Ferndale Union High School - Tomahawk Yearbook (Ferndale, CA)

 - Class of 1930

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Ferndale Union High School - Tomahawk Yearbook (Ferndale, CA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 108 of the 1930 volume:

I E I Y 1 i I I n I i 5 5 E a 5 5 E 3 , I f 5 I E E 1 5 5 5 n 5 A 5 i F P 5 L E i 1 6 E . , E a Z 13 2 i Z E i : F 3 5 S E ! 1 S W Y . 7 15'E! ':!5f33EEiiXE.iIv6 SWi6i'.'GZf'1',55-ii'71'1,'f??" ,RTTRE 55? 'Q' ? Iwi'-"R lvsi-iirsfiifiil'-"7 Q - ii 3 ' ' Jr- " 1 , .-"5-7' "L -"X ' QEALET L! N' 'i10'?5F:Qi -. 1521271 , ,Fifi . . as ,. N. RED FRONT STORE JOSEPH J. BOGNUDA, PROP. Furnishing Goods, Notions, Cigars, Gamiiaz FERNDALE, cAl.1F. X-.F':xwH,.,., 'A-' fr fx N f W XFN X " ig , X K RX fax K 751 fx A xv 7 X K A ' . xr f - , ffl x V . fx f ' '-- w CQ ,Q 4 N- VF! Wyf? ga My 1:0501 T ' If gvlibnri uilv J M EX LIBRI Pgo ' SFENR.-E-',Ln51,Q-.'HiA.+2.?Zii.5 !-alDBIfaM?JEl ' ' x ' A.,-' ,..1u.Lm.LkT1lZ5I?f'2Eu':: 'Tl'1e To m al1a wla' lQ3 O Published Annually by Students ' of FERNDALE UNION HIGH SCHOOL Ferndale, California Q 1kW Q ' D alrlej of Contents Page 5 Ex Libra ................ ' 1 I Frontice ......,............. - 3 Table of Contents ......, . 5 Dedication ......,.....,... ...Y... .... . ..-... . 6 SCHOOL 1 Developments in Past Two Years, . IO X Faculty ....,..........,........,.....,........... . 11 ' Trustees .......,.. ...,.................... . 12 I Editorial ..,......,... .v..... l 3 Staff ...,..,.............. ..,... ........ 1 4 '15 Poem, "Farewell" ........,.. 16 Poem, "The Stream" .... . 17 CLASSES Senior Class History ...,..... ..,. 1 9 Senior Class Pictures .....,.. ...,.... 2 O-Z2 Senior Class Will ....,........ .... 2 3 Senior Class Inventory .,..,... . 25' Junior Class ...................... . 27 Sophomore Class ,........ . 29 Freshman Class ,......... . 31 Alumni .................. . 32 1 LITERARY "Pioneers" .............,......................... . 36 Settling of Ferndale ...,......................... , 37 How Annual Received Its Name ..... ..... . 40 Bits From Shower Room .........,....,..., , 41 Bob's Strange Adventure ............... , 42 ORGANIZATIONS Poem, "The Modern Magazine" ...... . 47 Student Body ..,......................,...,,.,., , 46 Girls' League .............,..,,....,.,,,,.,,, , 47 Girls' Glee Club ..,...., , 48 Orchestra ............ , 49 Honor Society ...... 1 50 Dramatic Club .....,.,.. , S1 Cast of "Dulcy" ......., ,-., 7 2 1 Speech Arts ........... .--.-.,, 5 3,54 Exchanges .,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, .--- 5 5' Calendar ,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, .,.-.,-- 7 6.59 Commercial Department ,,,A,., .,,- 6 0 ATHLETICS 1 Athletics and the Honor Sweater ...... ........ 6 2 Football ........................,. ...-..-.-,--..- ......... 6 3 -64 Basketball ......................,............... .... 6 5' Baseball ............. . 66 Track .................... . 67 Girls' Basketball ...,.. ,,,, A 68 Girls' F Society ..,..... .,.,,.. 6 8 Jokes ................................ ........ 7 1-72 Snaps .........,....,.....,....... ,....... 7 3f77 Can You Imagine? ....... ,,,.,,, 7 4 Advertisements ......... ...,,..,. 8 0-100 Page Five Dedication W We, the members of the Ferndale Union High School, dedicate this issue of the Tomahawk to the Pioneers of this Community. We wish to show our appreciation to them for all that has been made possible for us through their efforts. Page Six fa' 46 4' Q , Q. gi , , f Q f 5,1 1 A w . . 'v 1 J f 1 . -y V 1 Kr rf 1 n. 1 13" 1 2. in 7' , La-Af:a't-J.3.f:4,1E:p-f,,+.'4'1'::. ,"ff':, ff.-gfg vp un v 1 , . 11 V. . ' R ,. Ia ' ,.--f-'p5'?g33- i2Q34.!HHiB'u'i38' y Y 'ir Q k""1 , ...mx EZ Jail-,. fx , ' gli- .W 3 5Y...x 54 ' 1 A '41 f :ff-ii? A f ' " I7 - Q- 'fr V' , - - , Q ' ., -e' 41- far- -. , 1, f V f fNFz:,'-?A'1f?""G f f , ,5 Q-,ur,:'.f'.v-5.-gfgyg , -it g,.2',"-:f,p1a,. , f V 1 ,- -5 Qu- ,-..75L,,14h,r,.V '5.-,Q-6 4 ,Q ,v.f,-.:, ,X ,t Y :aw A43-..,',,,,?j5.x:.:i.:dai-A, 30,3-,give ,I x 5 .':,.l:' -5 I ' A':' itIK.'v" I . , is . .,i, ','j 1 -p -ff-,-I -.5-L., S,,--1.,r,,.:'gqpl. -Y Q 12 ,K Gisl i' ,fki , , flgiisiip' Q, - f- cf 151541. .X--233,31 ' A -- . - -1 . ,,, f-,. -y HS , " fu- -Q' gym. infix '4 J- N '-30032.45 -"'-fg:jl- ,'.Qf1!5' - f I "'r . -' 9 gl". 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X - f fi - m-ffzfw , '. 5' .D Qu" " , l A J '12, ,S 29. pf, f X, f , 'ff-iii uf? I V V, 4, - - .i!W.l Y - II: 5- '. .- ' : . -1 7 iq Ag?-al 'fb-5 .X if Fig .QQIM1 J ','?5" ,L il ' 'falg-Q, A' N: if S gf' :X ' 3,4 -A' Pj Y ff,f --I-G ' ,CAL ' .Nr- ,. A - - h - , .F -4 '-:,?f?vx Q N xx f , , AV QJJ, " ' ' ' ' ' f ' - '7" " "1 - " ' fix - 1-.H ,v j . ldflu.. 'Q N If - if ww 1 Q. A-,Q F 1 2.-A K- .W ',!!iFZki:,i, L 1 -5 H -. 31 K Li- K' 'JZ 'H-'Al-1 i ' Q ll? :Q T'- f :,,'f'gygkg-aaxk Lili-'-. 5 . 5 ,A iX5' w' l.Q""v:r,g1f-' 4, f, .yf,Q q:,43'2i.-rwfgm I fi ,K '-- f- fr - ,, ,.g,Lf: Q-- K-'X - -1 A ' , ., 5' , .,. X :N-'Sy 'NN xx P gg' 4- :idk wi.. 4 . S 7, '47 829:44 J ' Q ggixiy 892391 4f f ff ' fr ,aa ' -Ln - .rig , N . - EX n SCHOOL P. Age N, me eve opments of the ast Wo ears W Many changes have taken place in the organization and equipment of our school in the past year or two. One major improvement has been the completion of our Gymnasium in Sep- tember, 1928, and its financing without a bond issue and without any great inf crease in tax rate was a tribute to the ability of the Board of Trustees. The old Gymnasium was then converted into a shop, and the sheds used as shops were torn down, materially improving the grounds and the shop facilities. A new Dodge bus took the place of the worn out Pierce and has been run economically and without accident. This year the Gymnasium was improved by the