perous sheepman of this
community. motored to
Ferndale today with his
wife. to transact some im-
portant businessfthat is.
he intends to get a patent
for a new breed of sheep
ra.ised on his ranch. The
sheep have a supertine
wool, some two feet long.
and their faces are vari-
colored. The animals feed
on blackberry vines and
mountain scenery. Mr.
and Mrs. Perry are soon to
take an around-the-world-
Reverend Ularence F.
Hency. with his wife and
children, have come from
the Mojave Ilesert where
the divine has been
preaching. Having re-
formed the lizards and
snakes to the extent that
they moved out of heat.
he has come to Ferndale
to resume his inspiring
work. VVe heartily wish
him success. His sermon
for next Sunday will be as
pointless as usual.
Miss Amy Taubman,
through the g en e ro u s
trend of her nature, has
volunteered her services to
the Salvation Army. She
intends to play on her vio-
lin on the streets to charm
the pennies her way. Miss
Taubman is regularly em-
ployed in the neighboring
town where she does con-
crete work--that is. she is
a teacher in the high
Orman lildeline and his
wife have devoted their
lives to travel, and are
now in Bakersfield, Cali-
fornia. Mr. Edelinc holds
the theory that he should
not leave a place until he
has thoroughly mastered
the foreign language. So
far he and Mrs. Edelino
have travelled t li r o ugh
Oregon and NVashington.
Recently at Austin. 'Vex-
as. there was held a sock
darning contest and tho
CONTINUED ON PAGE 3
THE DAILY BUZZER
111 0 X1 11
11111 Moxlmx'-'1'1'11:s11Av 5 wrzimxrzsimv- ,1111-
W1 ' Tnrizslux'
111111 'l'h1- S1-ns11tion11l Hit of 5 A -W
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as L-E-M-.O-N-S 9 9 3 111'tr1-ss of tl11- s11r1-1-11
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My 'l'h1- 1-11st 1111-111111-s lgl'l'- : KAINEN 111,11
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tm Don IH E S11D1!0l'1t't1 ivy 111,
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All oi' yon. 12,1-own-tips
1.1-nions. You l11lVl' 1111-t
311111-. I3t'1'11 l11-t'or1- whtn
sh1- llliltlt' 111-1' 111-Init by
playing' i11 "Gr11p1-t'r11it."
For 1111- p11st y1.-111's sht- 1111s
1P1't'l1 S11l'C't'SSI'l111Y 11121y1l1L1'
for th1- Fruit Growt-rs
Assn. ot' th1- North l'o11-.
111 t'111't, 1-V1-r si11111- L1 l11t'l11- 1
111-r ot' tl11- ztssoc-i11tion 11is-
i'OX'Q'l't'11 1101' 1-11ti1112.' 11 fro-
C111111- and sl-0 this splvn- 1
.. . ,7O
'l'h1- Atroc-ions M ot or
Mr. S11l1ix'11n. will 111- 11t'l'U
on 'l't11-s1111y to 1il'lllOl1S1l'il1t1 '
why l1is 111111111 of 21 1-111' will
o11tfsJw1-111' any 1111111 of
11'o1'11. H1- 1111111111111-1-s l1is
f"Z1l' to withst11n1l s11lt w11-
t1-r. fog. gl'i1YL'l 1-o1111s.
s11111sl1-nps 111111 sp11rlii11g'.
Mr. Sullivain has 111-1-11 Zl
v1-ry suc-1-1-ssi'111 SL1lk'SIl1ill1
in 11is fOl'I111'l' y1-11rs-11n1-
to 1111- "lin1-" 1-11ltiv11t1-11
during high school.
You 011111101 miss this
10v1-story. 1':X'l'1'XOl1t' low-s
11 1l'lll'. 110111-st-to-110011111-ss:
io1'1- story 111111 1-v1-ryon1-
1ov1-s th1- 1-:it't1-11 111111 01110--
tionail 2li'fl't'SS M11rjori1-
KL111S1'11. 111 tl1is l'Oll', sh1-
is 11Ol'i1'l1yt'l1 i11 11l'l' 1111ti1'1-
11l1U11iS. the- 1111111119 ot' '1'1-x-
11s. S111- is 11111-1112 111111
t121H11il1g'. doing SOl111' 1-11-1-
1-r 111111 sp1-1't111'11l111' stunts
in 1101'St'111l111Si11l1. 151-si111-s
th1- sp1-1-11 111111 thrills ot'
t11is XV1-st1-rn pictnrt- it is
t hr 011111 1122. D1l1D1iilt1l1H.
I1o11't miss it!
. . ,... 70,1 .
YOTIC FUR ROSA-
H1-rv is 11 woninn wor-
thy ot' your support. S111-
CL111 1-ook, s1-w. sw1-1-p, dLll'11.
walk, t11l1i. 1111111-1-, sing.
whistl1-. skip, pluy th1- pi-
2.1110 111111 D1l0I1Og'I'ZlD11, 111111
11isting11is11 111-tw1-1-11 il 1501-11
111111 ilily Oti1t'l' 1'11r. H1-1'
sight 111111 111'211'111g 111'1- p1-1'-
i'i'C't. 'F11t'1't'i'Ol't' gin- Miss
Klingh-r you r 111-11rti1-st
support for f2L1k1l'l1 ot' th1-
Nllii0l1ill 0111011 Gll111t'1'l1l'S
R1I'lS'l'AI'IiAN'l' OPEN ED
F111-f GK'0I'gl1 H111111-y
will opt-n il 111111111 111-w r1-s-
lLLl1l'l1I1i 110111 on Main
St1'1-1-t 111-xt to th1- "Sugar
Lo11i'." S111-1-i111 l11llS1l' will
111- i11st111l1-11 to 11i11 11ig1-s-
tion. 121- Sll1't' 111111 p111'ti1-i-
111111- i11 th1- gl'2ll1t1 opt-111111:
h1-111 toni1q'11t. 'I'l11- l111'1111
follows tyour OI't1l'1'JZ
Soup ...... lllil 1101111111: oyst1-r
31111111 ........ 11111 1':1h1111g:1- Mit
1'ot11to1-s ...... lrishinainz 111--
M1-11t ....,.., 1311t1'l11-rs l71'Sl1l11l'
x'YL'2It'11l11li'S witl1 gzolt' 11111151
111111 chilly s11111-1-.
S11w1lt1st 111111 NVl1ipp1-11
t 1-up of 1-o1't'1-1-
H. sow- s
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 2
winn1-1' oi' first, s1-1-01111 111111
1ll11'11 111111-1-s wats 11111-1-1-l
I"l01Yl1l'S-'1111' only p11rti1-i-
1121111. H1- l111ils so1111-wh1-r1-
11I'0ll1 tl11- XV1-st. H1- 11111-111-11
s1-v1-n socks i11 1111 honr
whi1-11 111111 110 11011-s in
t11t'l11i1111' soc-ks. H1- Iris
his 11l'XV shop 0l1t'11i"'l'i1t'
'l'10111l' ot' th1- lilllllll'l'H 111111
is 111so 111-111ly to st-ll 11nyon1-
VV1101t'-Dl'00f Hos1- to t'11r-
th1-r his l1Ill'11111fI 1111:-:1111-ss.
Miss 1'11si1- XY1tlk1-r 1'l'-
ports Sl 111l'1Yi11fI l1llS1IN'SS
i11 S2111 1+'r1111r'is1-o wh1-r1-
sh1- is 1'llI'111l1K' 111-1' living
1111-0111.-311 111-ntistry. S111-
i'1il1111S th11t sh1- p11l11-11 ov'-r
two 111111111-1-11 t1-1-th in 0111-
1111y7not 111-1-1-ss11rily i'l'O111
th1- 8111110 p1-rson. It might
111- 11111-1'1-slim: to nott- 1111-
fzivt that 111l'I'1' is 111-otlstir
112111111112 1111 21l'0lIl1tl ht-1'
work rooni. S111- st11t1-s
thllt slit- lik1-s 111-1' work
THE DAILY BUZZER
IN THE GOOD OLD SUMMER TIME
Ry Henry Marvel
iElTHER ESQUIRE OR INQUIREI
l. When you stop, leave
the car running. Starting
it wastes gas.
2. Never turn a corner
on your side-fthe other
car may be on the wrong
tl. lJon't bother about
holding your hand oute
you may get it wet if it's
raining, and besides it re-
4. Don't make allow-
ances for the other fellow.
n. Talk to your front
seat companions and make
use of all suggestions from
G. Drive fast and get
out of everybody's way-
this isn't Italy.
7. lJon't worry about
taking off your emergency
brakefit was made to be
lylr. IVIarvel will write on
automobile driving next
week. He is qualified to
do so as he has spent his
past years driving an au-
I tho't you could keep a
Well, I kept it for a
week, do you think I'm a
cold storage plant?
There's a burglar down
Righto, Judson-j u s t
fetch my gun and sports
suitathe heather mixture
Reported that Elizabeth
McKenzie has successfully
climbed the Alps in ordcr
to attain great height. Miss
Mc-Kcnzie will take part,
that is, she will represent
the United States at the
Olympic Meet this year
which will be held in
Greece. The past years
have been spent in exces-
sive training and her many
friends are expecting a
winner. Friends may be
interested in knowing that
she has grown two inches
since her tour of Europe.
Hunting big game in
Africa has become one of
the greatest of present day
sports. Since this sport
requires much skill and
courage, Mr. Ambrosini
has lessened its danger by
an invention of a high
powered water p is t ol
which has enabled him to
capture a moose, one of
At'rica's most terrifying
beasts of burden. This
moose, as well as many
other specimens, including
a seven-toed monkey and
a six year old elephant,
have been sent to the
The novelist, Dora Am-
brosini, has been doing
some strenuous literary
work. After completing
several volumes on the life
and works of the Sand
Flea, she is now undertak-
ing the task of shortening
the Chinese alphabet. So
far she has the characters
reduced to a total of three
hundred. Her object is to
make the alphabet contain
For Results? --- Read our Ads
STEELHEAD FISHING NEAR FERNDALE
DAN CERS T0 APPICA R
Far surpassing Topsy
and lflva of historical fami-
are the Heavenly Twins,
Marion and Rigmor Vin-
um. They have travelled
and studied in Europe and
have been the sensational
dancers of thc year. In
Egypt they put the native
dancers to shame by do-
ing the stunts Miss McKee
taught them during gym
period long years ago. And
now, having successfully
sung and danced their way
around the world. they
have come home to per-
form for their community.
They will appear at the
theatre in beautiful cos-
tumes on VVednesday ev-
ening. Their costumes will
be from all corners of the
world and made of the tin-
cst silks and satins there
are. The gowns are liber-
ally studded with gems
and the "Dance of the
Peacoeksn will call for the
use of the most wonder-
ful costumes. Admission
The Mllaily Buzzer" has
been suspended because of
f a cts a n d truths rep-
resented t h e r e in. The
world of readers also com-
plain against the lack of
seriousness which charac-
terizes the paper, for how
can facts be funny? The
editor, now in the county
jail, for criminal libel, was
formerly, and is still, Miss
What's an operetta?
A girl who works for the
E, THE ONE AND CNLY CLASS of nineteen hundred and twentyfeight,
having completed the courses prescribed in the Ferndale Union High School
and having reached an elevated scale of intelligence far above that of most mortals,
do bequeath a few of the things which have caused our superfdevelopment.
To the Faculty as a whole: Ten yards of black crepe in which to fittingly mourn
the passing of the most remarkable class in the history of the school.
To Mr, Auten who has been our class adviser from our freshmen days to the
present: Our thanks and appreciation in helping us to become what we now are.
Individually we bequeath as follows:
I, Henry Marvel, do leave my brilliant lectures in civics to Shirley Cathey.
I, Glenn Perry do bequeath my only pair of silk hose to Helen Anderson.
I, Hadley Hemenover, leave to Kenneth Prust my originality as a speller.
I, Darrel Flowers, leave my ability to make the girls sore, to Felix Zana.
I, Rosamond Klingler, leave to Katherine Ammer my type of haircut wishing
her success in curling up the ends.
I, Elsie Berti, bequeath my secret of gaining a gigantic stature to Evelyn Renner.
I, Elsie Wztlker, do hereby bequeath my "gift of gab" to Evelyn Shinn.
I, Edwin Clausen, will my ustandfinu with the blondes to Ivan Redden.
I, Elizabeth McKenzie, do hereby bequeath my brilliant blushes to Clara
I, Amy Taubman, leave my first chair in fiddlers' row to Ernest Wiiikler.
I, Marion Diedrichsen, do hereby leave my permanent paper curl to Aileen
Kausen, knowing her admiration for it.
I, Everett Perry, will my tactful methods and decided good humor to Alden
I, Evelyn Perry, leave my troubles and worries over this annual to the next
I, Leonard Dedini, bequeath to Leonard Willialnisoii my perseverance and pa'
tience to rewind electric motors.
I, Otto Hacket, leave my dramatic ability to Pat Goff.
I, Evan Holbrook, leave all my study periods to John Blackburn, who has need
I, Urman Edeline, leave my ability to soothe the wild beasts with my saxophone
to Gordon Slingsby.
I, Rigmor Vinum, leave my supply of hairpins to Williziiii Ambrosini.
I, Leo Sullivan, bequeath my ability to grew a beard to Edward Bertifthus
proving him to be a man.
I, Clarence F. Heney, do hereby bequeath my ability to keep the civics class
from expiring, to Robert Morrison, so that he may keep the next lovers of the sub'
I, Wesley Ambrosini, leave my general good nature and excuses for being late
to class to Edgar Etter.
I, George Hartley, leave my athletic sweater to Albert Hemenover, who seems
to be a coming athlete.
I, Dora Ambrosini, leave my renowned giggle and happy disposition to Mzlbel
I, Marjcmrie Kausen, leave my success in writing and passing notes without de'
tection UQ to my pal, Gert Hartley.
I, Marioii Vinum, leave my nervousness when reciting in class to Robert Smith
I, Jennie Bruga, donate to all the girls in general, my comb so that they wont
have to borrow some one elsels.
I, Bernice Brown, will my typing ability to Frank Katri.
Signed and Sealed by the said Class of 1928.
Felix the Cat.
I'af:e 'Fwenty-fou 1'
'Pop row, reading from left to right-Leonard Early, l4'runc'is Enos, lirnn-st 'Vurni-r, J-rt'f
Nissen, Robert Morrison, Leonard NVi11iamson. Rohr-ri Smith, Frank Kzitri.
Second row-Jn-nniv Pedrotti, Gertrude Hartley, Hazn-1 f'hristi-nsvn. Hum-1 Main-liln-y.
Pres., Mildred Hendrickson, Gertrude Brunstctter, lillllll. Riasva, Plara 'l':illImi:iii, Bliss
MCKQKO, Fluss Adviser.
Although our class is very small
Cui' students are the best cf all.
The teachers always give us praise
Because we never sit and gaze.
In study halls we are so still
Our time we do not try to kill.
In plays, and games we all partake
Showing ourselves to be widefawake.
The best typists come from our class
And Sadie, no one can surpass.
If fine music you want to hear,
Listen to Clara and Gertrude dear.
Each of the Hazels get six Bones"
And Gert Branstetter, how she runs!
When Bob leads yells no one is drear
Our class will be remembered every year.
fElma Biasca, '29.
'Pop Row reading from left to right--Irwin Jepsen, Alden Marvel. JHIIIPS Sinlonson, Sec.,
Farl Bertelsen, Ulark Anderson, Gordon Slingshy.
Second Row7John Blackburn, Merle Bryant. Richard Fleischer, NValter Oescligf-r.
'l'reas., Patrick Goff.
Third Rowgstlice Jespersen, Florence Zana, Evelyn Brazil. Elizabetli Lytel, Susan
Turner, Bertha Stewart, Mary Buliner, Mary In-dini.
Fourth How-ldlua Gries, Pres., Margaret Flynn, Olga Grandy, Mary Lindley, lsawrenee-
Bryant. lietlia Robinson, Mary Brightman, Mary Andersen. NNilnia Frost, lflrla Mae
Uonipton. Mr. VVllll2llllS, Class Adviser.
fWith apologies lo Paul Revert-J
Listen, my people, and you shall hear
Whztt the Sophomore Class has done this year.
On the second of September in twentyfseven
They treated the Freshmen like a football eleven.
Hardly a Freshman there remains
Who forgets that date and its aches and pains.
Elna and Richard, so bright are they
That, with others, in the C. S. F. they stay.
By making posters, Erla Mae
Has very often saved the day.
And later still, on the baseball nine
Pat Goff as pitcher did very fine.
The class takes part in everything
So honor to their school they'll bring.
Top Row, reading from le-it to l'l,Q'lll2I':lllIll11 Giulii-ri, Pauline Pegololti, Adu Kunst-
Iivi-lyn Shinn. Ivan Reclilen. Pros., Edgar litter, Shirley Uuthey, Julius l'vtvi'ssi-ii.
Si-i-ond Row-'Agnes Pegoloiti. Mnrgari-1 Vnrlvy, Annu Potvrssen. Myrtle l'llI'iSllllllS1'l
lilnin Anihrosini, Helen Anderson. Kenneth Prust. lidwnrd Hi-rti. Ernest Vvinlalvr.
'l'hii'd liONX'fGl'2ll'l' Gwendolyn Shaw, Se-U.. Doris Nlllltlf, .Ieaiwttv I'i-ti-i'svn, Ivy Ain
lwrosini. Dorothy I'i-rry, Martini Amivrsen, Blair Gruhani, 'Fri-as., Fi-lix Zalnu. Milton
Robinson, Evelyn He
Fourth RowAMalmle Mossi, Kutlwrinv Aninwr, Violi-1 Albee, Aileen Kziusvn. Maxim
nnvr, Albert Hi-inonovi-r. Arthur Blackburn, ltolwrl Morgan, Mr
Kiefer, Floss Ad visor-
1'6S 1110111 06111
QApologies to Longfellow.,
By the shores of the broad Pacific,
By the shining BigfSeafWaters
Stood the Wigwam of the Freshmen.
All the tribe assembled daily
At the call of Big Chief Redden
And listened to the counsel
Of the Wise Man Mr. Kiefer'
Directed them their "Wigwani" paper.
In December beat the tomftom
Came the tribe to celebrationg came the tribe to dance.
And to feasts they came together
Once upon the month of February.
Paid first the Freshman tribe their duesg
Great their wisdom, bright their future.
Class ol 1925
Else Arnhrosini is a graduate nurse from St. Marys Hospital, hut is at present
residing in Ferndale.
Clara Allen married Frank Zanotti of Waddiiagtoii. They are the parents of
one daughter and are making their home at Alton.
Carolyn Auten is the wife of Eugene Sullivan, also of 'Zi They are making
their home on the Island. Mi'. and M1's. Sullivan are the parents of one son.
Aileen Bartlett is attending the Humboldt State Teachers' College at Areata.
Annie Beck married Hans Tirslaeck. Vxfaddington is their residence.
Nora Canty is a teacher at Skelley, California.
Arlene Christensen is a hookkeeper in Hansen's Paint Store at Ferndale.
Leslie Clausen is attending the University of California where he is very
prominent in music.
Keith Cummings is attending Oregon Agricultural College.
Thelma Fletcher is a stenographer for Attorney Blackburn in Ferndale.
Darrell Godfrey is employed in Eureka.
lra Hackett married Jennie Kirkpatrick of Loleta. At present they are living
at Patterson, California.
Ronald Kausen is a hookkeeper in the Cottage Gardens of Eureka.
Delose Kemp is employed at Crescent City.
lvlaxxvell Larsen is attending the University of Nevada.
Margaret Lindley married Wesley' Roscoe. They are making their home at
Bertha McAlister married George Hackett of Waiddiiigtoii. They are living at
Howe Creek. They are the parents of a hahy daughter.
Silva Moranda is at home in Ferndale.
Helen Reas is a graduate of Humholdt State Teachers' College, and is now at
home in Ferndale. '
Rose Mary Regli, graduate of Humboldt State Teachers' College, is now a
teacher at Coffee Creek.
Glenn Rusk is attending Humboldt State Teachers' College at Arcata.
Perle Rusk is working at the Occidental Ranch.
Viola Sanford is residing with her parents at Grizzly Bluff.
Leli Zana is a stenographer at Samoa, but is residing in Eureka.
Lawrence Boysen is at home at Waddiiigtoii.
Class oi. 1926
john Casanova is attending Santa Clara College at Santa Clara.
Arnold Clausen is a student at the University of California.
Gerald Collins is enrolled at the Humboldt State Teachers' College at Arcata.
Lester Dedini took a postfgraduate course in Ferndale Union High School, and
is now employed in Ferndale.
Leola Dudley married Willirini De Carli of Eureka. Their home is at Center'
ville. They are the parents of one son.
Vxfayne Early is employed hy an oil company at Fortuna.
Harold Ericcsen is working in the Ferndale Post Office.
Donald and Keith Etter are at work on the Etter Ranch at Upper Nlattole,
Frank Ferguson is attending the University of California where he is very
prominent in dramatics.
Me1'le Coff is at home at Vsfaddington.
Walltei' Giulieri is residing with his parents on the Island.
Dave Hartley is attending Humholdt State Teachers' College at Arcata.
Marie Haywood is a sophomore at Humboldt State Teachers' College at Arcatn,
Eugene Heath has a position at Salida, his home,
Linwood Lauridsen is an employee of the Central Creamery ol' Ferndale.
Ruth MeAlister married Bernard Adams. They are at present residing at
Anna Mell is training for a nurse at the University of California.
Williziiii Ott is a student at Stanford University.
Anona Patrick is attending Armstrongs Business College in Berkeley,
Chester Reas is employed in Ferndale.
Anna Regli is training for a nurse at Providence Hospital, Oakland, Californil
Marion Reidy is attending Armstrongs Business College in Berkeley.
Leona Simms is a student of Humboldt State Teachers' College at Arcata.
John Sullivan is employed at San Jose.
Katherine Taubman is preparing for a nurse at the University of California
WillQird Burgess passed away at Oakland, where he had been making his home.
Clara Christiansen attended Eureka Business College and is now at home in
Dagmar Christiansen is employed in Ferndale at the Olesen Garage.
Anna Cox is attending a business college in Santa Rosa.
Marie Cummings is a student at Stanford University.
Verda Frame is attending Humboldt State Teachers' College at Arcata.
Charlotte Fuller is a graduate of Healds Business College and now has a ref
sponsible position with the Eureka Chamber of Commerce.
Alice Goff is attending Humboldt State Teachers' College.
Charles Howard is employed in San Francisco.
Kenneth Kausen is at home in Ferndale.
Charles O'Leary has a position in Eureka.
Everett Payton is a student of Reed College in Portland, Oregon.
Taft Ring is at home in Ferndale.
Louise Wright is attending Humboldt State Teachers' College at Arcata.
- A X
47 I . -
JA if: iv ! Page Thirty
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r anizations an epartments
STUDENT BODY OFFICERS
Top row, reading from left to right-Elizabeth McKenzie, Girls' Manager: Edwin
Clausen-President: Evelyn Perry-Vice President: Everett Perry-Business Manager.
Second Row-Magda Rossen-Treasurer: Marion Diedrichsen-Secretaryg Rigmor
Student Bo Y
The Student Body Association of Ferndale Union High School is the largest
and most democratic organization in our school. On Class Night in June, 1927, th:
new officers were introduced and installed in their offices and the old ones given a
hcarty farewell for their splendid work of the past.
The largest affair that the student body undertook was the circus. The com'
mittee in charge was composed of Miss Knoles, Rosamond Klingler, and Georg-:
Hartley. The circus program was held in the gymnasium. The colored lights, balf
loons and crepe paper gave the grounds around the gymnasium a festive appear'
ance and a circus atmosphere. There were booths of all descriptions. The assortf
ment of booths consisted of "Snake Charmersf' "Fortune Telling," "The Most
Popular Boy," and many other booths such as confectionery and "Wheels of For'
tune." As usual, there was a parade showing chorus girls, clowns, giraffes, elef
phants and many others that a circus cannot do without. Everywhere was enter'
tainment. The circus was a financial success and everyone had a good time.
he Student Coitilei
Probably the last student body meeting of its kind was held on Friday, March
23, 1928. At this meeting a new constitution was voted upon and passed almost
unanimously. The new constitution is much more democratic, modern and definit'
than the old one and it utilizes student government to the highest possible degree.
The student body meetings are held once a month and questions of common interest
are discussed. No action can be taken, however, as practically all power is vested
in a council which consists of the president, vicefpresident, secretary and treasurer
of the student body, presidents of the local branch of the California Scholarship
Federation, Girls' League, the president of each class and the president of any other
organization accepted by the council as a "priinary organization."
The council creates and maintains a general school fund, passes on expendif
tures, maintains a code of rules for the awarding of emblems and honors, makes by'
laws and acts as a judiciary body. It has power and general authority over all mat'
ters of interest to the school. The duties of each office have been enlarged and
all office holders must have a citizenship grade of at least "two" and must be pass'
ing in at least three fivefunit subjects. All committees must be composed of stu-
dents who live up to these requirements. Candidates are nominated by petition of
five per cent of the students in good standing fthat is, those students having paid
their student body dues, and have to be recommended by the faculty head of the
department he is to be connected with. If a candidate is elected and his grades be-
come lower he has to resign his office.
The council is held in check by the initiative, referendum and recall which can
be exercised by the student body. Any student may be admitted to council meet'
ings except when it becomes necessary to go into executive session.
A .Boyls HJ
Gee, 1'll never have the chance
For many and many a day
To catch the fishes in the creek
And fool my time away.
'Cause next week must mean business
And a studying like the deuce
But since we have to go to school
Jus' whimpcrin'fain't no use!
Anyway, guess I'll be glad
When older I become
That I have an education
And am not a regular bum. fB. S.
Top Row, reading' from left to riglitflwlary Lindley, Myrtle C'llI'lSllU.llSt'1l. Hazel Mack-
ley, Gertrude Branstetter, Gertrude Hartley.
Second Row-Evelyn Kenner, Margaret Flynn. Elnn Grim-s, Mrs. Kiefvi-. Hosuniond
Klingler, Hazel Clll'lSl0llSt'll, Mary Andersen, Elizuln-th Lytvl.
Thirml liowfAlic-e .lespersr-n, Li-ilia Robinson. Evelyn Perry, Susan 'I'ui'nvr. Amy 'Paula-
.lllLlIl, Magda Hossain, Marion Divclrivhsvn, Dorothy l'r-fry
Fourth Rowfliriiesl NVinklex'. Everutt Perry, Rivliurrl lf'Ivisc'l1ei', James Slmonsvn
I-Iilwin Uluusen. Ernest 'I'urner', Ivun If,L'tl11l'l1, Glenn l'ei'ry.
President'-ffEvely1i Perry Vice President' -Hazel Mzickley
Secretary and Treasurer-fMarion Diedrichscn
Faculty AdviserfMrs. Elva Kiefer
SICNIORS JYNIOIKS SOPPIOSIOHECS Alivv J1'Spe'I'SQ'Il-l
levi-iyu in-fry-7 Hazel Mackie-y-5 mimi Gris-s-3 ?12U'Y Agflrfsvll-1 I
-, ,-, ,, h- ', X. H I- , .univs .in1ons0n-
M. llimdilclisiliru H. K-m,iSM,ust,n-5 H. l lrisclur-3 FRFQHMFY
Magda P-Ossvll-A , Lethal Robinson-R " ' "
Amy ,I-aubmuu,4 Sadie Ainln-051111-Il qusan fl-mnwl. -g I70,-Oihy PMTY-1
Edwin Clausen-3 U , X I , X, ., ' 'X " . Ernest VVi1ik1er-l
Glenn Perry-l qutlmlfl- Hdlllu-A Margurllt 1llym"3 lvun limlflvn-l
Everett l'vrry-2 IVVIWSL lU"mhr'3 Elizbll-WUI LYW1-3 M. i'lll'lSlli1llSl'll-l
li. Klinglei'-1 G. lirulisfvltei'-2 Mary liinlllvy-l livvlyn llvllnci'-l
Our branch of the California Scholarship Federation was organized two years
ago under the supervision of Mrs. Kiefer. Its purpose is to encourage high staindf
ards of scholarship and broader ideals of service, on part of the students of our
school. We have reason to feel that the society has accomplished its purpose, for
the number of eligible students has greatly increased. This means a decided im'
provement in grades and more interest in school activities. Membership is gained
through eligibility and application. A student with eight scholarship points fre'
quired minimum, and two outside activity points Qpermissive maximumj. or with
ten scholarship points, is eligible.
There are two pins which may be earned by lnembers of the Honor Society.
The C. S. T". lamp, official Federation pin, is earned through membership in the
chapter for at least six semesters, one of which must be in the senior year. Ivlagda
Rossen, lvlarion Diedrichsen and Evelyn Perry were awarded these life membership
pins at the beginning of the second semester. The novitiate pin designates mem'
bership. If membership lapses, the right to wear the pin is forfeited. If the stu'
dent does not win the official federation gold pin but has been eligible four semes'
ters, the novitiate pin is awarded to him.
As this organization is primarily concerned with scltolarship its outside activif
tities as a group are limited, nevertheless, a glance at the membership shows that
the students in this society are the ones who carry on most of the activities of the
school. For two years the society has taken charge of the merit system which is a
method of awarding points to students for scholarship and worthfwhile activities
and to detract points for misconduct and poor grades. The Grammar School Day
program is also under the auspices of the society. It is planned to welcome For-
tuna's branch of California Scholarship Federation with a picnic or party as soon as
they receive their charter.
Shortly after school opened the chapter presented a remembrance to the two
seal bearers of last year,fMarie Cummings and Verda Frame. The former ie'
ceived hers before she left for Stanford and a surprise party was given for Verda
at which time the gift was presented. A program consisting of music and pantpif
mime was enjoyed at this party after which refreshments were served and a social
The largest and most important affair given by the society was a St. Valentinels
party held in honor of the new members and given at the home of Magda Rossen.
Besides the old and new members, all students with eight honor points in scholar'
ship were invited. The new members were welcomed and prizes awarded to the
winners and losers of the games. Refreshments were served later, and everyone
felt that this party had been a decided success.
sh Q0 'ag' 3329094 n
'E lllffl4i' .3 2
Top Row, reading from left to right-Evelyn Shimn, Miss Knoles, Mrs. Kiefer. Magda
Rossen, Amy Tuubnian, Rosamond Klingler, Olga Grantly.
Seeontl Row-Evelyn Perry, Bernice Brown, Dora Ambrosini. Elsie VVulker, Miss MeKet-,
Agnes Pegolotti, Myrtle Christiansen, Jeanette Petersen, Maxine Robinson.
Third Row-Jennie Bruga. Violet Albee. Arla Kausen. Emnia Giulieri. Marion Iiiml-
richsen, Marion Vinum, Pauline Pegolotti, Helen Anderson. Elizabeth McKenzie, Ivy
Anibrosini, Aileen Kziusen.
Fourth How-Martha Andersen. Anna. Petersen, Dorothy Perry. Mary llrightinan. Iwtha
Robinson, Susan Turner. Mary Buliner, lfirlu Mae Compton. t'1:iru Tuubmzin. Gram"-
Gwenclolyn Shan, Doris Miner, Rignior Vinum.