installation of acoustic drapes, which reduced the echo and reverberation and makes hearing conditions much better, besides improving the appearance. On the stage velour drapes and improvements to the lighting system gives Ferndale a school auditorium of the best kind. The old pianos have been traded in on a new and more suitable piano, new typewriters and tables have improved the typing department, the library has been rendered fully effective by changes in its organif zation and location, a filmfslide projector and a motion picture machine purchased, more equipment for the Gymnasium in the way of apparatus, new lockers in both boys' and girls' locker rooms, painting the interior of the shop and constructing a sidewalk from the shop to the building by the shop classes, a new coat of paint for the main building and extensive refinishing in the interior, an intercommunif eating phone system and new equipment for the office, the selection of many new text and library books, all these things have had their part in making our school progressive and modern in equipment. Accompanying the changes in equipment have been changes in organizaf tion. The supervised study plan using six onefhour periods, changing from the old marking system to the new statefwide system, the introduction of the Merit System, modernization of teaching methods, a close scrutiny of the course of study and the curriculum, the introduction of an activities and advisory period, these things have perfected our organization and increased the effectiveness of our school. SEEK' H P 7 Es. E -Y ails, 1 , "Earl Page Ten aculty of the ernclale School MR. BUCKLEY MISS PARSONS MISS MURRAY MR. CLABBY Science Spanish Music Dramatics Girls' Ph. Ed. English MISS WHITE MR. CHRISTENSEN MISS WINNINGHOFF Commercial Princapal Domestic Science Geo., Mech. Draw. MR. SOREM MR. WENTNER Shop. Math. Athletic Coach Boys' Ph. Ed. Social Science Page Eleven rustees , M Five members compose the Board of Trustees. Upon their shoulders rest many of the school problems, requiring much of their time. They convene once a month in regular meeting at the school building, when the different issues are brought before them. The Board of Trustees has always welcomed parents, and anyone interested in school work, to meet with them, to further any good for the school and to talk over difficulties which can usually be settled satisfactorily in this way. Due to the cofoperation of the trustees, faculty, and students the past year has been a successful one. Discipline, so very necessary to school work, has been maintained and scholarship upheld under the guidance of the principal, Mr. Christensen. The trustees have favored and supported the social activities of the students by sanctioning the purchase of equipment furthering these ends. The four years spent in high school are most important, and parents and guardians should consult with the principal regarding the courses to suit the individual needs of each student. The trustees wish to congratulate the Staff for the splendid issue of the "Tomahawk" and extend to each member of the graduating class of 1930 their heartiest wishes for their future career. Page Twelve ditorial W This year the Staff has endeavored to make this 1930 'LTomahawk" a success in every way. We have adopted the plan whereby any member not doing the work was asked to resign his or her position on the Staff. Several distinct changes have been made this year, especially ini the financial system, which has been carefully budgeted. Another change was in the sales of the annual: every book must be paid for before it is ordered. The Alumni department is especially interesting this year. Each year has been written by a member of that particular graduating class. A new idea has been carried out in the advertising sections. The Staff especially wishes to thank those who have helped to make this annual a success. First of all we wish to thank Mr. Clabby, the Advisor, for his untiring efforts in making this annual a success. We also wish to thank thc Alumni for their splendid cofoperation. A great deal of credit goes to Scott Petersen and Lyle Thompson for their splendid work in assisting with the circulation depart' ment, and also for their work in the advertising section. Credit also goes to Mrs. Winzlow, the librarian, for her helpful suggestions. The Staff has used the Pioneer theme for this year's annual. We have en' deavored to carry this out in every detail. In dedicating this book to the pioneers 9 we have tried to show our appreciation for all they have done for this community. A Page Thirteen OII1211'l2lW1i Staff of SUSAN TURNER LETHA ROBINSON MARY BULMER MYRTLE CHRISTIANSEN Classes Alumni Snaps Art MR. CLABBY IVAN REDDEN ERNEST WINKLER Advisor Business Manager Ass't Business Manager ELNA GRIES DOROTHY PERRY Editor Ass't Editor Page Fourteen l 4 Mem ers of tlie Staff ALICE JESPERSEN MARGARET FLYNN EVELYN BRAZILL MARY LINDLEY Typist Typist jokes Dramatics, Social Organization MARY BRIGHTMAN AUDREY RACKLIFF GRACE SHAW JEANETTE PETERSEN Girls' Athletics Exchanges Literary Calendar Calendar JOHN BLACKBURN VJALTER OESCHGAR Circulation Manager Boys' Athletics Page Fifteen Page Sixteen Farewell M At last, it has come! That long lookedffor day When friends must part And each go a different way. Along life's ancient highway Our weary way we go With many a backward look And smothered sigh so low. Tho' we are happily looking forward Into the great unknown We hate to think of parting And drifting along alone. Oh, Red and White, you bind us With a cord we cannot sever, To the dear old school of memories Which will dwell in our hearts forever. MARY LINDLEY Li Q -AIN -'J The St1'CElII1 W Down in the Glens, On the mountains high, It makes its friends- Then