Fifth Row-Margaret Vurley. lflorenee Zana., Jennie Peclrotti. Mary IN-nlini. live-lyti
Brazil, Mildred Hentlrieksen, Hazel Maekley, Hazel t"liristr-nsen, Mary Antlt-rsen, Miss
VVhite, Evelyn Renner
Sixth Row-Mzible Mossi, Elini Gries, Elsie Rerti, Katherine Aniiner. lihnzi lliasiwi.
lfllllll AllllJI'OSlI1l. Alice Jespersen, Mary Lindley, Elizabeth Lytel. Nvlllllll l'rost. Marjorie
Kunst-n. Gertrude Hzirtli-y, Gertrude Brztnstettn-r. Marg:'ur4-I Flynn.
irljs Leagziei Calminetv-
Dean of Girls ,....,..,,,....,,.....,,...,....,,,. Mrs. Elm Kiefer
President ..... ,. ..,z, , ,..., .,,,, Me, ,,,,....z,,,, ,, ,.., Amy Taubman
Vice President ......z..z..........,....,......z, -.-- Hazel Mackley
Secretary ...zz......,,,,..,,.....z,,z.......w..,....,,. Elna Cries
Treasurers .,...,z....,..,...,,. . .--. Magdgi Rossen-Rigmor Vinum
Cheer Leader ..........,..,........,....A......z-., Clara Taubman
Chairman Social Service Committee .,...,,......,,z.... Hazel Mackley
Chairman Hospitality Committee ,....,,,....,,,Y,..... Rigmor Vinum
Chairman Social Committee ..,..
Chairman Program Committee ---
---,----,,v---- Marion Diedrichsen
-,---z------,,-------- Evelyn Perry
Chairman Decoration Committee ..,..,, ,...,.,,,,... - - Marion Vinum
Chklirmllli Menibership Committee -.,.,...,........,,.. Magda Rossen
The objects of the Girls' League are to promote school spirit, to create comf
panionship among all girls, to boost all social activities of the school and to make
better citizens of the girls. These ideals have been carried out this year and conse'
quently made the girls of the school more progressive, responsible and friendlv
toward one another.
At the beginning of the year, the Senior members of the League organized
themselves, at the suggestion of the Dean, into a Big Sister Club and each was asf
signed several "Little Sisters"--those girls new to the school. The purpose of this
was to help these new girls to become acquainted and adjusted to their surroundings.
Almost every girl in the League is on some committee. The work of the social
service committee is to take charge of all school and community welfare work. The
hospitality committee entertains the visiting athletic teams and gives them lunches.
League parties and social affairs are under the supervision of the social committee
The program committee arranges educational programs for the regular meetingsg
the topics being art, travel, nature and music. The artistic work done on the rest
room was accomplished by the decoration committee. Getting all girls in school as
active members of the league was the accomplishment of the membership committee.
The first affair of the season was the "kid's party" given by Mrs. Kiefer, our
Dean, at her home. The house was very prettily decorated and the costumes cref
ated much merriment. The initiation of the new members was the chief event of
the evening. The gingerbread men, one for each girl, were a unique feature of the
evening. All the girls attending had a glorious time.
Mrs. Kiefer and Evelyn Perry were chosen to represent the League at the State
Convention at Redwood City in October, but due to the infantile paralysis epidemic
gave up the trip.
Early in December the girls gave their mothers a Christmas Tea. The music
room was used for the occasion and was decorated with tall red candles, holly berf
ries and greens. An appetizing lunch was served and a program of Christmas carols
and other numbers given. The mothers were shown the girls' rest room which the
decoration committee had cleaned and redecorated throughout with new curtains,
couch covers, pillows and pictures. The affair was well attended and greatly en'
joyed by both mothers and daughters.
Since the juniors had won the membership campaign the Seniors gave them
a theater party. From there they adjourned to Nlarjorie Kausen's home where a
social hour and refreshments were enjoyed.
Elna Cries represented our league at the district convention held at Fort Bragg.
On her return a special meeting was called and she QHYC a very interesting and inf
struetive report on the subjects discussed.
An April Fool's Jinx was held in the high school on March thirtyffirst. The
varied costumes and program, together with dancing and refreshments, made a very
busy and delightful evening.
The purpose of this division of the book is to give present, as well as future,
students reliable information of the subjects taught in our high school. In order to
receive a diploma a student must have one hundred and sixty units-fthirty units or
three years of English, ten each in a laboratory science, American history, civics and
physical training. A major which requires three years study in some certain line,
such as social science, natural science, mathematics or a language is also required.
English is a required subject for freshmen, sophomore and junior students and
there is an elective course in public speaking for juniors and seniors. Mr. Allison
is the teacher of these courses. During the first three years, two days each weck
are devoted to literature, two to composition, and one to oral English.
The study of literature teaches the student to read with understanding, to bei-
ter understand human nature, and to appreciate and love good literature. A knowl-
edge of the literature of the world is a necessary part of any good education and
through this course a student becomes acquainted with the world's best literature.
During the third year Longs English and American Literature and Richs
Study of the Types of Literature are used. The former is a histo1'y of English and
American literature of the various periods. An outline is given of the most out'
standing writers of each period, their works and their influence on the world. "A
Study ofthe Types of Literature" is an excellent book which describes and illustrates
the various forms of narrative, lyric and dramatic poetry, and the different types of
The ability to write and speak good English is an asset that one cannot well
get along without. In order to hold any kind of a position a person must be able
to speak and write correctly. The purpose of the work in composition during the
three years of English is to correct mistakes in grammar, punctuation and spelling,
and to develop a better style of writing. In order to teach the application of the
principles and methods, students are required to write original themes, stories, or
poems, usually once every week.
OC131 S CICTICC
There are five courses offered in the department of social science, namely:
Vocational civics for boys, vocational civics for girls, world history, American his'
tory and civics.
Vocational civics is a new subject, this being only the second year that it has
been taught. The course is intended chiefly for freshmen students, although several
upper classmen have taken advantage of it during the past year. Under the direcf
tion of Mrs. Kiefer the course has proved to be very successful and has helped
many of the students in choosing their life work.
The course includes a study of many vocations which are open to young men
and women today, the advantages, disadvantages and the training required for each
occupation. During the second semester each student is required to make a "career
book" composed of pictures, clippings, and other material concerning some specific
vocation, and also an outline of the qualifications and training necessary for that
The students of the two vocational civics classes enjoyed field trips during the
last semester. They visited the Eureka Wooleii Mills, the Humboldt Laundry, the
Stump House, Delaney's Candy Factory, the Roma Bakery, the Times Publishing
Company and the Golden State Milk Products Company. At each of these places
the various processes and principles of the industry were explained. Such trips are
very valuable because the student is given an opportunity to see actual work being
Our school is fortunate in the possession of a very good vocational library,
probably the best of any school in the county.
A man or a woman who desires to live a life among intellectual people and to
become a useful member of society will find that it is not only desirable but necesf
sary to have some knowledge of the history of the world, In order that students
may have an opportunity to acquaint themselves with this subject the school offers
a course known as "world history." The aims of the course are to describe the story
of civili:ation, to discuss the change and progress of civilization, and to give the
student a broader outlook upon life. The course is of a general nature and through
the teaching of Mrs. Kiefer has been made very interesting. The class has also kept
in touch with history in the making through the use of the Literary Digest.
American history is one of the subjects required for graduation and is intended
to be taken by junior students. In the study of this subject is included the Euro'
pean background of American history, an account of how European institutions and
ideals were brought to America, and a story of the political, social, and economic
growth and development of the nation. In order that the class may not, during the
study of past history, forget that important events are also occurring today, one
period each week has been devoted to a study of current events.
The social, economic, and political problems of American life have been th.:
topics discussed by the civics class. The aims of the course are to present the probf
lems and tendencies of American life, to explain the machinery of United States
government, and to awaken an alert civic interest in the student. The course is a
very important one and is required for' graduation, being taken usually by senior
students. The study has been made more interesting by lively discussions on im'
portant problems and current topics. The students have been required to study both
sides of questions, thus giving them a broader view and teaching them to reason
out arguments instead of merely accepting the opinions which are given to them by
Miss Knoles has been the instructor in American history and civics and his
succeeded in making the work both interesting and instructive.
The natural science department offers the following courses: general science,
biology, physics, agriculture, and chemistry. Miss Wluite has had charge of the
biology class while Mr. Kiefer has taught the other sciences. Each student is ref
quired to take one year of a laboratory science before he can graduate.
General science includes a brief study of air, water, plant life, work and energy,
electricity, astronomy, rocks and soils and animal life. On two days each week
there is an extra period for laboratory work and experiments. This is a very valuable
subject as an introduction to the more advanced work and is one of the most popuf
lar freshman courses.
Biology has proved to be a very interesting subject to a large class of students
who have studied the life functions of plants and animals in general, the human
body and the functions of its various parts and organs, and plant life, including the
great divisions of plants and how plants affect human life. The class has enjoyed
several field trips for the purpose of gathering material for study and for making
The boys who have taken agriculture have studied the soil and the various
phases of its cultivation. This is a very practical course and will prove useful to
those boys who intend to take up farming or who plan to continue their work at
an agricultural school.
Chemistry is a study which most students find rather difficult but it is very
valuable to anyone who intends to take up any sort of scientific profession. Capable
men and women are in great demand for this work and a student who is interested
in it will find high school chemistry an excellent foundation for his scientific
Physics is a very practical course as it is a straightforward attempt to understand
and to use intelligently many of the familiar objects and devices which we come into
contact with each day. The course includes a study of mechanics, heat, electricity,
sound, and light. A student in this subject is taught to think intelligently and ac'
curately about these things, thereby making the course valuable also as a means of
The class in first year Algebra has been divided into two groups- A and B
Group A consists of the more progressive students and has been taught by Mr
Auten. Group B has been taught by Mr. Williaiiis. By this method the faster
students may progress more rapidly while the slower ones' may be given more at'
The course aims to teach the application of the four fundamental operations to
algebraic symbols and to solve simple equations. This may sound very easy but
almost any student will tell you that a mastery of the subject requires plenty of study
and, especially at first, a great deal of patience.
Algebra is a subject which will always be valuable to a student both in a fur'
ther study of mathematics and also in solving many difficult problems of a practical
nature. Although it is not necessary for graduation it is required for entrance to
Advanced algebra is a continuation of Algebra I with the addition of new ma'
terial and more complicated problems. This subject and geometry have been taught
by Mr. Williztiiis.
Geometry is a rather difficult subject but is valuable to any student because it
illustrates very clearly what it means to prove a point, emphasizes the necessity of
accuracy in expression, and it greatly increases one's power of mathematical reason'
ing. Plane geometry is concerned with the study of plane surfaces, triangles, circles,
squares, angles, and other figures. The study of solid geometry is concerned with a
study of solid subjects instead of planes or surfaces. The second semester of this
course is taken up with trigonometry. i
Spanish is taught by Miss Knoles and has been found very interesting. This
subject requires two years and at the end of this time the student will have made a
study of Spanish grammar and vocabulary. During the course the students have
studied several Spanish novels in addition to the study of grammar and practice in
translation. Most of the conversation in class is carried on in Spanish, making the
study more interesting and beneficial. If demanded by enough studients to make the
study worth while, Latin is also taught.
The most popular of the commercial subjects taught by Miss White is Typing.
The course during the first year includes a study of the typewriterafits operation and
carefcopying and addressing letters, rythmic writing, accuracy and speed tests.
During the second year the typists take up copying of manuscripts and legal papers,
dictation, cutting of stencils a nd the use of the hectograph and the mimeograph.
Hazel Christensen, a member of the first year class, won second place at the county
typing contest in accuracy. The shorthand course is valuable to those who intent'
to take up this line of work. The course aims to develop the ability to read and write.
shorthand. The students are required to write at least sixty words per minute on let'
ters which are dictated to them. The work in bookkeeping consists of actual ex'
perience and practice in the various processes of bookkeeping. This twofycar course
is valuable to business work and the keeping of accounts. Business English is a sub'
ject which is a study of practical, everyfday English with special emphasis laid on the
correction of common errors in the use of verbs, pronouns, punctuation and letter
.D O111CSl'iC S CZTCIICC
Miss McKee teaches Domestic Science. In cooking, the greater part of the time
has been spent in actual preparation of food, applying the best methods and recipes.
Experiments were carried on to determine the best methods of combining ingredients,
and the most healthful way to prepare foods. There has also been a study of the
relation of food values to food requirements, balanced diet, food economy and menu
planning. One of the most interesting parts of the course has been the practice in
table service. A luncheon planned, prepared, and served entirely by the girls was
enjoyed by the faculty and at another time the lunch for the cafeteria was served by
the class. A very elaborate banquet was given for the trustees and faculty.
The course in sewing is a very practical one and includes actual sewing, a study
of fabrics, and the proper selection of clothing. The girls have learned to select
clothing taking into consideration their cost, color and suitability to the wearer.
Many useful garments have been made.
The course in art, taught by Miss McKee, includes lettering and poster work,
pencil work from type solids, study of color, pastel work, water color studies, and art
Page Forty-t wo
CP2lI'lf111 C11 ts
history and appreciation. Attractive posters have been made at various times for the
advertisement of plays and other activities.
Cooking is a one year subject, and is open to upper classmen while two year
courses are offered in both sewing and art and are open to all girls.
CLASSES IN MANUAL ARTS
'Pop How. reading from left to Plglll-"XYllll21lllS0ll, If'1owt-rs, I-In-nn-nova-r. Perry. Enos.
Bryant, Early, Berti, Antonsen, Prust, Slingsby, Jr-pst-n, Bryant, Zana.
Middle IiowfNissen, Bvrtelsen, Marvel. Anderson, Edvline. Morrison. Dedini, Brierhl-
man. Cathuy. Petersen.
Bottom Row-Perry, Golf, Oescliger. Hackett, Hartley. I+'1m-isvln-r. litter. Kutri, Black-
burn. Mr. Vullwrlson.
Most of the boys in school are interested in some phase of the shop work. The
department is under the direction of Mr. Culbertson who understands the work thorf
oughly and makes a very practical course for the boys who are enrolled.
Many wellfmade and useful articles have been made by the boys in the wood
working class. In addition to this actual experience the course includes a study of the
fundamentals in the use and care of tools and machinery, shop mathematics, reading
and making of shop sketches, and knowledge of trade terms, materials, and stock.
The course in Auto Mechanics consists of training in connection with the fundaf
mentals of shop work, the knowledge of various engines and the ability to dismantle
and assemble parts of an automobile. The boys are taught to receive and carry out
instructions which are given them. Almost any boy will find that at some time his
knowledge of mechanics will prove valuable to him.
The course in oral English is one which has been very beneficial to all the stu'
dents who have taken it. Mr. Allison understands the work thoroughly and is inter-
ested in all its phases, especially playfproduction. Pantomime has been a valuable
practice and time has also been devoted to debate, vocabulary drill and cxtemporanef
Three factors have been combined to arouse an enthusiastic interest in dramatics
fnamely, an appreciative community, an exceptionally capable instructor, and a will'
ing and interested class. The quality of the plays and the manner in which they
have been produced have made possible two presentations of each play and in each
case to a large audience. This has made dramatics more profitablemboth financially
and in experience.
"The Cat and the Canary" which was presented on November fourteenth and
twentyffirst was a very thrilling and mysterious play and the rapid action kept the
audience in suspense through the entire performance.
The cast was as follows:
lvlammy Pleasant fan old negressj ..,.,.... Evelyn Perryflvlagda Rossen
Roger Crosby, the lawyer ...........c.....,.......,.,... Lester Dedini
Harry Blythe .,....,c....,......,. .. .ccc,,,..cc,,...cc Everett Perry
Cicily Young cc.,., c....,.....,,....,c,....,,,. M arion Diedrichsen
Susan Sillsby ,,.,..c.,,..,,..c,....s.,,,....,... U- Elsie Willker
Charlie Wilder -- c,.s .... , ....,..c.c,,-....,,cc.c,.. L eo Sullivan
Paul jones ............... ......c.,..., . - .,-...c,....- Otto Hackett
Annabelle West .,.,...,,..,...c,...,. Amy Taubman fHazel Mackley
Hendricks, guard at the asylum ..c.c............c..c. Clarence Heney
Patterson, the doctor ................ Edwin ClauseneRobert Morrison
"Icebound" was the next full length play and was presented on February twenf
tieth and twentyfseventh. This play was in direct contrast to the first as the inter'
est was centered on character portrayal and not on lively action.
The following was the cast:
Henry jordan -c ,,.. ...,,W., ,,... ,g.. c - R obert lviorrison
Emma, his wife ...., , ,.... ........ ...,,.,... E X 'elyn Perry
Nettie. his daughter ,,.,A.Y,.,,.... ....,,... R osamond Klingler
Sadie Fellows, once Sadie Jordan ....... ,,..,,., s.,,,. E l sie Wailkei'
Orin, her son ......s.,s,...... Wesley' Ambrosinif' fHa:el Christensen
Ella jordan, an unmarried daughter ,s,,.. - - Hazel Mxickley
Ben jordan ,,,. .... ..........,- . . c..-,- Leo Sullivan
judge Bradford ...,v.,,,.A........,,. Lester DedininClarence Heney
,lane Crosby, a servant ,,.... ....,..,f,,s ,,,.,, M 4 irion Diedrichsen
Hannah, a servant - wc, .,,...,,,.., Amy Taubman
jim Jay, a deputy sheriff -- ,,,. ....... F rancis Enos'Otto Hackett
Doctor Curtis -- ...,,Y .... L L ..... c ,.... Everett Perry
The dramatics class is at present working on "The Prince Chap." This is a good
play and the ability which has been demonstrated by the members of the class should
make it fully as successful as the other plays have been, ln addition to the threefact
plays. several short plays have been presented at various times. 'LAt The Movies"
was given in connection with the circus and was coached by Lester Dedini. Evelyn
Perry and Hazel Christensen directed the play "For Liberty's Sake" which was a
number on the Armistice Day program. "A Miiiuet" and 'AMr. Sampsonf' two one'
act plays, were presented before the Village Club and also at other times. A selecf
tion from "Abraham Lincoln" was coached by Amy Taubman and given on the
Vsfashington and Lincon program.
On March thirtieth at Fortuna, Ferndale presented a onefact play, "All the Hora
rors of Home" as a part of the annual DramafMusic Festival. This was a very clever
play and was well productd by the following cast:
The Father ...cd ......,,..,.cs.c,..,. e.............. L e o Sullivan
The Mother ..... ...,e..,............... ...c,...,,,. E v elyn Perry
The Daughter .s.,..,...,,........ c,..c.,ce...., E lsie Wzilker
The Son ........ ....,,.....s..s.,.... W esley Ambrosini
The Boy Friend -. ............ ........................ C tto Hackett
Itagw- Fort 5
Top Row, reading from left lo riglitfftrthur Blackburn, Edward Be-rti. Gordon Slings-
by, Irwin Jepson, Leonard Uvdini, Mr. Auten, Farl Bvrtelse-n, Hadley Hvnienover, Evan
Second RowfJolin Blackburn, Leonard Early, Luo Sullivan, Ernest Turner, Alflvn
Marvel, Clark Anderson. Merle Bryant, Robert, Morgan.
Third Row-Evelyn Shinn, Mary Bulnier, Mary Brightman, Lvtha Robinson, Susan
Turner, Rosarnond Klinglor, Marion Diedrichson, Graco Gwendolyn Shaw, Doris Mint-r,
Maxine Robinson, Aileen Kausen, Elizabeth Lytel.
Fourth Row-Mable Mossi, Elma Biasea. Ada Kausen, Elizabeth Mc-Kvnzio, Mary
Dedini. Evelyn Perry, Dorothy Perry, Wilma Frost, Hazel Christensen, Marjorie Kausen,
Gertrude Hartley, Erla Mae Compton, Margaret Flynn, Clara Taubnian.
The most outstanding work of the glee clubs this year was the successful pres'
entation of the operetta "The Ghost of Lollypop Bay" which was given on March
The glee clubs have appeared on many of the school programs and also on prof
grams and entertainments given by various organizations of the community. At the
MusicfDrama Festival held at Arcata both the boys' and girls' glee clubs rendered
selections which were greatly enjoyed and favorably commented on by the audienc:.
The Annual Music Festival will be held some time during May and the glee clubs
are preparing several numbers for this occasion. One very commendable feature of
the glee club work is that all the singing, both in practice and in appearing befor:
audiences, is done without piano accompaniment. The latter is always done without
any music. The greater share of credit for the success of the vocal music depart'
ment should go to Mr. Auten for his work of organizing and training the glee clubs.
'Pop Row, reading from li-ft to i'igh1iMr. Thorn. f1k'l'll'lIdl' Br'a11sti-tier, Gordon Slingslwy,
Ularelicv H1-nay, Vernon T3I'l2'llil11LLll, NValtvr Ovscliger, Evelyn I'ui'1'y, Dorothy Perry.
Marion Diedriehsun, Edwin Fluusen, Elna Gries'
Second lion'-Flara Tuulnnan, l.vonard Early, Rolwrt Morgan, Orlnan Iddvlinv, Mary
Hrightinun. Ernest XVinkler, Bernice Brown, Amy 'l'aub1nun.
rch es tra
Our orchestra is rather small but what it lacks in quantity it makes up in quality.
The orchestra has certainly done its share in the activities of the school. At all the
plays presented, the orchestra has furnished music at the beginning and between the
acts, also, a selected orchestra played all the accompaniments for the operetta. The
orchestra made a very favorable showing at the MusicfDrama Festival and expects
to repeat its success at the Music Festival. Rehearsals are held four times a week
for a period of forty minutes but during this time a great deal is accomplished in
both beginners' and advanced orchestras. Mr. Thom deserves much praise for the
capable manner in which he has conducted the work in instrumental music.
THE STRING CLUB
Reading from left to rightilvlary Brightman, I-Irla Mae Foinpton. Susan 'Furnt-r, Mr.
Thom, Letha. Robinson, Evelyn Brazil, Magda Rossi-n, Hazel Mat-lil:-y.
The String Club is a new musical organization for our school but already it has
proved very popular and entertaining. The girls have made rapid progress on theft
various instruments under the direction of Mr. Thom and as everyone seems to en-
joy their music, they have been called upon to entertain at many programs.
Mr. Thom has succeeded in organizing a band which the townspeople are proud
of. Band practice is held on every Wednesday evening at the local grammar school
and has an enrollment of about thirty musicians. The band, through its playing,
has earned enough money to enable it to buy uniforms. These uniforms are of our
school colors, red and white, and give the band a pleasing appearance .
lJ1'2ll'12lII1 IHCO Il
N A LITTLE CABIN near Hodgenville, Hardin County, Kentucky, a baby bay
was born on February 12th, 1809. His mother looked at him with great pride
and it was indeed an hour of supreme joy for her. But what a solemn and amazing
hour it would have been could she have known that within a hundred years thou'
sands of mothers would gaze upon their newfborn sons and pray that they might
grow to be such a man as hers was to be. The mother was Nancy Hanks Lincoln
and her baby was Abraham Lincoln, the future president of the United States.
Abraham Lincoln when he became of age in 1830 was six feet four inches in
height. He generally weighed about ISO pounds. His appearance was awkward
because of his great height. He possessed agility and gigantic strength.
Abraham was educated in one of the largest and most widely known colleges
ever established. It was called the University of Nature. He learned to be kind,
sympathetic, and obtained a valuable knowledge of human nature. He possessed
great wisdom, sagacity and an uncomparable sense of humor which saved him from
many embarrassing and trying situations. Lincoln had a wide streak of melancholy
in his nature which probably was the reason for his love of poetry by Byron, "Don
juan," L'Childe Harold," and 'lThe Dream" being among his favorites.
At first his political career was a failure but he was endowed with the gift of
perseverance. Although his kinsmen and interests were with the south in the quesf
tion of slavery, his sense of honesty, sympathy, and convictions of abolishing slay
-very, which he viewed with a sense of horror, were with the north.
Upon his election as president the south considered him with contempt, the
north and east did not respect him, and even his cabinet did not have confidence
in him. How could they have confidence enough in a backwoodsman to believe
he could carry them successfully through the seething turmoil of a nation engaged
in a civil war? It seemed almost preposterous. They were to be awakened later
to the realization of the great genius they had for a leader.
Upon the termination of the great struggle everyone held a respect for Lincolr
that was almost worship. They were plunged from the heights of joy over victory
into grief and sorrow at their idol's death. It occurred on April lirh, 1865.
Lincoln had gone to Fords Theater to witness a play and was sitting in a private
box when a fanatic, John Wilkes Booth, shot him in the head. The assassin was
captured twelve days later but although he was justly punished, the life of one of
America's greatest heroes could never be regained.
Marjorie Kauscn, "ZS.
. . 1Cl11C
ARLY ONE MORNING when the sun was shining clear and the lairds warhlcd.
the students of Ferndale High School set out for their annual picnic. The spot
selected was a Knole which had on one side a Mossi bank and on the other a Glenn
overrun with Ivy.
Since it was too Early to prepare lunch a flower show was held. The display
consisted of thc aforesaid Ivy, Shirley poppies, Myrtle, Sweet Willizliiis, and other
Flowers. The flowers were afterwards used to decorate the tahle.
Next preparations for lunch were begun. Sonic gathered wood so that Otto
might I-Iackfctt. Others went in search of Hazel and Brazil nuts. Then, Mr, Autcn,
who was in charge said, "Elna Mae Grics the frying pan and Gertrude may fry
Ham." In order that the Ham might not come to a Blackfhurn, Ernest turned it
over with a hoteake Turner. A faculty memher then heat thc Thomftom.
Grace was said and lunch was eaten after which Doris sang in a Miiiei' Keyffer
the lacnefit of the crowd. A saxophone solo was next played at the request of Mr.
Allison, After the program those who were good Wallkers hiked over the hills.
Others played Goff with great Constance. The way Alden played niarhles was a
No serious accidents occurred although Evan got all wet trying to jump over
a Holfhrook, Evelyn humped her Shinn, and Ivlagda got covered with Rossen. Alf
though Ivlary turned White at this, Bernice was sunhurned a dark Brown. Vxfhen
some Brightfman suggested that they go home, Susan said, "Oh, Shaw!" Every'
one declared the affair to he a success, since Wiliiizi had cast no Frost on the affair.
4'-33:3 3: iffy S
The De CIICC OfMOdCfI1 Olltli
There is a tendency among the older people of today to talk much about the
deterioraticn and degeneracy of youth. Youth today is greatly misunderstood and
consequently greatly deplored. The older generation accuses the youth of today of
being unmindful and contemptuous of parental guidanceg accuses them of disregard-
ing moral standardsg accuses them of disrespecting religion. Let us see, however, if
these accusations are just. In the first place, you will agree with me when I say that
independence is ng crime. The history of America is my proof. Americans stand
independence is no crime. The history of America is my proof. Americans stand
on their own feet. Again, independence is not to blame. The youngsters came int-J
this world when the greatest war in history was being fought, They came into .1
world that had a tense, dramatic atmospherefan atmosphere charged with hatred,
with a lust for blood and as youth grew in age, they saw all around them the reac-
tion to war-an inordinate desire for luxury and ease. Thus they concluded that
the world run by human beings in such a manner was misclirected and 'lHonor thy
father," became but an expression apparently more honored in the breach than in
That explains youth's contempt for adult reasoning, for youth feels that, left
to its own resources, it cannot make a worse mess of things.
The loudest accusation is heard of the lax moral standards of youth and so'
ciety's wrath is let loose, but we must remind the adult critic that there are tempcr
mental and emotionally unstable persons in every generation. The condition exist'
ing is overfadvertised. The younger generation is looking for the truth which its
elders have either evaded or distorted.
Why should youth be accused of disrespect for religion? Youth is a time of
dreams and high idealsfa time of faith and worship. But, the high school students
of today, due to the more capable teachers and the modern school system, are su-
perior to those of yesterday. Ethical standards are changing. When the young
person of today goes to church he wants logic, reasons, facts, evidence, organizaf
tion of matter, proof and conclusion. If he is not satisfied intellectually he will
seek elsewhere for information. A
Enough for the youth of today. Let us take a glimpse of the youth of yesterf
day with its silly and meaningless conventionsg its narrow and restricted channels
of thought, and its shallow, artificial lives. It was hard to find the real emotional
man or woman beneath the armor of formality. We now have bobs instead of
bangs, and is not the short skirt preferable to the hoop with which milady used to
surround herself and much of the adjacent territory? And the jazz songs of today
do not ridicule Bible characters. The sofcalled petting of the other generation was
a secret affair, today with the honesty of modern youth, there is no need for se'
Page Fifty-l wo
crets, the youth of today does not behave by the censorious eye or tongue of
The present jazz age has come about through coeducation, religious changes,
rapidity of material progress, womans rights and a resort to the inner sense of right
and wrong, instead of outside compulsion. Naturally then the adolescent will es'
tablish new standards-based upon inner convictions. Jazz is a symptom of a ner'
vous fatigue called "Amerieanitis." The jangle, speed and noise of our cities and
machinefmade world eat at one's nerves. While it is a highly debatable question as
to whether or not dissipation is more common now than in past days, one can
readily see how this nervoue fatigue might drive one to it.
The things which are characteristiee of the jazz age are not traceable to the
young person. For instancefno youngster has directed a hideous movie or created
a vulgar' dance. Cigarettes are not manufactured by those people who use them
neither are cosmetics, whiskey or fashions. Youth fashions its habits and ideals on
what it sees done, not so much an what it hears preached. No youngster has writ-
ten a questionable book or play. The readers of one and the audience of the other
are not of the class that calls itself youth. If our intellectual critics want to help let
them give us what is worth while in literature and drama. It will be wellfreceive-.l.
fundamentally this generation is the same as all others. Youth has the same biologi-
cal baekground, the same instinctive urges and emotions, and the same boundless
possibilities for good or evil. Yet the younger generation has always shocked the
older one. Nevertheless, if the outlook of the present generation were identical with
the past, civilization would be at a standstill. Jazz is the opposite of stagnation -
the wellfspring of progress. Hence our active interest in the world of sport, in the
scientific world, in art.
The youth of today, not only being free of the blame for existin-f onditions is
at least as good as the youth of yesterday. Our youth, typified by names like
Lindbergh are coming, through mistakes and unavoidable extremism of any revolt
against authority, to a new conception of life, to a new morality-better adapted to
this age than those traditions discarded. The world of youth is getting better, not
worse, and that great star shining so brightly on the horizon is the youth of tomorf
row, the youth that will be even an improvement on our truth loving youth of today..
fFirst place County ContestfEvelyn Perry '2S.
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AIRYING IS THE KEYSTONE of the agricultural arch. As an industry
it is a healthful, progressive and remunerative one. The dairy farmers work
is practically all out of doors-he gets pure air and sunshine. Crop rotation,
knowledge of soils, new farm machinery and implements tend to make the occupaf
tion scientific. The returns of the industry are good and the pay check comes every
Eel River Valley has all the necessary factors that go to make it an ideal dairy'
ing country. In the first place, the climatic conditions are excellent. There is abund'
ant moisture, which, together with the fertile soil, insures green feed all the year
around. Root crops, such as carrots and beets, flourish and the dairynian can raise
practically all the hay and feed for his cows. This makes a decided cut in the bill
for commercial feed, The climate affords still another convenience--P-there is no ex'
cessive heat, which to a great extent does away with flies and the necessity of inf
stalling high-priced coolers.
The milk, produced under sanitary conditions and taken to the conveniently
located creameries, is there further purified by pasteurization. At the creamcry it
is made into butter and by-products. The creameries buy all of the milk, shipping
the manufactured product mainly to San Francisco, where there is a ready market
The efficient creameries and the demand for the products are important factors in
making this a prosperous dairy center.
Our community has various agencies of state, county and local nature which
tend to encourage and improve the industry. The California Dairy Council, the
Humboldt County Dairymens' Association, the Ferndale Cow Testing Association
and the Junior Farm Center are examples of organizations of this kind. Through
their work much help and education have been received and a better understanding
between farmers has come about.