says goodbye. Rolling and running, It rambles along And keeps afhumming The same old song. It sings of joy And laughs away Like a happy hoy's Sorrows of yesterday. Like the stream I'd like to he, Making life a dream And always happy. , I sf fi: -EDWIN FOWLER. Page Seventeen cf Nm x KE ' xl Q QQQQFVC if X '?w ' A X N .x ' f fig X CLASSE Pg Egh 4 ,V K istory of the Senior Class M In 1926 the class of '30 began their long, hard journey across the plains in search of knowledge and prosperity. The caravan consisted of thirtyfthree members who had plenty of enthusiasm and ability to start them on their journey. Each member had a large gun floaded with ink, and one or two smaller guns loaded with lead. They also had blankets consisting of notefbooks filled with paper. After traveling for nearly three weeks they encountered their first Indian at- tack! A group of about twentyftwo wild Sophomore Indians came charging into the camp of the caravan. The camp was well fortified, however, for the brave leaders, Letha Robinson, Henry Barri, and Miss Knoles, had expected and prepared for an attack. After some hard fighting they managed to drive the Indians away. There was no loss of life on either side, though some of the white people who came in close contact with the Indians were covered with war paint. This attack did not daunt the courage of the caravan, and they were soon on their way again. Several of the members, Pat Goff, Alden Marvel, Henry Barri, and Carl Berf telsen, proved to be very capable in scouting and in taking part in the athletic games. During the first year of travel the white people encountered many hard' ships and storms of examinations. After the first year the caravan had covered only a quarter of the distance. ' Miss Knoles returned to her home. The members elected Mr. Williams to take her place. He proved to be a very great help to the caravang but no human hands, no matter how capable, could stop the great storm of examinations which overtook the caravan and killed several of the members. Still they went on, always with the hope that some day they would arrive at the golden fields of prosperity. They elected new leaders at the beginning of the year, and these leaders with the help of Mr. Williams managed to steer the caravan successfully through the rest of the year with no mishaps other than a battle with the Freshman Indians. At the beginning of the next year the following officers were elected: Merle Bryant, Letha Robinson, Mary Brightman, and Pat Goff. Miss White took the place of Mr. Williams. The trail became more difficult, for the caravan had reached the mountains and the road was rough. The strong, sturdy ones kept going, and by the end of third year had reached the top of the mountains and were ready to start on the last lap of the journey. To help the caravan through the last year of its journey, the members elected Gordon Slingsby, Lawrence Bryant, Pat Goff, Mary Brightman, and Mr. Clabby. Page Nineteen Page Twenty JOHN MARVEL John walks up and down the street: He's a policeman, due to great, big feet. Football '27, '28, Basket' ball '28, Baseball '29, '30, Glee Club '27, '28, Draf matics 530, Opereta '27, '28, Track '28, Pageant '27, Circus '27, '28. GORDON SLINGSBY Slingy is a man of might, He makes home brew from morn till night. Class Officer '27, '28, '29, '30, Student Body Officer '30, Orchestra '27, '28, '29, Glee Club '27, '28, Dramatics '29, '30, Foot' ball '29, '30, Chorus '30, Basketball '29, Baseball '29, '30, Circus '27, '28: Pa g eant '27, Operetta '27, '28, AUDREY RACKLIFF Audrey is as hard as flint, Her cheeks are drawn. her cruel eyes squint. Treasurer of Girls' League '30, Staff '30. BERTHA STEWART Bertha's a lady in far off Spain, ' You would not know herf'fshe's changed her name. Track '27, Volley Ball' 27, Basketball '27, '28, '29, '30, Glee Club '27, '28, '30, Chorus '28, '30, Dra' matics '27, '28, '29, '30, C. S. F. '28, Pageant '27, Operetta '28. LETHA ROBINSON Curly hair and eyes of blue, Letha's a missus with lots to do. ' Basketball '27, '29, '30, Baseball, "27, '28, Draf matics '27, '28, '29, '30, Volley Ball '27, '28, '29. '30, Soccer '29, Staff '27, '29, '30, Class Officer '27, '29, Glee Club '27, '28, '29, Operetta '27, '28, '29, String Club '28, Circus '27, '28, Pageant '27, Council '29, '30, Presi' dent of Student Body '30, Girls' League Officer '29, C. S. F. '28, '29. SUSAN TURNER Sue in a graceful ballet dance Gets them all with her vamping glance. Glee Club '27, '28, '29, Basketball '27, '28, Volley Ball '27, '28, '30, Chorus '29, C i r c u s '27, '28, Pageant '27, Staff '29, '30, President of Girls' League '30, Operetta '27, '28, '29, C. S. F. '27, '28, String Club '28, Council '30, Dramatics '28, '29. WALTER OESCHGER Walter, a grave and serious man, Makes a living where'er he can. Orchestra '27, '28, '30, Staff '29, '30, Pageant '27, Circus '27, '28, Class Oflicer '28, Student Body Oihcer '29, '30, Football '28, '29, Basketball '28, '29, '30, Baseball '27, '28, '29, '30, Council '29, '30. MR. CLABBY Senior Advisor Staff Advisor CARL BERTELSEN Carl, a mighty man will be As a teacher of Ancient History. Class Officer '27, Pageant '27, Glee Club '27, '28, Circus '27, '28, Football '27, '28, Basketball '27, '28, '29, Baseball '27. '28. '29, '3O. Winner of the Athletic Sweater. LAWRENCE BRYANT Lawrence. as sprightly as can be, Has become a prof. of Chemistry. Class Officer '28, '30, Glee Club '27, Football '29 '30, Track '27, '30, Cir- cus '27, '28, Pageant '27' Operetta '27. s s MARY BRIGHTMAN Mary has taken up a lovely drudge, She's the world's chamf pion maker of Di' viniry Fudge. Class Officer '27, '28, '30, Glee Club '27, '28, '29, Operetta '27, '29, Orchesf '27, '28, String Club tra '28, Pageant '27, Baseball '27, '30, Basketball '29, '30, Circus '27, Staff '29, '30, Council '29, '30, Sec' retary of Student Body '30, Dramatics '29, '30, Volley Ball '28, '30, Typ' ing Pins '29, '30, Soc' cer '29, MARY BULMER Mary's another teacher great, Spanish "exes" keep her awake. Glee Club '27, '28, '29, Operetta '27, '28, '29, Pageant '27, Circus '27, '28, Volley Ball '28, '29, Baseball '28, '30, Basket' ball '27, '28, '29, '30' Staff '30. 