As the dairylands are limited there is only one way to increase butter producf
tion- to improve the herds. Not only will this insure more butter but a product of
higher grade. The dairymen of this valley have been and are doing this, with the
result that the milk produced here is of very good quality. Due to the increasing
enthusiasm regarding testing and the profitable results obtained from it, the county
as well as the valley, promises to soon be an area free from tuberculosis.
One of the most progressive and successful dairymen of this community is Mr
john Coppini, a wellfknown Jersey breeder, who has a herd of young cows that will
equal, if not surpass, any herd in the state for their appearance, gentleness and milk
production. These highly bred animals are raised under modern methods and are
subject to loving care. Mr. Coppini enjoys the distinction of being the only director
on the Pacific Coast of the American jersey Cattle Club. The picture found in Mr.
Coppini's advertisement is of Noble's Sayda Polo, a world's champion producer--
the leading living cow for life time production. She has won two silver medals and
three gold medals.
Evelyn Perry, '28
HE BREEDS OE SHEEP that are raised in Humboldt have changed as the times
have changed. When the transportation was poor and only the mountain
ranges were used for raising sheep the merino breed was the most important. This
breed of sheep has fine wool that is used for the better grade of clothing. The
ranches were large and had several thousand sheep on them, and the shearing took
place early in the summer before the sheep were taken to the summer range. This
wool had to be packed out on mules to the coast and shipped from there by boat.
As transportation is better now, the breed of sheep has changed from the wool
to the mutton type. There are three important breeds of this type raised in this
countyfthe Dorset, RomneyfMarsh, and Shropshire. All three of these types have
a down wool which is of good grade. The Dorset and RomneyfMarsh have the best
wool because they are all white while the Shropshire has a black face and legs. The
black often extends farther than the face and legs, and the market for offfcolor wool
is not so good. The lambs of these breeds mature fast and are ready for the market
in four or five months. The price of these lambs is high enough to offset the poor
wool and therefore there is more money in these breeds than the merino.
The future of the sheep in our county depends much upon experimenting with
various breeds in various sections. The merino is the best suited for the more mounf
tainous districts. The Shropshire may be raised in mountain or valley. The Rom-
neyfMarsh and Dorsets are better adapted to the coast country.
At present an experiment is being made in a mountain district through a cross
between a karakul ram and a down wool type ewe. This is to get sheep that will
eat brush and that will be good keepers and also of the mutton type. The wool
will not be worth a great deal as there are many spotted pintos among the sheep and
even some reddish ones. This is due to the black karakul. Originally the karakul
was used for lambs wool fur. The lamb is killed a few days after birth and is skinf
ned for its pelt. If the experiment is successful it will be a great benefit to this
county because we need a sheep that can live in mountainous, brushy country.
At present there are about ninety thousand sheep in Humboldt, the great ma'
jonty of them being registered. The Eureka Woolen Mills affords a convenient
market and some of the best wool in the world is produced in this county.
SEverett Perry, '28,
To 21 Redwood Tree
What tales could tell this Redwood Tree,
Which through the centuries has stoodg
The countless sights that it did see,-
Scenes locked forever in its heart of wood.
Many a soul has paused beneath
Its cool, refreshing, sheltering shade,
To lie, and rest, and gratefully breathe
Where the soft green moss is laid.
Now and then a bird does fly
High o'er the topmost branehesg
Pausing not to leave the sky
On his way to sunny ranches.
This monarch here before I came:
Shall be when I am but a name.
--Gertrude Hartley, '29
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O 21 Cowboy
"The cowboys piissin' " so they say
But I guess they never saw the day
Wlieii people gather all to go
To see the Cowboys' Rodeo.
'Cause I was there so I can tell
There's cowboys yet can ride likef-'well
You know about what I mean
A sight that makes your eyes just gleam.
They climb aboard a great big horse
And all the people gasp, of course,
While cries of "Ride him cowboy!" fill the air
As round the field they watch him tear.
Shivers up your back just thrill
So excited can't sit still
'Specially when you chance to see
Puncher and horse part company.
They say the uhefmenn are no more,
lt sure does make me awful sore
For it takes a "hefman" really brave
To make a western horse behave.
Tho' some say the "old west" is gone
I kinda' think they must be wrong
For still theres cowboys that remain
And lots of bronehos which they tame.
It sure can get a fellows goat
The talk that seems to be afloat
But if in doubt I wish you'd go
To see a wild west Rodeo
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Top Row, reading from left to right-Coach Williams, Early, Goff, Bertelsen, Slingsby.
Anderson, Fleischer, Bryant, Sirnonsen.
Middle RowfHent-y, Edeline, E. Perry, H. Hemenover, G. Hartley, G. Perry, Redden,
Bottom Row-A. Marvel, Brightman, Turner, Nissen, XY7lllli1lllSOll, Flowers, Sullivan.
The 1927 football season was one of upsets and disappointments. Fortuna
was first considered the strongest candidate in the leaguefhowevcr, Arcata soon
took the betting odds. Nevertheless, Eureka entered as 'lthe dark horse" and surf
prised all critics by walking away with the championship. Ferndale was the lightest
team in the league and since most games were played on wet fields the heavier team
had the advantage. Ferndale's well known fighting spirit and sportsmanship were
well shown in every game. Coach Williams had a difficult time to keep his men
in shape since many players quit training after the first delay in the schedule due
to the infantile paralysis epidemic. He is to be praised for his work, for he cerf
tainly did his part.
Two Ferndale players, Capt. Leo Sullivan and George Hartley, had the honor
of being selected on the all star county team. Both of these players played conf
sistently-always fighting until the last.
CRESCENT CITY vs. FERNDALE, 0-6.
Ferndale High started the season right by defeating Crescent City 6fO. Alf
though outweighed by our opponents a victory was finally won. This victory
gladdened the hearts of the student body which was confident of a winning aggref
gatien. ln this game several reserves were used in order to give them experience for
the league games.
FORTUNA vs. FERNDALE, 13-7, 20-133 0-0.
Although favored to win by several touchdowns, Fortuna, after desperate fight'
ing on beth sides, defeated Ferndale in the opening game of the Humboldt Inter'
scholastic League. During the last few minutes of play Ferndale nearly scored
again but lacked the necessary punch.
On Armistice Day Fortuna and Ferndale were close rivalsg both teams entered
the field confident of victory. The game was rather slow at times yet both teams
put up a good fight. The final score indicated that Ferndale had scored twice while
Fortuna scored three touchdowns.
The third game with Fortuna resulted in a scoreless tie. Ferndale made more
first downs and kept the ball in Fortuna's territory practically the entire game.
Several times Ferndale was within the shadows of the Fortuna goal but was unable
to push the ball over.
ARCATA vs. FERNDALE, 14-7: 38-7.
When Ferndale entered the field against Arcata, the latter was favored to win.
After leading in the first half, Ferndale was forced to give the game to Arcata
whose offense strengthened inthe final half. This game was noted for the many
successful passes completed by the combination Hartley to Sullivan.
The second game with Arcata resulted in a decisive victory for Arcata. Alf
though always fighting, the powerful offense of the Arcata team was too much for
Ferndale's line, most of the tackles being made by backfield men. The Ferndale
team was unable to "get organized" although one touchdown was made by an aerial
EUREKA vs. FERNDALE, 39-195 32-12.
The first game with Eureka was one of the hardest fought. The Eureka team
was confident of winning but they certainly worked for the victory, At the be'
ginning of the last quarter Ferndale was still leading the county champions by one
point. However, in the final quarter Eureka had everything their own way, making
three touchdowns in rapid succession.
Thanksgiving Day Eureka easily overwhelmed Ferndale by a 3242 score. The
Eureka field was in poor condition due to the previous rains. Little passing was
done, this was Ferndale's chief attack. However, Ferndale put two touchdowns
over while Eureka put over six.
Fullback ----- -- -------.-s............ G. Hartley
Halves ------ -------- - -- G. Perry, Hemenover, Redden
Quarterback .,,,,,, ,----- ---,----------------- E ' Pcrry
Ellds ------ ---. ...... S u llivan fCapt,j, A. Marvel
T2lCklCS --- --- ----. ........ F lowers, Clausen, Heney
GUflfdS --- -.-.. -- Brightman, W1ll1Hl11SOI1, Turner
Center -- ---- ......... N issen fCapt. electj
The basketball squads of Ferndale High, although not champions, upheld
Ferndale's fighting spirit in every game played. Inability to cage the ball at thc
beginning of the season was the chief cause of Ferndale's defeats. At the end oi
the season more team work was used, as well as better shooting. George Hartley,
veteran athlete, was next to Simpson for total number of points and would prob'
ably have been high point man of the county had he not been absent from practif
cally two entire games. He was the only member to make the all star county team.
FORTUNA vs. FERNDALE, 26-7, 24-6.
The first game of the season was played with Fortuna. The game was very
slow at the startfboth teams fumbling and missing easy shots. The score at half
time was 7f4 in favor of Fortuna. Three Ferndale players were removed from the
game on account of the fourffoul ruling, which accounted for a part of the
heavy scoring during the last half.
The Fortuna gym seemed to be the "jimi" for Ferndale in the fourth game
of the season. Although Ferndale had numerous shots, they were unable to cage
the ball. The score at half time stood 9f4 in favor of Fortuna but in the second
half Fortuna again scored heavily.
EUREKA vs. FERNDALE, 35-185 15-37.
The spectacular shooting of the Eureka unlimiteds resulted in a one-sided Vic'
tory over Ferndale. The defense of both teams was ragged, both teams using the
manftofman defense as well as the five man offense. The game was fast and ex'
citing although the score might not indicate the fact.
Things looked rather bad at the beginning of the game but soon Hartley "got
his eye" and came through with two nice baskets, Holbrook soon following with a
short shot. This was the climax of the game. From this point on the Ferndale
team out-played Eureka in every instant of the game.
ARCATA vs. FERNDALE, 27-10g 24-12.
Ferndale started out with a "bang" against Arcata in the third game of the
season. However Arcata's defense soon tightened and their offense started. This
game was the roughest of the season and fouls were committed which were not
called by the referee. The game was close until the last quarter when Arcata's de'
fense seemed impossible to stop.
Playing on a court twice the size of our own was a real disadvantage in the
closing game of the season. Nevertheless, Ferndale put up a good fight and though
not winning, gave the champions a real battle. Ferndale missed easy tries for the
basket and it was not until the final quarter that Hartley made two long shots from
the side of the court.
Forwards --- .......,... --- Hartley, Holbrook
Center T- . .......... Sullivan fGapt.j.
Guards --.- --- G. Perry, Clausen, Flowers
BOYS' BASKETBALL QUNLIMITEDJ
'Pop How. 11-aulixlg fronn loft to I'iiIhf-l'0ilCll VVillizxms, Hvnvy, l'la1u:-wn, Sullivan, Nissvn,
NVil1iumson, G. Hartlvy.
Svvoud IiOXYilSl'ig'hIlll2ll1. Iflowvrs, Holbrook, G. IR-rry.
BOYS' BASKETBALL QLIMITEDJ
Top Row, rvading from le-ft to 1-ight-l'oavh VVilliams, Early, E. IR-rry. H. H1-lm-nox'v1',
Enos, Heddon, Havkvtt.
Second Row-Bs-rtclsen, Goff. Ovschgor, BI. Bryant, Edelinv.
Our lightweights had hard luck this year. losing several games hy close scores.
Since they were the smallest of the teams, they worked under great difficulties.
The lightweights always played hard and fast hut were heaten usually hy some fast
work of their opponents in the last few minutes of play. For instance. in the final
game of the season they were leading Arcata until the last few seconds of play
and then were heaten hy a short shot made hy an Areata player.
FORTUNA vs. FERNDALE, 21-9: 35-8.
The first game of the season with Fortuna was a very close one. The score
at half time was Sf? in Fortunais favor. ln the next quarter Fortuna hegan shooting
haskets from all angles, which Ferndale was unahle to stop.
Being unaceustomed to a large court hindered our lightweights when they hat'
tled Fortuna on the latter's court. Nevertheless, the game was full of thrills, and
had Ferndale heen ahle to cage the hall they would have heen victors for the reason
that they had more shots than Fortuna did.
EUREKA vs. FERNDALE, 22-11: 15-11.
Although the Ferndale lightweights lost the first game with Eureka they left
a good impression in the minds of the Eureka players. Hard fighters and clean
sportsmanship dominated the minds of the players as well as spectators after the
game. Although Eureka won they had to work for it all the time. as several times
the Ferndale score hegan to climh hut not high enough to win.
In the second game with Eureka, Ferndale put up a still hetter fight. Ferndale
took the lead right off the tipfoff and after that it was a nip and tuck game.
ARCATA vs. FERNDALE, 25-19: 14-12.
Ferndale started out in the home game with Arcata as if they were going to
swamp Arcata, leading hy an S to O score soon after the opening of the game.
Areata came hack strong and at the half the score stood 12-10 in Arcata's favor.
The second half was rough, chiefly hecause of the close rivalry hetween the teams.
In the last game of the season Ferndale gave Areata a real surprise. The Fernf
dale hoys played right up to the Arcata team, leading them several times. Fern'
dale had many more tries at the hasket hut was unahle to hit it. With only ahout
a minute to go Ferndale was leading hy a 2 point margin. Arcata made another
basket in the last 20 seconds thus winning a hard earned haskethall game.
FOFWHFGS .........-....,..... Enos, Early, Hackett, Bertelsen.
Center ............... .. T...........s...,....,..,. Redden
GUHFJS --.-.--Y.-.... Hemenover fCapt.j, E. Perry. Edeline.
BOYS' "F" SOCIETY
Top Row, reading frolu left to l'lg'lll'l3l'lgllllllllll. OklSl'llg'tll', li. 1'ei'1'y. Sm'-'l'i'vzls: Coach
VVi1liams, Be-rtelsen, Yl'lll'llQ'l', Early, Goff, Mr. Anton.
Middle Row-Enos, Flowers, Rf-dden. Vlausi-n, 1-laekett. H. Hi-ini-now-r, Holbrook. G.
Bottom Row-Eileline, xVllll2LIllS01l, A. Maiwvl, Honey, Nissen, Sullivan, H. Marvel, G.
OYS, cc U ociety
Athletics! This is a magic word which vibrates in the soul of every youth
The "Big F Society," organized last semester, is one of the clubs which owes its
existence to the activities of athletics. This is an organization composed of the
Principal, Coach and lettermen of the boys participating in athletics.
The only real activity which this organization has accomplished was a feed
given by the boys. The new members fell heir to the inenial labor which consisted
of washing the dishes. These tenderfoots were also initiated. They met their rough
treatment with high spirits and broad grins.
The purpose of this boys' Society is to assist in student activities, and to
stand for clean athletics. Because it is difficult to earn a letter the society is not
very large. The requirements are rigid and the boys must live up to the standards
of the society. Ferndale Hi is mighty proud of the boys belonging to this society
and will do all she can to boost the boys in every activity in which they participate
Baseball started this year with the usual enthusiasm. About twenty men anf
swered Coach Williams' call for baseball players. The rain greatly hindered reguf
lar practice but whenever the weather cleared up every one practiced that much
harder. Several old faces appeared on the diamond as well as many new, which
encouraged Coach Williams and Captain Hartley.
The first game of the season resulted in a decisive victory for Fortuna. Our
pitcher received little supportfffnearly every man on the team making errors. The
hard hitting Fortuna team had no difficulty in winning the game. The score was
17 to 3 in favor of Fortuna.
The second game was with Eureka but rain soon halted the game after only
three innings had been played. As the score was a tie, 1 to 1, the coaches decided
that the game should be played over again at some later date.
On the 14th of April Ferndale and Eureka met again. Eureka scored most of
their runs in the first inning but in the latter part of the game they were held to
one run. Ferndale scored one run in the first inning and one in the last. Errors on
both sides slowed the game up considerably. The final score was Eureka 6 and
Ferndale finally came through with a victory against Arcata on April 24, win'
ning a close game by a score of 2 to 1. It was no man's game until the last inning
when Redden, with two men on bases and two outs, hit a neat single into center
field . Ferndale scored one run in the first inning on an error and Arcata scored in
the second inning also on an error. Goff pitched a good game but received little
support although at the critical points his men came through "with the goods."
Catcher -- ..... ..,. ...o......, c.... H a r tley fcaptainj
Pitchers -- ...... ...... ..,. - - Goff, Williamson
lst Base --- ..... ............ ........, B e rtelsen
2nd Base .... --- -.... -- --- --,- Enos
3rd Base --- -- ........ -s- Redden
Shortstop -- .......................-.......... Sullivan
Fielders .......... Cv. Perry, Oeschger, Flowers, H. Hemenover
This year the track meet will be held at Ferndale. The track teams are work'
ing enthusiastically on their respective events. L. Sullivan will undoubtedly show
up as well as he has done in the past. Other good heavyweight prospects are Glenn
Perry, Alden Marvel, Hadley Hemenover, and Richard Fleischer. The prospects
of the lightweight squad are much brighter than the heavyweight and they should
take the county meet. Those making the best showing are Blair Graham, William
Ambrosini, Wesley Ambrosini, Edward Berti, Carl Bertelsen and Walter Oeschger.
GIRLS' "FU SOCIETY
'Pop Row, reading from left to right-Hazel Christensen, Susan Turner, Bertha Stl-wart.
lit-tha Robinson, Wilma Frost.
Second Rowflfllizabeth McKenzie. Mary Brightman, Hazel Mackie-y, Hosziniond Klinglvr,
Dora Ainbrosini, Marjorie Kausen, Elsie Vkfalker, Gertrude Branstetter.
, cc so ,
Toward the end of this year an athletic society for girls was formed by the girls
possessing athletic letters. The purpose of this organization is for the progress of
sport. Now that inter-scholastic athletics have become passe there is a necessity
of having an organization within the school for awarding letters. The cooperation
of our Coach, Miss McKee, has enabled the girls to formulate a practical merit sys'
tem for athletic awards for girls.
Merits are awarded for faithfulness in the training for sports, for cooperative
attitude, cheerfulness and sportsmanship. Merits are also earned by hiking, bicyf
cling, and other deserving activities. When a girl has earned six hundred merits
she is entitled to an athletic letter and is recommended to the Council.
This association, although still in its infancy, promises to be a very important
organization and invaluable to the life of girls' athletics.
The officers chosen to represent the society for this year were:
President ...............................c.......c. Marjorie Kausen
Vice President .........,....................,... Hazel Christensen
Business Sec. and Treas. ...........-........-.......... Elsie Walker
Social SeCreta1'y ..........................,........c Letha Robinson
5OCCOr and Track Manager ...................... Gertrude Branstetter
BE1SCb?lll Manager .....................,.........-- Dora Ambrosini
... .gk M
Top Row, 1'w-adiiig from It-ft to 1'iglltiCOU.Cl1 xVilli2ll11S, Hazel lNIziek1oy, Hazel Christen-
sen, Marjorie Kausen, Bertha S11-wart, ,KOSZLIIIOINI Klingler.
Sm-onml Itowal-Ilizube-th MrKvnzie. Dora Amhrosini, Gr-rtriidv l2l'klllSll'll0l'. NVi1n1:1 Frost.
it sp .Baslfeto all
Girls' athletics this year has declined in importance, It is not from lack of pep or
enthusiasm on the part of the girls of our school for they have tried very hard to
schedule games wtih other schools but have not met with much success. We girls
cannot understand the attitude of other schools in their view of girls' athletics for
in interscholastic games of past years we have learned valuable lessons in cooperation
and in sportsmanship, besides making many new friends among the girls of the
other schools. We think that girls as well as boys should have invigorating exercise
and the thrill of keen competition. We put this in the form of an appeal in behalf
of athletics for girls.
Three games were played with an alumni team composed of some of cur for'
mer stars. As they had not had much practice before the games they were out'
classed by superior skill of the high school girls. However, in the second and third
games the alumni team put up a better fight, Our team emerged from all games
with the long end of the score to our credit. A fourth game was played with the
Arcata State Teachers' College. Our girls put up a hard fight, but were defeated
On play day at the college, we met Fort Bragg and Crescent City. Both games
were hard fought . We won the former and lost the latter by very small margins.
Page Ss-vi-nt y-one
The joztrnal of a Cowgirl
21. Everybody happy?
22. Today school started, Everything looks spick and span, Ivlany students
and much confusion.
24. Seniors elect officers and invite the Freshies in to see how its done. Th:
Seniors hold a very dignified meeting-an event.
25. Ed is overworkedf forganizes disorderly Frosh and conducts his first stu'
dent body meeting. Senior girls organize as L'Big Sisters" and each one exercises
her' sisterly authority on the bewildered and astonished little sisters.
30. Lots of girls report for basketball practice . . . Perhaps Miss McKee can
explain the grcans and alleged aches and limps of the gym classes.
1, Albert is ceremoniously ducked in the creek. Now, who's all wet?
2. Freshies awake earlyffafter a
sleepless night, and take out life insurance.
Juniors give a pie sale! that isn't fair!
if GW Q
J the Sophomores should get the chance to
gag JWQEE ,fr ' demolish the greenies.
Qi fLate that nightj Freshies remaining
gygtb 7 0 U . apply hair dye and wrinkle cream to regain
C X their youthful appearances.
ij' ' 0 V- 3. Ferndale well represented at Na'
W tional WOH16I1lS Track Meet in Eureka
Q -,mfg-j-XJ f 39. Holidays-Hurrah!!
- - 5 l J 9. Girls' League party at Mrs. Kief
10. We beat Crescent City in football, 6fO. No wonder.
12. Showers installed in the gym. Some of the Freshmen drown while trying
to wash off choryphil.
13. Mrs. Kiefer mistakes the peppermint extract for vanilla. Everyone likes
14. just when the phenomena began we do not know. However, with the
aid of a highfpowered magnifying glass the students are able to discern Lecfs new
21. C. S. F. officers present Marie Cummings with a gift.
23. Cards are given out. First real shock of the year. Rally appropriately
held in the evening.
Page Se-vent y-two
YS. Leo gives up experiment in disgust. Otto and Era Mae talk too long.
She misses the bus.
'29. She keeps her eye on the bus this time. Clarence can't play the bass
Moustache in the way. The biology room is famous for experiments in mush.
30. Impromptu program in study hall. The beginning of our period of sing'
ing and program on Fridays. Hazel C. presents pantomime.
5. Mr. Auten announces no school Thursday or Friday.
7. First rehearsal of "Cat and Canary." Lester introduces.
10. Joe wears a new pair of balloon pants to school.
ll. Announcement of the staff.
13. Senior hats come. All the brilliants now have a charge accont at the Red
Star. 15. F. U. H. S. Circus. Lots
of fun and a big crowd.
Football game between
ers Aggies" and "Varsity."
27 We learn that infantile
paralysis has become serious and
that we must stay away from ev'
erywhere and everybody. Everyf
27. Len Early and Merle take
up landscape gardening.
28. Grade cards passed out-A
also some students.
1. john Blackburn shoots Henry. Must want Ham for breakfast.
2. Junior rings come.
3. Miss McKee breaks the gym clock. Sophs argue over class sweaters.
Open forum in Civics. Glenn goes on record in favor of four hour day.
4. Ban of epidemic lifted.
5. Football game between Eureka and our fighting team.
7. Police system goes into effect. No more speeding up to the cafeteria.
S. It rains.
9. Armistice Day Program. Wziiitedz Speed Pills to enable Irvin jepsen to
change costumes faster.
ll. Band comes out, resplendent in new uniforms. "Ray!"
14. Chill, spills, thrills! First presentation of "Cat and Canary.
17. Grease paint apparent.
19. Zero to zero---not weather!-the football game between Fortuna and us.
21. "Cat and Canary"-second presentation. Otto the hero of the hour.
22. Mr. Seeley takes Senior pictures. Glenn wears a perpetual smile.
27. Day after Thanksgiving. Program and dance in gym. Fourth period
girls beat third period girls ten to six in basketball. They're even now.
28. After repairing camera Seeley comes again.
5. Dramatics class presents 2 onefact plays for Village Club.
7 Assembly Mr Auten objects to "epidemic of wheat" He announces that
Mr Elsworth of Bureau of Education of the State Fish and Game Commission will
give a one hour reel and lecture on "Wild Life of California." Loud laughter.
First big meeting of the C. G. S. Club at Magdais.
9. Freshmen Animal Dancefa big success.
10. Girls' League Mothers' Tea.
12. Junior hats are donned.
13. Joe's birthday. Cooking class presents him with a cake.
14. Frank Ferguson speaks to Dramatics Class on "Everyman"
15. Girls' League Candy Sale. Glenn seems anxious to get pictures back.
19. Everyone afflicted with "Examination Preparation."
2Of21. Final examinations. Suffering is awful. Pictures relieve the patients.
22. Senior Annual Alumni Christmas Dance.
1. Noble resolutions drawn up.
9. School opcnsfrats in charge of cafeteria.
12. Soccer in evidencefin the feet.
14. Play at Arcata College.
17. Mr. Seeley takes the group pictures.
21. "The Dilemma" presented for morning program of Dairymen's Banquet.
23. Honor Society Valentine party for new members.
24. Pictures arrive.
26. Clock in study hall finally catches up with itself.
27. Game -Arcata here.
1. New record'the white bus beats the island bus.
2. Ground hog dayfno chance to see any shadows.
3. Joe puts out poisoned apples for rats. Boys' F have a banquetfthis
9. Frosh have a chicken dinner. Must have had some apples left over.
13. Lincoln Day program-fMarjorie wins Lincoln Essay.
15. The seven minute bell is abandoned-we shall hear its restful peal no
16. Representatives go to Speech-arts contest.
17. We wallop Eureka. Farewell party in gym for Leonard Early. Dele'
gates to Davis picture in the afternoon.
20. Icebound. Amy takes the carpet with her.
27. Second presentation of "Icebound." Some actors use the Cutex in place
of cold cream. Parts given out for operetta.
Page Se vent y- fou 1'
25. The phenomenaucafeteria absolutely quiet for two seconds.
29. Clarence gives "Who Am I?" in Dramaties. We are still wondering.
l. Teachers get place cards!
2. Most everybody goes to Eureka to visit the industrial plants.
16. Cards again--O my! Elna leaves for Fort Bragg to attend Girls' League
20. Elna gives an interesting report of trip. Evelyn takes Mrs Kiefer for a
ride and lets her walk home.
22. Row as usual in fourth period gym class in last dressing room. Opcretca
given and scores a hit.
23. Oceupants of hus experience the longest way home from Arcata and
30. "All the Horrors of Home" presented at Fortuna. Audience enthusiastic.
Sl. Girls' League April Fool Jinx in the school house.
2. Mr. Auten attends Principals' Convention at Long Beach.
ll. The weather man spoils the picnic the seniors plan. Leonard comes
hack. He docsn't like the city.
13. Seniors take their halffday holiday for winning Tomahawk sales contest
and go to Blackhurns. They have a good picnic even if it is Friday the thirteenth.
23. Public Schools Week program at State Theatre.
24. Cooking Class gives hanquet to trustees and faculty.
28. Typing contest at Fortuna.
MAY .E I
N l. The fishing season
' .f' X ll o N .
. 7955.16 5 pens
2. X if x 4. Play Day, at Ar
K, ' . N A eata.
fi! f fs f ef 2 ' ' g if L ll. Grammar School
,ff 1 ff , Al! . , . i 17
1 f' fc I I' "5 day. The eighth grad'rs
4 I' """ ' ' f Qf ' fffyf are entertained.
I if" ' fe' - f "'f'?f T 14. Annual D ra in af
T ' , Qf' 5? ff A 1' fi . . .
' J Music Festival given at
pf If 2 v 3 . the State Theatre.
l QD fake Q lo. County track meet
K held here. Come on hoysl
24f23. Wow!! Senior Exams. Tomahawk Day.
27. Baccalaureate address for dear, departing seniors.
23. Finals. Also Senior play.
29. More finals.
SO. Memorial Day.
Sl. Final reports.
l. The day of days-commeneement. The junior prom.
The annuals received this year have all been interesting books and we wish
them to have a place in our department next year. We hope that the criticisms will
be taken in as friendly a manner as they were given.
State Agricultural College, Davis. "The Rodeo" is a very fine book-one of
the best in our collection. Your clever cartooning carries out the title of the book
very well. The book as a whole is well arranged and we take pleasure in having
your annual in our exchanges.
Humboldt State Teachers' College, Arcata. The number of pictures in L'The
Cabrillo" is remarkable for the size of the book. We feel that you have made a
fine beginning and shall take great pleasure in watching your book grow.
Fortuna. The "Megaphone" contains everything necessary to make it one of
our most popular exchanges, The Junior Class individual pictures are something
new and a splendid idea.
Eureka. The k'Sequoia" is a much improved book over recent publications.
The group pictures of your school organizations make your book interesting. The
scenic section is very good.
Arcata. The pictures and printing in the h'Advance" are not very clear. Your
poetry is good and the jokes and snaps add interest to your book. We realize you
are assuming a great task by printing your own book.
Orange. The "Grange and White" is a splendid annual. YVe have enjoyed
it from cover to cover.
Cloverdale. Your annual, the "Spectator" is a fine little book. It is neat and
well arranged. Your school publishes a good book for such a small school.
Ukiah. Your annual, "Ukiahi," is a good annual, and your Indian theme is
excellently carried out but for one thing, the zincoes which head some of the de-
partments. Your cover is striking.
Healdsburg. We enjoyed the "Sotoyoman." The art work is effective, but
havent you any poets in your school? Why put your Alumni and faculty in the
back of the book with the joshes?
Winters. We admire "The Poppy" very much. Your jokes are extremely
amusing and snaps are cleverly arranged. A good book.
Willits. The "Mistletoe" is a book that shows planning and careful utilization
of space. A living book.
Escalon. Your book, "El Escalonu shows thoughtful preparation and good art
work, although you could have a table of contents. Why not put the name of your
annual on the cover?
EXCHANGES FROM OTHER PARTS OF THE COUNTRY.
Honolulu, Hawaii. We were very glad to receive the "Oahuan" which is an
excellent book. Everything shows clever work, especially the Senior personals. We
shall look forward to receiving your book next year.
Cristobal, Canal Zone. The theme and descriptive pictures and stories are all
good. We have enjoyed the "Caribbean" and want to see it next year. However,
we consider your literary department too large in proportion to the book.
Missoula, Montana. "The Bitter Root" is the cleverest annual we have. You
have the best art work we have seen and the theme is very well carried out. Your
snaps are lively, the joshes good and the book well illustrated and planned.
Anaconda, Montana. We especially enjoyed the scenic views. Your book is
an annual of which any student should be proud for it is full of school lite,
New Orleans, Louisiana. The last issue of your publication is worthy of being
classed as an annual. "The Commencement Gate" and its illustration is outstandf
ing. The book, "The Chronicle" is the first we have received from a girls' high
Augusta, Wisconsin. "The Spirit of '27'i has no title page, otherwise your
book is very good. We like your art work.
Adelaide, Australia. A very neat Christmas number. The literary department
is worthy of praise. You have a splendid idea throughout the magazine and we
greatly appreciate your exchange.
Reading, Massachusetts. "The Pioneer" is a magazine full of news and interest
Vacaville. "The Hilltop Rumble" has a surprising amount of news for a paper
edited bifmonthly, and shows good work on the part of the Journalism Class and
: E mini: -, 5 9
- ip' , - F- 4.
r M - A-GH A H
: : Emilia 22 - 2
1 A,,, I 1l9!l9!W!l9!W!l !l9!l91l9!l9!l9'!! !W!l9!l9!l9'!L9!l IWIWIL
V 'N x
E AK X E
E 3 Spirit Qfv the! West 2
v k f y 5
Usiiaiiaifaliaifaiieiiali If f lialiaiialialiaiialfaliaIisifaifalia
f- JOSHES --
THIS MEANS YOU. JUNIORS!