9 EVELYN BRAZILL Evelyn at typing is a dandy bet, At dancing she is bet' ter yet. Pageant '27, Typing Pins '29, '30, String Club '28, Secretary Girls' League '30, Staff '30, Soccer '29, Typing Contest '29. MARGARET FLYNN Margaret an Irish housewife will be With Daddy Jepsen and children three. Cricus '27, Pageant '27, Basketball '29, '30, Base' ball '29, Typing Pins '29, '30, Glee Club '27, '28, Staff '30, VicefPresident Girls' League '30, C. S. F. '27, '28, '29, '30, Speed Ball '29, Soccer '29, Vol' ley Ball '29, '30, Typing Contest '29. JOHN BLACKBURN John, a mighty man of brawn, Goes to work at break of dawn. Class Ofhcer '27, Glee Club '27, '28, Circus '27 '28, Operetta '27, '28, Orchestra '27, '28' Pageant '27, Staff '30, a s JOHN CHAMBERS Johnnie a doctor some day will be, Curing his patients Skillfully. Orchestra '29, '30, Track '30, Baseball '3O. Page Twenty-one Page Twenty'tWo RICHARD FLEISCHER Dick, an old and hum- ble man, Still drives by in his old tin can. C. S. F. '27, '28, '29, Football '27, Pageant '27, Circus '27, '28, IRVIN JEPSEN Iep, the sheik of Fern' dale Hi, Is earning his living in the sky. Class OI'l'lcer '28, '30: Or' chestra '28, '29, Clee Club '27, '28, Dramatics '27, '28, '29, '30, Circus '27, '28, Pageant '27, Oper' etta '27, '28: Declama' tion '28, Staff '27. WILMA FROST Wilma, old and gray and sad, Runs a hotel at Trinif dad. Glee Club '27, '28, Base- ball '27, '28, '29, Basket' ball '27, '28, '29, '30, Dramatics '27, '29, '30, Volley Ball '26, '30, Class Officer '29, '30, Cirls' League Ollicer '29, '30, Circus '27, '28, Pageant '27, Typing Pins '30, ALICE JESPERSEN Alice, a dealer in the Model Q Ford, Has just been elected to the High School Board. Circus '27, '28, Pageant '27, Baseball '28, '29, '30, Basketball '29, '30, Soccer '29, Speed Ball '29, Vol' ley Ball '28, '29, '30, Stall' '30, Treasurer Girls' F Society '30, Orchestra '30, Glee Club '30, Chorus '30, Typing Pins '29, '30, Typing Contest '29. ELNA GRIES Elna is devoted to hcr favorite guise, She now edits the Enterprise. Volley Ball '27, '28, Or' chestra '27, '28, Pageant '27, Circus '27, '28, Class Ollicer '28, '29, Secretary Girls' League '28, Delef gate to Girls' League Convention '28, Staff '29, Editor of Tomahawk '30, Life Member of C. S. F. President of C. S. F. '30, Council '28, '30, MARY LINDLEY Mary Lindley, so quiet and meek, Has married a big, tall, handsome Greek. Pageant '27, '28, ' '27, '29' '28, '29,' '28, '29, Soccer, matics Staff '30. '27, Basketball 29, '30, Baseball Volley Ball '27, 30, C. S. F. '27, Track '28, '29, '28, '29, Draf '28 '29, '30, PATRICK GOFF Pat, they say, has won much fame As a pitcher in a Big League Came. Baseball '27, '28, '29, '30, Football '28, '29, Basket' ball '28, '29, Track '28, Class Officer '29, '30, Cir' cus '27, '28. ELLSVVORTH LANGDON Beevo, a dark and handsome man, Will win Aileen as best he can. Class Ofhcer '30, Orches tra '29, Baseball '30, Chorus '30 '29, '30, Football '29, Dramatics '30. C1385 W WE, the world famous class of this glorious year of Our Lord Nineteen Hun' dred and Thirty, being about to go forth into this world in order to make names for ourselves in History, feel that we should not take all of our wonderful accomplishments with us, but should leave a few to console our bereft school' mates and teachers. We. therefore, leave: To the Faculty all of our bloodfcurdling yells, rubber snappers, and other instruments of torture. To the Juniors the mindfracking job of making a will. To the Sophomores all of our wads of gum, which you will find filling the purpose of holding most of the desks together. To the Freshmen our hearty good wishes that they have a bright and pros' perous journey through the remaining three years of High. We, therefore, leave individually: I, Audrey Rackliff, after due deliberation and much thought, do will my dimple to Hans Leonard Andersen. i I, Sue Turner, calmly will my graceful figure to Buddy Branstetter. I, Irvin Jepsen, will my lengthy six feet of height to Frank Berti. I, Mary Brightman, after considering the question of making a will, do hereby leave my ability to give current events in Civics, to Jeanette Petersen. I, Evelyn Brazill, with sighs and tears, will my ability to use expressive language fwhen I'm in difficultiesj to Frankie Rackliff. May it be of as much use to her as it has been to me. I, Johnnie Chambers, will my "stand in" with Beevo to Aileen. I, Gordon Slingsby, bequeath my bottle of Gloco to Bud Fowler. I, Ellsworth Langdon, do solemnly bequeath my "wavy" hair to Kenneth Prust. I, Carl Bertelsen, will my usex appeal" to Rae Wright, the Petrolia Sheik. I, John Marvel, will my ability to yodel to Arthur Blackburn. I, Wilma Frost, will my ability to make public speeches in assemblies to Ivan Redden. Be sure to take it slow, Ivan, and you will succeed. Page Twentyfthree Class fcontinuedj W I, Margaret Flynn, after deep and solemn deliberation, do leave my fiery Irish disposition to Andrew Genzoli. E I, Alice Jespersen, being of Scotch descent and in a very selfish frame of mind, do hereby leave nothing to those worthless creatures. I, Mary Lindley, do hereby gladly bequeath by ability to give dancing lessons to Gena Trutalli. Be sure to carry on the good work, Gena. I, Richard Fleischer, leave to "Lanky" all the mechanical experience I gained by running ancient flivvers. I, Bertha Stewart, hereby bequeath my ability to turn cartwheels and to stand on my head to Jessie Brazill. I, Patrick Goff, will my baseball ability to the next oncoming pitcher. I, Mary Bulmer, after much thought and wasting of time, ink and paper, do will my ability to refrain from talking in Gym to Grace Eva. I, Letha Robinson, do hereby bequeath my unusual ability to sit on gum, to my sister Mac. I, Lawrence Bryant, will my love and great ability for Physics to the next victim. I, John Blackburn, will my flaming red sweater to Helene Andersen. I, Walter Oeschger, hereby leave my excellent memory- to Lyle Davies. I, Elna Gries, will my "stand in" with the teachers to anyone who cares to have the honor. 