Miss Knoles fIn Civicsjz Next year' I hope to have more concrete material to
Miss McKee: How did you get that door shut?
Mrs. Kiefer: I just closed it.
FRONT SEAT ETIQUETTE.
Liz Qto Amyj: You can go with Ed and me, there will be lots of room.
Miss Knoles: Make out a budget for a family of five. The children are 13, I0
and 6 years of age.
Moose: Are they just starting out?
THE GARDEN OE EDEN, OR HOVV' TO GET ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT.
joe Hemenover fat student body meetingj: The heavyweights have twelva:
pairs of trousers and the lightweights havenit any. fThe student body immediately
bought the lightweights twelve pairs alsol.
Marion Vinum fin cookingj: We have an egg association in Humboldt.
Agnes Pegolotti fin algebraj: Let X equal the man.
Mr. Auten: X should equal dollars. You're not trying to find a man are you?
PUTTING ONE OVER ON COLUMBUS.
Miss Knoles fin historyjz Wlizit first started immigration to the United
Sadie Qjust waking upj: The gold rush!
Evelyn P.: Whzit's the matter with your hair? Wzlsli it?
Evelyn: Thought so never saw it that way before. fmeaning it as a comf
pliment to her well arranged coiffurej.
Mrs. Kiefer: I see that Heney is interested in Marion fmarryfin'7j
Miss Knoles: Well, why doesn't he get married then?
Mary Bulmer fto Suej: Close that window. Do you want me to be roasted
by the sun?
Sue: Oh, you take the sunshine out of my life, anyway.
Due to the untiring efforts of the Biology Class, F. U. H. S. now boasts .1
museum. These specimens are listed:
1. Clarencius HenorumfBat. Characteristics-always heard and seen. Ref
marks-Don't know which is worse.
2. Irvinius jepsoniumfBlue Jay. CharacteristicsfVery talkative. Remarks
4Discovered at the study hall piano, disconsolately pecking out loveftunes.
3. Hamorum MarveloussBeetle. CharacteristicsfSlow moving, except when
driving something. Remarks-Found in Room 2.
4. Ernestia Turneroriussjune bug. Characteristics-'Chews a gummy sub-
stance called "Spearmint"fis fond of red. RemarksfCaptured in the vicinity of
5. Leornbus Sullivanoribusw Squash bug. Characteristicsffx remarkable flow
of l2i.11QL12lgC""l1 very effective line. R6i11?LfkSfThiS handsome inssct xviea tliscovf
ered somew here in Ireland.
6. Glennorum PerribusfFerndale moth. Characteristics----A peculiar grin'
ning expression. Always wriggling. Remarksfllseless to the community.
7. Ivanorium ReddentatisACaterpillar. Characteristics-Wav'y fuzz on head.
Rather lanky. Remarks-Has a liking for highfclass ohjects.
8. Johnus Blackburnium-Butterfly. Characteristics--very industrious conf
trary to all other specimens of this ty e. RemarksfOften very easil embarrassed.
9. Vernonium Brightmanatius-Woodpecker. Characteristics-Always makf
ing a queer drumming noise. Also has a strange but strong attachment to the
saxophone. Remarks-Very essential to the noise of the orchestra.
IO. Kennethia PrustoratisfFireffly. CharacteristicsfVery tame and green.
Very bold. Remarks-May amount to something great in a few years.
11. Felixorum Zanatoribus-Catfish. Characteristics'-Very mobile appear'
ance-unsuspecting victims are surprised at his wit. Remarks-Only a few of this
type floating around.
q3efo1fe C5706 Cbtzrtain ises
A 'Cragedy in Two Scenes --- 'Caken from "Gleaning.s From llie fake ,fBox"
Trna-f-the present. Charactersff-lo he pitied. Place-ffEiiher in the study hall, room 4, or the theater
Mr. Allison: Since the stage is set, we will now begin the rehearsal.
QBusiness of characters assuming chairs and appropriate attitudes.,
Mr. Allison: Ed, did you get a pair of women's stockings to wear on your arms?
Ed: I couldnt find any
Mr Allison: Can't you find any in Ferndale?
Ed. frathcr ahashedjz Oh, I don't go snooping around looking for women's
Mr. Allison: fatter delivering a withering look to Edj Co on with the rc'
Robert Morrison: "If it's in my mind at all tonight that she's a rich
Mr. Allison: fCorreeting him, Down on woman!
Rohert M: "If it's in my mind at all that she's a rich woman- Oh, this
Mr. Allison: Thatls what I'm trying to tell you. fEvcrett Perry, another
actor, entersl. Oh, Everett. Not that wayw- try to look uglier than you are.
fLaughter. Then Clarence entersj.
Mr. Allison: Your makefup is no good. Besides, who could ever get a decent
makefup with that long greasy hair of yours?
Heney fas usualj: Well, it's better to have lots of hair than none at all!
IUPROAR AND comrusncm
Same characters and place, a bit later.
Mr. Allison: Let me see you laugh.
Everett: But I can't laugh.
M1'. Allison: Oh yes you can. just imagine you are me looking at you.
QEverett laughs and the rehearsal goes on. I-Iackett assumes a listening attitude,
rather hard to interpretj.
Mr. Allison: What are you doing now?
Otto: Listening to a noise. fScratching his headl.
I think it's upstairs! fGeneral roar. Quiet and rehearsal proeeedsj.
Mr. Allison fafter giving other dircctionsj: It's nine olclock, I shall have to
let you go now.
Elsie Walker: What kind of lipstick will I use Y
Mr. Allison: Oh, I will fix your lips for you.
ic O M M o T I 0 N J
Mr. Allison fatter budding actors and actresses have goncj: Sometimes the
people that take care of the "nuts" get that way themselves. I think that's what is
happening to me!
l 90 ll ll ll ll lWll !l ll9! ll ll ll lLQllkWlk9l!lkHlL llkHllk9Z!L lli llklllkqll l7
HE STAFF wishes to remind the reader that the fol'
lowing department is not a pile of dead matter f f f it
represents goodwill, 21 great deal of money and much
hard work. Care has been taken to make this section
attractive as well as instructive. Joshes and snaps,
which are the most popular items in a yearbook, have
been inserted to add life and interest to the ads. Since
this division is well illustrated, notice of it is insured.
Nevertheless we urge our readers to give the ads attenf
tion as the business men who are responsible for them
have aided in financing and making possible this annual.
Therefore if the book is of any source of interest to you,
we ask you to show your appreciation through patron'
izing them. The Staff takes this opportunity of grate'
fully thanking the advertisers and sincerely wishing
them 11 happy and prosperous year. ff ff ff ff f-
of IfMFAllallslialifiilialiiall lF'A'1fAIFQWMFAIFAIFAIFAIFBIFMlallallallalialfslfalfalf Tl
Pagri Eighty thu
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E 5 11 -
E C11 to Get C21 Y S
3 e4QiuG,33E2Jm9v Q
. A Q 3
A "prof" in one ot the famous English schools tor
boys is remembered by his students because of one piece 3
of advice he repeatedly gave them:
"Boys, you cannot get ready after you're hit," he 'ft
We wish to place these words before you as a mess- K
age to you through the Tomahawk this year. During Q
your school days you have begun your preparations for 1 '-r-
life. You have to keep on through life, ,,
T I I . . .
This is true of physical and mental preparation E
K Furthermore it is true of economic preparation.
I 4... .,
In this economic preparation you will iind the
"companionship" of a bank and encouragement of a
E growing bank account indispensable and you will always
find us glad to be helpful.
E I iiili
Q FERNDALE BANK 2
3 Commercial Sayings E 3
5 FERNDALE CALIFORNIA E E
.5 I riiiii
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-- e r 1 C t o r e --
2, Ge11ei'al MCI'CLGIlCIlS6Q
Q Save Time ancl Money 2
Looking for Something New 2' Q
2 D ,
5 X 7 5?
st Russ, Aggelef, l.I..I.12l1'l1S CO.
FERNDALE CALIFORNIA ,I
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Blllldlll YOIIF GWII BUSIHCSS
5 DO SOMETHING WORTH WHILE Q BECAUSE IT is BEST 2
Give whatever talent you have to a job that will make life worth living 3
2 for other people as well as yourselfffffor this 3
2 will lead to the goal of achievement. 3
E Y0l' Yvllili l41N.loY A GOOD LOCAL liI'lI'l"l'A'l'l0N E
AND me lzlcvouxlzlili AS l-'l'l"I'lfIlD Russ -W1II1amS lgalllilflg COIHPHIIY I fCorninereial and Saivingsj F ERNDALE CALIFORNIA L3
gi ? IF N 156156lfelfalialialislialfelf H4155lialfelfalfelialfalfalleiiblfali' IVA
I E 5 E
E 9 3
ern a cj ' ,,
E - 2 -2
nter Use! 2
2 E . I1'llIllLOZCIt.J Countyjs Learlilzg Weekly Newspapef 5
.Extends Congratulatfons to t11cQ S
E 1 2
Q ass of 28 Q
EL ' e
51 " 3
2 we 'Wi' E
3. A Q 1. E
E ll E i 2: E
Commercial ancl 2
2 Society P1'i1zti11g g
H 1? iz h as an 0 V ere seen Q
I I ,I , E 2
' T . ,
U not, visit our plant anal see in operation the fastest and most modern printing presses mafle W- W- W. G Our KELLY PRESSES enable us to profluee, in llle 5
leasl possible time, the very fnest quality of printing 3
G WHOLESALE PAPER DEPARTMENT IN CONNECTION '
Times Publishing Ca. W
328 E Street Eureka, California
F if lf ii if lieliali if liali lei? aiialimiielfeiialfelfmif li617A1i91FAi" iV9
E Compliments o ---
Q 1'l S en UFS en 2
5 ' ci! 1, 2
Stuclelnalcef' evro eip ef 2
Cl. 1 i
0 0 6 if 0 15617 lFa1Fa1f6lVa1Fa1f 1i 1f 03155159159lialialialfeiielialiali' 'IVA
.il?!l9JlF!L9ih9!l IPFIWIWIL llV!!WiF!!?il9'il9!l9!lWl9!h9!l9'!l li lle!! Z
E artieyis grocery e
ZA - Specializing in - A
Q FANCY GROCERIES i
3 Dave? Hartley i
- Telephone 66
G THE STORE that carries PRETTY DISHES 2
FERNDALE CALIFORNIA gy
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Compliments of GRAHAM as PEERS 2
E D U N L O P T I R E S D E ' GOULD BATTERIES E
National Automobile Club Service l u
5 Fresh Fruits and Vegetables F
2 E V E R Y D AY tttt
High Quality Groceries A Full Line of Feeds and Seeds Household Goods -ff Farm Supplies Dishes 9 c:
Q SUPERIOR SER VICE g
E 2 Ferndale Cash and Carry 5
Marcussen Grocery Co. ' 3
108- TWO PI-1ONESinll28-W E
FJ! ll9!W!l9ll9llLWll?ll ll9lll9'll9ll ll ll ll ll llvllill ll ll6ll?ll ll !l9ll!ill9ll
2 li 6l'l'1dEll6 6156 H6I'd F
N I .,.,
2' ' l5Ollllill'll in 1906 with ilu- :lim
2, in vivw to di-vvlop ai ln-rd ol' 'H' lypi- and prodnclion. ln ,Q looking ow-1' tho Ri-gristm' of 2
Nuril i'i-voiwls aim-oliiplislia-il by l'0llllllll0llS oftivizil ivstiin: es
E' for tliv nzisl vlvvl-n yi-airs. ww 2
:uw pil-zisml 10 non- Tliul xv'
liaixw- siu'n'os-:li-il. "3
NVQ- boast ot' :in indixidnail. wliosv lilood is tlowinp: strong' Q
:-. in our ln-rd, possvssing' :ill ilu- cli:1i':u'tvi'istic's 01' ilu- .li-rsl-y Y brm-cl. to wil, 1-urly inziturily. 9' . lwziuty. high Dl'l'L'0lll1lL1'P of R.,
fat. pi-rsi:-utuiwy, pri-poll-1il'y. "3
Oconoinical production, zinrl .2
longvvity, ull of ilu-sv nn- ,
I No' 307199 Combined in 'Z
3 REGISTER OF MERIT RECORDS 2
E' AGE PER CENY DAYS IN .3
:L VRS. Mos Las, MILK VAT Las. FA? MILK AWARDS 3
G 1 s new 6,74 533,03 :ms Sim-r M.--mi 2
Q 2 10 msc 7.10 5s1.:45 :ma siiwi- xmml 2 5 4 10572 7.10 750,61 R05 Gold Mi-dnl D
2 is 7 10581: 7.111 75s.1x :sua Gold Mviiul Q 7 sw 12956 6.75 s74.5s :sua Z-, Ei 2 H414 6.69 Tli3.2S 3435 Gold llwlzil g
ca ll' 3 6960 7.54 5124.52 365 U w 1- 1 Fx '11 w A n I1
3 11 N .ma 0.1. 9.11.05 .4115 E61
12 ll 9510 6.58 625.78 305 Gold Modal
gg TXVO Olf' HER SONS ARE HIGADING 'PHE Hlillli 0 5' NNW also lmvv tlirov of hor flllllQIllll'l'S und lllllllUI'0llS g'rzind daiiiglili-rs: to 5' nizitv with tlioso wo have Dlll'C'llZlS0ll :it :1 lonp: prim-0 :1 son of l'Ul1I'I"S Al.-Xlllili 2
ii MONV,-VI' NO. 4'TElSll4, flu' only vow of Ilia- larva-rl to qualify fin- limi-s for llw 2
g, Modal of Morit. A Cow that stands in ai class by ln-rsulf. U' Q2
2 HERD FEDERAL ACCREDITED b K.
O O li
o Q ee
I W Copp1n1 E3 Son -
Ferndale C3llfOfUl21 7
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T 40 4
6cMerclzanJ1'seQ Q M61'l.fb 011577
NORTHERN CALIFORNIA'S MOST
MODERN DEPARTMENT STORE
FREE REST ROOMS
FRI I- 'II AII Olilllflli AND DI l III' RX I RI ICI-
Emwmnzxfzznumlummnnffmmzulumuulmmumma:1 mW'TT"'i U""'n""ll"'U"""'Im"""''HI''" l14l1l1IlIl"WIiin:11,,,,,m1l11""m"'"'HfIw"Q7
2 S pa isI5lNlHWlQNiT1T1!NIQiEllTlHaFlT!1:Tl:I 5 5
E E 'mb ' E 1 ffm ii-
2 A GREAT STC R E 132
' YISIT OIAII NICIY SHOE IlI'II'I'. ig
5 Ov mxl' lim stylvs in NVOI1 1111 Ts and Missvs foot -au' 5
34.85 to 57.85
,QMmW H nnn1ul1n1111u1lrxnHIIIHKMIM'HMM'mlnmuirillHI"""'H11:1lnnun1nnnwlmmrm1Iumw'HHHImm111111x1u1m1IWE4
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3 Z er usonf r oo s H-1
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4 Exclusive lines comprisink S
' g Q
DRY GOODS, READY-TO-WEAR CLOTHING HATS, LADIESQ GENTS' mi
CHILDRENS SHOES 3
2' McCall Patterns 3
Phone 103 Phone 103 Z
Carpets Wedgewood Bedroom Sets Rugs and ' Fuel Saver Comfy Chairs Linoleums Ranges Tables W a:
Make Your Home Attractive and Comfortable 5
By trading at the 3 2
3 Citizens Furniture and Undertaking Company UNDERTAKING PARLOR E Expert Undertaking Service, Promptncss and Courtesy et Q
Telephone 61 Ferndale, Calif. S Q
ll li li 06153156lialfaliallalialialf IFB154153156iialialfslialfalfali HAWAII'
JIWWII I! H90 ll HGH !! il Il ll IWIWII !l9'!!V'!lVl7!!V!l9!l IWJWII
Q C o M P L I M E N T s E P
of A PETERSEN S SERVICE STATION 5
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Loviwi n n iwwswiwimb ll IL im m m r ll- ll li wa n gfzlmwxiili if
Q . A41
Q For GOOD Candy-
MILLS' CANDY STORE
Ferndale, California. sg 0
1 mmmammmra1ra1r wmv nr wr Qr if immr 1ra1mm1fe1mr 0'
iW!l9!l94l91l !l9!l9!l !l fwim m n wim m z wwsnvwn i n :wi W
H Our Heartiest Congratulatlons to the- E
E , I
1 -9-2-8 RED STAR CLOTHING HOUSE 5 ,af
Q M U S I C Q INSTRUMENTS AND SUPPLIES E
A Complete Stock of Everything fi
School Rings First-Class Watch Repairing E
EA and Pins All Under Guarantee Q
5 F. R. MATHES-Jeweler Q
"THE STORE OF' QUALITY" g
756154iiaiielielieiiaifsifaiia15909156ifaifaiiiaiieifaiiaiieIFQIFQIFAIFQIFMFMF IV R
Page Ninn-I y-foul'
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E C ff E
2 OM jmdal Bu QV . ... .
E X ,.,.. .
Gold Medal-if you "Get S This Butter" you'll "Forget The Other." 2
G Made by Z
3 . E
g V Valley ff Flower Q0-opezfazfwe 2
E av Q
E GVQELWQQVIQ Qompany E 2, Ferndale-Calif. 0 0 15 15 ll llbllbllallill-Qllillall ll ll ll ll lib156lfblfdllilldllilldllbll' 'WB
I ,,,,. Q!!W!7!l9!lF!lF!l91l9!lF!l9!lW!9il9991!Fiwileil?!W!!9J!9!L9!W!l !l !L9!l9!W!l
PUMPS MOTORS KW W M kQLQ1k!Z!lkQ!l!Z
A F. DAHLQUIST Q Plumbing and Electrical Supplies .ll
Telephone 90-W Ferndale, California v
'ir lriaimrair Mmm1mr51ra1mra1mmmimimmmraarazmmmmaf are
9,1 ll9!l9!lV!l9!l9!l9il?lW1 l94Wil91l9iW Wil?!l9!l9!l9!l?!l9!lLW!h !l9!l9!l !L
Cream City Mechanical Company Q
We carry a full line of First-class Mill Work Doors, Windows, Weights 1,,,,
THOS. F. BOYD and D. E. REES 3
at Low Prices and Lumber Q
TELEPHQNE 68 FERNDALE, CALIFORNIA Q
f- JCDSI-IES -
AT THE PSYCHOLOGICAL MOIVIENT.
Leo Sullivan ftalking out of order in stuely hallj: You're a nut, pure and simple.
Vxfcsley. Youlrc the biggest nut in this room!
Mr. Williziiiisz Here, here, you forget I'm here.
MAKING THE MOST OF ONES FACULTIES.
Capt. Sullivan: Keep your ears open and watch the ball.
Mr. Kiefer: Merle, explain the difference between an animal and a plant.
Merle: An animal has a heart, and a plant breathes.
EFFECTIVE, AT LEAST.
Elma Ambrosini fcorrecting violation of "clearance" in sentencej: "A porter
helps people on Pullman cars and brushes them off."
Evelyn Brazil fin compositionjz They smeared the foreheads of two young
men with knives.
Notice: Owing to the fact that these jokes cannot be printed on tissue paper,
some may have trouble seeing through them.
- When in need of READING MATTER See Us v
e carry '1 lirx t line of ,,
2, Technical ff- BOOKS ef- Fiction we
"If it's in print-we'll get itf, A U
lligYZK A! l
l , I
A C. O. LIIICOLTI CO. LZ
5 Phone 76 Eureka, California E
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Eureka Business College 5
Tl Opens for Fall Term on August 6th, 1923 E
For further information Lg
Q W1'ite, Phone or Call E
212 E street-Eureka, calif.
41561560 llellallallellellalf If 0417. lialialialfallelleli lfnllslf
F IL M lbw! !!- !l !l ll9!L ll il li lle? ll9ll9'll9ll ll9!W!l ll !l ll !W!l9!L9
Thircl and E Streets
R Q , 2 Q
R U SS MARKET
Wholesale ancl Retail
B U T C H E R s Q
Eureka Main lVla.rket-44-l Fl
1 O GG ER Y
The Home of F
HART, SCHAFFNER at MARX li:
,M Goocl Clothing
Cor. Fiftih and F Streets. Telephone 19
Q Eureka ,California i,
5 irimmliemfm mrg ilrfmrmmfinzmrfirmin ri
us tef . ro wn oe tore?
B SL S R
R. L. HORNBROOK, Proprietor C
61 7 Fifth Street Eureka, California
vga n o ll nw Amnviwawwn fm mmn nwzvnvfmn su :mm wfwfn 4.
5 e 1' o nt t o re
gs S E
Joseph J. Bognuda, Proprietor 3
E E ' Q CA DI EQ
TOBACCO- -NoT1oNs 1 1 L-e 1v 1r 1mmr IV imr zmr lf
vn u , ll ll n n n :m m e in e r 1 o , ,LMMMMLTZMEQ
General Hardware F ishermen's
Kitchen Fumishings Supplies M
0 c Kausen and Wdhams .2
Hardware Company di l
2 Ferndale, California '
Q ELTO lVlcCormick-Deering Mowers N Outboard Motors and Farm Implements 2
ii iwi ivi ivivi vivi i vi ii i i i i iv
Q, YOU CAN DO BETTER AT E
0 f f Z 4 T f f
ga VVQX vxlend to the l!I2S Gr:ulun1in,9,' Ulziss of ilu- l"vri1clalv Vnion Hifrli
our Hi-ariivst Congratulations. v'
YOU are at the threshold of the ,fzroat LlClYtl1lilll'l'illft'fXYlill all its opportu-
T nitivs and 11-spoiisiliililies. And as you step out into this new Q-x1wrie1ii3i-, '
if e-itlu-r toward further education, xvhicli we sincerely trust is your goal. or A-i
ee into ilu- business world, always ruini-nilwr tlial wliic-lievvr pain you 1-lioosm. LM
2 your UHARACTIAIR is your greatest asset.
E 1'HA1iAt"l'l-Ili-the one thing in life that we dill not brine' into it-linilt up Q day by clay out of the elenivnts of integrity, trulli. loyalty, stvaclfnstiii-ss. Z
putieiivv, kindness, love-3 is 'in acquisition worthy of onsfs highest emlvavors 'Az
That Success may Crowii your vxwry effort as you pri-ss onward toward 3
the groul of your lite is our sinuit wish. is
L. C. MORGAN COMPANY. 2
Eilioiliriiliiaiilzfiilze li lfallalf in it wmv ieimmr
li 9,lL Qll ll9il ll i!9!!9!l il9'lL9!l il ll il ll H W!!
Extends Congratulations N Should you desire to attend school but find it impossible to attend a State Teachers' College for three years or more, it will pay you to E
investigate our work. E
if We prepare high school graduates to teach in California and 2
I neighboring States in One School Year Of Two Semesters. We 2
T have conducted the Westerii Normal for nearly thirty years and 3 have over a thousand graduates in California alone. Cur faculty is K' made up of highly trained specialists of many years' experience. 2
E Cur tuition fees are very reasonable, and provide for DEFERRED PAYMENT IF DESIRED. '
3 WESTERN NORMAL, Incorporated 21' Q
2, FRANK L. DODD, Manager 3
Phone Berkeley 4404 Berkeley, California 2
i c ar amid lf iraimr ir i ii i i i ir immmimimif in imrsir if
Page One Hundred
5 C W OO O CO
R d d R d
il Owned, Controlled and Managed
2. By Z . . Q
3 Humboldt County Stockmen's Association Q
Z Fortuna, Humboldt County, California
2 AUGUST 17-is-19, 1928
5 Three Days of the Live, Active, Historical Old West g
? HORSES-CATTLE-ACTION-THRILLS g
2 Greatest Annual Outdoor Event in Northwestern California g
Page One-hundred On
9AlL ,ll9ll9ll ll9'll9ll?ll ll?ll9ll lL i!l P IRQ!! ll il
9 F D F
3 DR. H. J. RING E DR. F. M. BRUNER .
W ,il y,,,4v' 'N
4 Q PHYSICIAN a sURGEoN
Qi PHYSICIAN and SURGEON an 2 E Office HoursfForenoons. C
Q3 'Telephone 30-W is Afternoons and Evenings by Qi Appointment Ferndale :: .: California Q Phone 87 U U l,m,mlah, F Q
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E F I F
ug Dr. Jos. N. D. Hindley DR. L. R. CODOINI W. . I'I"I , F
5 DENTIST Q, DENTIST 5
Q Phone 59-W Phone 116-R 55
Ferndale - California Ferndale California E
I T2 irmreimr im in imireir' ir is
J! HEEL !AEl!lLQ!lLEl!L !lLEl!lMlLGl!t , gy gp
E Q Dr. F. G Worthington DR, W, A, PULVER 5
an i-l-l 5
4 F Q
Q - pvpn V VETERINARIAN 5
Q DENTIST Q 5
2: , l Q Telephone 88 E
2 F 5
Ferndale ff California . I Ferndale California E
sf Q Q
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llkelllkqll ll l!, llS?lllL?lllL5!llLQllK9llll. fi-a l KQlL .il ll ll ll ll F
Q F A F
Q A. W. BLACKBURN MRS. BERNICE MILLS
0 5 of -S
4 Q 4 Q
E - . F . F
S ATTORNEY AT LAW g 4 I0 3 Q
Q Phone 21Fl3 5 PARI-OR 5
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4 Q 4 Q
3 Ferndale :z zz California 5 Ferndale :: 1: California Q
4 . 5
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Page One-hundred Two
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W' V T HUMBOLDT STANDARD '
TODAY'S NEWS TODAY D jfs Foreign, National and Local News Every Evening 9 Associated Press and United Press Printer Telegraph PHOTO ENGRAVING JOB PRINTING E
.l u n nvwn in wo ima ,AIMMZIE OQ
Best wishes for success of the Class of "'
LD 1-9-2-s 53
Q V ALLE Y LAUNDR Y 3
The Laundry Does It Best
See BUD OLSEN Phone 3-I W
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P. lVl. CANEPA JAS. A. PUTNEY in for 1
sHoE REPAIRING G
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I CREDIT JEWELERS if Q SHOES GF QUALITY
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Q Euffka Cflllfofma O Ferndale California
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DELANEY af YOUNG Y "TM Homo of Good Tamf' Eurelfa, C0lifl0l'11iG E
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Precious Memories of Childhood are treasured 2 throughout the years when pictures keep thc 2
E2 story of growth and change. 2
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never grow wp 2
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E MAKE AN APPOINTMENT TODAY 2 Li
in EUREKA CALIFORNIA 'j
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Q W. A. BARTLETT 5 E POOL HALL Q
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QE E 2 Ferndale, California 5
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B. B. BARTLETT OPTOMETRIST
-Glasses Fitted 4'-5
232 E Street, Eureka
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GEO. E. BECKER
Billiards - Cigars - Tobacco
Candy and Soft Drinks 3
sg Miss SAYLOR'S CANDY
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3 FERNDQI-E5 MEAT CO- 5 For the BEST and CHOICEST :Vg ,VII ers in Q ev, Fresh, Pickle-xi and Dried Q 2 MEAT
MEATS, VEGETABLES, LARD 5 Call at the
E BA99151: 5695, EIC' 3 SANITARY MARKET R
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A HOTEL IVANHOE TTTT
Breakfast .....,,c,Ec. 6:3flf9:fil'J
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Supper ..,.......,c.. 51497917 5
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ROOMS RENOVATED D
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CHICKEN DINNER SUNDAY 53
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MRS. J. THOMSEN, Manger E
Phone 28 is
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.llllrso ose Scott Mullady M IL L INER Y I HEMSTITCHING-A ART NEEDLEWORK ,
K Phone 5-E13 Ferndale, California A I
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-- E Headquarters for Mc11's and Young Men's CLOTHING and FURNISHINGS Exclusive Men's Store Q all ll le Q F sl lI"lU1ll S fillfll S A1101 Sfellil Q
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FEEDS AND SEEDS I
PHONE 69fF-2 WADDINGTON, California E
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Q C0l'l1liJ'Olllld6d Guaranteed'
SCHOOL SUPPLIES and Up-to-Date STATIONERY Q
E Ferndale, California RINCQS DRUG STQRE J. H. RING, Prop is
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1- Ferndale ff :: California
Cleaning Pressing 5
Q FERNDALE LAUNDRY
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f N I E Novelties-zunl ee
V -5 Florist "G1'tuluat ion Q
L Fern, Palms and Azaleas4Cut :Z GIHCETING CARDS., Flowers and Various Potted Plants Q li. Q Stationery House
Floral Pieces a Specialty Q 5 F S Ph E
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Q, CLEANING and PRESSING Q Special Sunday Dinner 5
Phone 45.W Ferndale g ' Ferndale, California 5
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E Our covers were created Q THE HOME OF REAL 2 by T A 1 L 0 R 1 N G
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2 Weber-MCCrea Company Q 5 RUDOLF L. JACOBSEN Q
421 E 6th St Q The Progressive Tailor Q
LOS ANGELES, California ig' PIIOIIC 92-J Ferndale E
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Page Oni--hundrn-d Nine
Mr. Perry: What does this 60 percent mean on your card?
Glenn: I think its the temperature of the room.
Miss Knoles fdiscussing news of the weekj: What is the latest news of the
Moose: Oh, they discovered some at Petrolia.
A QUEER PROPOSITION.
Turner: Who's Orin in the play?
Moose: That's a girl.
Hazel: Fiftyffifty fas she and Moose are alternatesj.
Turner fpuzzledj: How's that?
Jeff Nissen fexplaining laws in Ferndalej: We can't park all night, either.
Hazel Mackley flooking at unfamiliar typewriterj: Where in the dickens is
the backstop on this thing?
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Q W O R C E S T E R E Pay Us a Visit When Fashion Shop E IN EUREKA 5
Exclusive hut not Expensive
Eureka 511 F St. eg 433 F Street Q
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Q BUY ROMA BREAD E FERNDALE BAKERY 5 I . . Q ew Q
Q, n any Store in Humboldt County 5 Q E
Q k E Best Materials used for all 25
in ROMA BAKERY Q - Q
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Q3 4th and Commercial g Q PHONE 113 5 Phone 569-Eureka, California E. ZINK, Proprietor E
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Q G. W. KAUSEN Q E
3 Dealer in ' '-F O R D" E ARNE S - SADDLES Service and Sales I
1 H S All Work Cuurzmtecd ' GLOVES AND BELTS S M S. AND E. GARAGE Q
F Harness and Auto Top Work Q If Ferndale -f ff California E
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3 C H R Y 5 L E R OAKLAND-PONTIAC E SALES and SERVICE I Sales and Servxce Q
, HANSON S GARAGE HANS OLESEN 5
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E RELIABILITY Ferndale Paint Store E
E Serving Schools for Sixteen Years 5 QQ M, GEQ, HANSEN, Pl-op.
ei The Lawgvst and Oldest mann- ,S Q H'
2 facturors of Q Dealer in Wg
Q SCHQOL JEWELRY Q eg XVALL PAPER, PAINTS, OILS,
Q and E Qi VARNISIIES and GLASS Q
E in the West Q A full lme of tools for the painter Q
4 , 5 ' cl Ia Ie 'han r. Pure Pre mar l F
THE T' V' ALLEN COMPANX Q 3 ggmtf Cllozlporglgoat Paint, Fllllcgs
E 810-12-14-16 Maple Ave. 5 wan Tlnis, Q
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