'D Page Twentyffour Ea-0 EWQTCB mas? Eemian mama GC: ZNWCOH magna: Q12 1:55 A1552 Tmugmgu i-sux: wigs :SEQ was: WEUHAEH HLWEECD Omaavgm mzzmwgx O20-:Ng wcvgmos M8452 min-:ENB in-was-Gag :EU mrs?-Egm Om 'Zin TENT mad 350 mvsgcim mm: 423 GEEK? mg:-3 mga? mn-:W mgm? E572 075050 mgn gg Izmir Alrgzgm HLMENCMEQ D550 QCQAUCFQ Qmwzgu O? :gg Sam -U-in-2 'Hors mg: can mgmgx wg tier: wg Ogg: HN: HSEXMNWHQQN QE bw EU H325 :Eg wail: Q: wgcc Tim M:-:Q :En Hb mags Wim? 25- DEEP Nrcmmgrw Ugg: :ivan 5365 Zsiwzm AICODQQEO QMS: 1632 Hagan ONS-JCLCSEMW mgvngsm mczvxiccl 2020: 42:2 2207 FV? ENE? TTER Qigms mia man wgjgw mxglp wang ONEETML :gsm wma WZQK XTHMM i -'gang mpggmgm Hvrvymmg 'HN-EDM my CQ Qzgm OR-gm H3250 KWH! OFQEMHQ AICBMLJWSF EWSSN Coogan Ogwcxmilsw mrgrgm Haag EA:-gm SEQ vc: UEBMWSQ 1-lvxgzn mgggm 52005 IQ-25 me-'wg' Bc:-Ja G1-Jgsm Autism mi-gm dqingm F985 IBBHOH am-so mzgmga O, W- 1:3-Q Zag 452 GEEQL TEEN O52 mign '-En lm? of-N2 Hlgjamc-50 DCO? mzmvg Q25 DNERQ OCP-C059 mango? wg-ii 45073 KCBS! Ogumiaam HISMHNHWQ- 423:-G Q in 'HES ONT olds C7550 Wmgmgoo wean Q33 H3050 wan-Eng wxmamnn om in G. H. C. QCEN 5 43258 Pin mmnga -Or: ZOOOHEWOW mm:DOCm M0222 Huaulmgxmm Om 'Hg mga 'FENDJM N620 an 0452 Cm mga A5230 02:2 Cm mea QNSWO Ky IOENSCCQ was mmgmng ,sg gn? E566 F52 9503 'Magda 5 mcg? N138 uggdzmm MNLNMSCBND agen wing M5 HSSQUO OTNBEC: HUFWQOTW Q33 mCB2-dum' mo-BGSTGR :wma 572 5 nrnggm ,Elms Om ZERQ WEN52 mag long mg-mes? 5 Zig mi-W ma. if 1 Eii mcg mga? ISN VEC ISJQN Wx is M051 ZWZ noon Eoggmu G39 Og mn Og or Bi DEH E O? :Q mem? H mo :cn O? go' MFC' OF EE OE Q26 Gm 2356 Oim Z! M551 may we-HB3 gggim 255' Us EEN noon Bog:-ml zmmm 253.5 mg veg 335' Clams! Qgm magamz OF Ising O? H ma H52 Z! Sam gi. entyffive TW Page Class Of, il. JEANETTE PETERSEN GRACE SHAW AILEEN KAUSEN VicefPresident President Secretary Page Twentyfsix W ll1'1iO1' C1388 P06111 W We are the class of 31g Here are the things that we have done: For our advisor we chose "Pop," Who thinks of things that are plenty hot We gave a party-a big success, Prof. was mad 'cause we left a messg He said only 25 points you shall receive. We were mad you all can believe. Out in the gym a program we gave, It was so good-all the kids did raveg Rae and Bob a pie did eat, They tried to see which one would beat. We get good marks-'most every one, But after all we have our fung We're famous for student and athlete. This class is one that is hard to beat. s i Top row. left to right-L. Davie, K. Prust, R. Wright, E. Etter, I. Redden, R. Hanna, A Blackburn. Second row-A. Richardson, H. Anderson, M. Christiansen, D. Perry, G. Shaw, A. Kausen M. Robinson, P. Pegolotti, L. Chambers, E. Ambrosini, E. Shinn. ' Third row-E. Winkler, R. Morgan, W. Ambrosini, A. Hemenover, M. Andersen, M. Mossi A. Petersen, E. Giulieri, E. Renner, A. Kausen, Mr. Wentner, advisor. istory of unior Class M Our class began the year with three new students, making nearly thirty in all. Since that time we have been taking an active part in school affairs under the advisement of Mr. Wentner. We were the first class to score one hundred per cent in "Tomahawk" sales. In addition to taking part in assembly programs, we gave a Student Body party and dance. We have taken second place in scholar- ship during thisslast semester and first and second places in citizenship. Many members of our class have taken part in plays and other school performances. The annual Junior Prom was held on May twentyfeighth. e" Pa f ll ,yr , il 'Ml :gig WX X ,f 'X , Page Twentyfseven s a C1358 Of, 1 MAXINE KAUSEN LELAND BRIGHTMAN GENEVIEVE STEEVES VicefPresident President Secretary Sophomore P06111 QQ Page Twenty'eight First a Frosh-scum of the earthg Next a Soph-we have the berth Of brilliance and knowledge coveted by all, And now we know we'll never fall. About good marks-Say! We are there. Never beat usQYou, we can scare. Harlan and Hildur-you've heard of them, Their smartness and goodness is really a gem. Athletics and dramatics, Boy! We take the pie, Because we're the cream of Ferndale High. Freshies and Seniors, juniors and all the rest Admit that we Sophs are really the best. MARY SHINN Top row, left to right-H. Grossi, H. Russ, P. Stafford, E. Brownlow, E. Fowler. Second row+E. Bruga, M. Kausen, M. Shinn, R. Haywood, Z. Maybury, 1. Brown. Third row-f-M. Leonardi, I. Ambrosini. R. Leonardi, G. Steeves. L. Brightman. H. Langdon, Fourth row-R. Branstetter, A. Capaul. F. Rackliff, H. Anderson. V. Krill. H. Diedricksen, George Howardj Jessie Brazill. Miss Murray, advisor. S OPl'lO1'11OI'6S me The Sophomores have enjoyed a very interesting school ycar. Many import' ant events have been held. The chief social event sponsord by our class was the Freshman Initiation. In addition to this, we joined the Juniors in having a party which was very successful. Many pie and candy sales have been held during the year, taking in a neat sum for our treasury each time. Many of our members have taken part in dramatics, athletics, and music. In the Popularity Contest, which was held to stimulate interest in student "Tomahawk" sales, Leland Brightman, a Sophomore, was chosen as the most popular boy in school. Officers chosen for this year were: Advisor .............,...... ...... M iss Murray President ...... ---Leland Brightman VicefPresident--- ---- Maxine Kausen Secretary ----- -- Genevieve Steeves Page Twentyfnine SCOTT PETERSEN IRENE JOHNSON President Secretary ass of 1955 Page Thirty This is the class of '33: It's the class for you and meg This is the class of light That makes the school look bright. This is the class of '33g It's a famous class you seeg This is the class so bold That will live through ages untold. This is the class of '33g A class of wonder you seeg And if you need advice Come to us once or twice. This is the class of '33, That started with fiftyfthreeg And we will never make blunders As long as we are the school's wonders. -EARL HENDRICKSEN 0 V istory of the res men Class W ' On August 20, 1929, we entered on our first year of high school. We held an election of officers a few weeks later, the following people being chosen: Advisor ........................................ Mr. Sorem President ........ .... S cott Petersen VicefPresident--- ..... jane Peers I Secretary ...... ...... I rene johnson Treasurer .................................... Edith Walker SergeantfatfArms ........................ Raymond Jespersen After we had become accustomed to our surroundings, the Sophomores initif ated us. We paraded uptown before going through our stunts. Our feelings were not the least bit hurt, however, so we gave the Sophomores a return party and dance, which proved to be a very enjoyable event. We have an outstanding star among us-he is Arthur Barri, who was promi' nent on the Midget Basketball team and als owon the kite flying contest, for which he was awarded a silver cup. Scott Petersen and Lyle Thomsen were superfsalesmen for The Tomahawk. Both of them helped in getting advertising copy. Scott sold 46 Tomahawksg Lyle sold 20. A Altogether we have had a very active and interesting year at school. Page Thirty-one ' fl UIHIII 1907 it V The class of 1907 entered high school as Sophomore at, the beginning of the Ferndale Union High School inthe year 1904. We opened in what was known as the old "Fair Pavilion." The faculty consisted of two members, and the subjects taught the first year were English, Latin, History and Algebra, to which were later added Chemistry and Physics. A It soon became apparent that if the school was to continue, new quarters would have to be provided. After a couple of years, construction of the present building was commenced under authority of a S15 ,000 bond issue. Plans were drawn by the principal, Professor R. H. Van Horn, an able educator of the old school. 1908 In 1907 we organized the class, electing Miss Mildred Ring as president. We then established a precedent that each junior Class should give the Senior Class a reception and ball at their graduation. Nine Seniors made out their schedules. This term was under the guidance of Mr. Moore as principal and the Misses Smith and Falk as instructors. The school decided to publish its first annual. It was entrusted to the Senior Class. The class selected as its colors green and gold, the class flower the single daffodil and the class motto, "Make Good." 1909 In the year 1909 the third class to graduate from Ferndale Hi started its precipitous course over the stony path. But we were used to hard climbing and it did not take much effort to mount the jagged peaks of books to our goal-knowlf edge and graduation. Our last year here had been a most successful one, and we are proud that every member of our class helped in making it so. 1910 VVhen we gathered in the High School for our final year we were sorry to learn that Annie Andreason had left us to attend school in Berkeley. Annie's place as sergeantfatfarms was filled by Arthur Giacomini. Mildred Smith was given the duty of treasurer. On the editorial staff Sumner Damon filled Annie Andrea' son's place. The duties of the year were interspersed with several class gatherings which gave us much pleasure. 1911 The class of 1911 at all times showed a great school spirit. The class flower was the wild iris. The class colors were blue and gold, and the class motto was "Improve YourselfgThen the World." 1912 The class of 1912 started its last year in Ferndale Hi in high spirits. On the evening of June 1, our class gave a dance for the benefit of the Tomahawk, which was a success both socially and financially. Page Thirtyftwo Alumni fcontinuedj As a class we are proud of being able to boastof having so many pupils take part in the athletics, all of which made good records in whatever part they played. We are truthfully able to state that as students we finished our work well and left the dear old halls of F. U. H. S. with much regret for the present and much hope for the future 1913 On the whole, the class of 1913 was one of the most successful that has yet graduated from the Ferndale High School. It always bore the reputation of being the most congenial class, having enjoyed many a good time and experienced but little friction in various class activities. The class flower was the daisy and white and gold were its colors. Miss Mary Christen was class president. 1914 The class of '14 took an active lead in all affairs in the school and was especially successful in athletics, many of its members having the distinction of being on a football team that had not been scored on in two years. The 14 mem' bers of that team were Knowles Clark, now a stockman of Petroliag Robert Damon, athletic coach at Fortuna High Schoolg Raymond Harbers, manager for the Coca Cola Company in Fresnog Donald Dowd, optometrist of Oakland, Lelan Nielson, chemist for a large concern in the east, Leslie Trigg, dairyman of Oregon, and Elmo Reidy, who represents the California State Auto Association in the Southern Hum' boldt District. Of those who graduated with the class, only a few remain in Ferndale, the majority being scattered in all parts of the country. 1915 The Tomahawk Staff, which formerly had been picked from the Senior Class, was picked from the whole Student Body in 1915. A school pin was decided upon to take the place of the class pin. A Domestic Science course was given for the first time. Only Senior girls were allowed to take the course because of lack of laboratory room. Our school took an active part in athletics, too. The girls won the chamf pionship in basketball. The boys' basketball championship was won by F. U. H. S. 1916 We were the largest class ever graduated from the F. U. H. S., twentyfnine receiving diplomas in June, 1916. During our last year many important events took place. In athletics we came forth with strength that has never since been equaled, winning the county chamf pionship in track, football, boys' basketball and baseball. The Boys' Agricultural Club won the prize in the hog raising contest, the winner being sent on a transcontinental tour-through twentyfeight cities to Wash' ngton, D. C.--a total distance of over nine thousand miles. With these and other lesser happenings the year of 1916 has long been ref membered by those who cherish the memories of high school days. Page Thirty-three Alumni fcontinuedj 1917 The class of 1917 began its fourth and last year at Ferndale Hi with three main objectives in mind, namely: to bring into the school as many as possible, to broaden the service rendered by the school, and to graduate as many as possible. We are proud to say that these three pursuits were carried out by our class members, and brought astounding results. 1918 Un the first day of school, the Seniors chose the physics laboratory as their advisory room. Loie Francis was chosen president of the class. Soon there was discussion of a track meet, and Ross Goble was elected cap' tain of our team. Leland Harbers was captain of our football team, George Becker of the basketball team and baseball team, and Francis Niebur of the tennis team. These people were all members of our Senior Class, so you see that we were well represented. Mr. Fingr, our principal, started the custom of having each Senior deliver a speech before the Assembly. This caused quite a commotion. On May 24 our Commencement Exercises were held in Roberts Hall. 1919 Our class was well represented in athletics as well as in social affairs. Several boys were in track, football, basketball and baseball, and many of the girls worked faithfully on the girls' basketball team. , A great number of Senior boys took part in the Minstrel Show given by the Boys' Glee Club, and the girls assisted in the Girls' Chorus. Their efforts did much to make it a success. We are proud of the records made by our class, both in scholarship and school activities, and we shall always keep tender memories of old F. U. H. S. Edna Hansen was our class president. 1920 Many interesting assemblies were held under the able leadership of Alfred Christense, president of the Student Body. Contrary to all xpectations baseball proved to be the big athletic event of the year. No doubt some of the interest and pep was due to the influence of George Oeschger, a member of the Senior Class. The Student Body was also interested in social activities. The Christmas jinks and the Hallowe'en Masquerade were oustanding among the social events of the year. Eight Senior boys participated in the Minstrel Show given by the Boys' Glee Club and this entertainment is still a pleasant memory. 1921 We, the class of 1921, started our career with Mr. Finger as principal and ended our sojourn with Mr. Markley's military discipline, which was not thoroughly appreciated by the Senior Class, as we were used to Mr. Finger's assumption that we had a few brains-"We're in the army now-! ! !" ccominued on Page 76, Page Thirtyffour f-'X fvx L 1 Rf -X fX N PM f TAF W L f 1 Fx f ffAf r7'm K f Q ? 'S-K' 1 4 037.4-7 .L kg? 4 V xx -3. Z X :gg- 'N' ' "5 . , .L f, 5 ,f ag :iii 2.1.3 . x ' ' fi-fe" '?f?f'::5Yff , ',. 5-f sam-- ,-. ff jf ' 4'iQ,',1"l.' -Q '- w 4 ftbf-' .el- ix :-Ig 5, ll I ,2 gffd - sl, '4' A. ,lf,',iif9,:-'np 1.- V my iv!-,iff-' Q' ,--' "4 wi "..-f'-ff "-ffffs fum., LITERARY I Page Thirty'six Pioneers M Across the snowfcapped mountains The Pioneers bravely came, Cheerfully forming a pathway And making of life a game. Gver the plains and prairies They drove their wagon trains, With only God to guide them And none to applaud their gains. They scaled the highest mountains And crossed the rushing streams, Anxiously trudging onward To the golden land of their dreams They feared not any hardships Or savage Indian bands, Conquering the wilderness And braving hot desert sands. Ah, California! That historyfmaking land. Their goal they reached at lastg What was left of that noble band. They bind us to the past With a cord we cannot scverg Tho they slowly leave us, They live in our hearts forever. --MARY LINDLEY 30 N- r . - ii Ml - K She Settling o Ferndalen By ANDREW GENZOLI The summer had been very dry, the land at Table Bluff had. dried out, and the crops had been a failure. Seth Louis Shaw, later a noted painter of San Francisco, and a man by the name of Willard Allen had many a time looked across the valley before them and noticed green open spots, which told them that the ground was fertile. Not long after the two men took a canoe and set out for the green and fertile spots. They crossed Eel River, coming up Salt River and landing at the mouth of Francis Creek. From the mouth of Francis Creek they cut a path through the dense thicket along the creek, in their way there was fern that stood six to eight feet high. After a day of clearing brush the little party finally came to where the Wildcat road begins its ascent from the floor of the valleyg there they built their cabin. This was on August 25, 1852, the beginning of the town of Ferndale. They set to work clearing away the fern from these green open spaces which they had seen from Table Bluff, the roots of these ferns being over a foot down into the ground. A statement which is now in the possession of J. A. Shaw, son of Seth Louis Shaw, records that they cut three acres in four days. They utilized these fern prairies, being the easiest to cultivate, for their agricultural experiments. In the March of 1852 they sowed sugar peas, turnips, grapes, apple seeds, onions, watermelons and other seeds, some of which did not thrive, either because it was too early in the year or because the product was not accustomed to the climate. The country settled very rapidly during the first few months, for twentyftwo voters were enrolled at the election here in 185 3. S. W. Shaw settled originally on what is known as the Francis Ranch, but sold his right to Francis Francis, who organized Ferndale's water supply. Seth Louis Shaw located the ranch adjoining on the north, known as the Shaw place. Allen, as far as known, did not locate a place. Seth Louis Shaw constructed a residence, which is now the residence of his son, J. A. Shaw, in 1856. Here he established the first post office in 1860. S. L. Shaw served as postmaster for several years until he transferred it to the Dodge E99 Russ store. He also served as Justice of Peace for many years until his death in 1872. The town had grown very rapidly. In about 1875 the first store was opened by A. Berding on the site of the State Theatre. Soon after a second store was opened by Dodge and Hill on the site of the American Hotel. This store was afterwards sold by E. J. Dodge to H. S. Waterman, and Dodge and Russ opened a store on the site of the present Russ, Aggeler, and Williams store. The first school building in present town limits was located on the southwest corner of the Shaw ranch, opposite the Helgestadt home. In the early sixties a better building was erected on the present grammar school lot in 1869. The present school building is the fifth erected on these grounds. Page Thirtyfseven aThe Settling of Ferndale!! fcontinuedj On September 6 and 7 of 1875 this town was visited by the most disastrous fire of its whole history. The hotel, both stores and a cooper shop were burned. In this same year the Ferndale Hotel was erected. The Ferndale Union High School came into existence in August, 1904. Bef fore this there had been a private high school. Later two attempts were made to establish one, but they had failed on account of lack of interest. Finally it was suggested that if Ferndale could not support a high school alone, that the school districts adjacent should join with her and establish a union high school. This plan found favor and after Ferndale's most interested and liberal citizens had subscribed a bonus of 52500, since the town was to have the benefit of the school located in its limits, the proposition was brought before the voters of Fernf dale and eight other school districts. The election in some districts was very close, but there was such an overwhelming majority in Ferndale that steps were taken immediately for its establishment. It was thought best not to build for a year or two, so after much discussion the old Coombs residence and lot were purchased. The home would be suitable for a temporary school building, at least until the new school could be built. Today Ferndale is known as the dairy center of Humboldt County. Our dairy products, good citizens, and a wonderful climate. It is never too cold or famous. Ferndale is now as modern as any town. We have good schools, good dairy products, good citizens and a wonderful climate. It is never too cold or too hot, but just wonderful. The location of Ferndale at the foot of a group of hills helps it to be popular. Ferndale is a sportsman's paradise, and anyone who loves nature will be happy in Ferndale. jj D QJQQ Page Thirty'eight TTY T is O11 Y-OU1' W CTO the Tune of "All By Yourself in the Studied for the "exes," Quite industriously- Away last year in the autumn. I was goodg Cut up cautiously- Away last year in the autumn. But got my marks And all were "FS"- Away last year in the autumn. And got caught once While awhispering- Away last year in the autumn. Now I'm taking studies With the little Frosh- This year in the autumn. Now what's the sense Studyin' for an ex-- This year in the autumn? And what's the sense Always being good- This year in the autumn? Can't make out What it's all about- This year in the autumn. Piano Moonlightnj DOROTHY PERRY. Page Thirty-nine OW tl'lC 1'1I1Ll2l eceived t,S NRIHC No one seemed to know how the Tomahawk received its name. The minutes of the Student Body could not be found, so it was thought the book had been lost or destroyed. After rumaging around throughout the school building, I located the minute book. The first thing mentioned about a yearfbook was in the minutes of October 5, 1906. "Miss Ethel Smith spoke at some length of a school paper to be issued at the close of each semester. It was moved and unanimously carried that a school paper be published at the end of each semester." At the next regular meeting of the Student Body, it was decided to publish this school paper at the end of the school year instead of each semester. The next question was to name the school paper. From the minutes of November 28, 1906, we find: "The report of the committee to select a name for the High School paper was given by the chairman, who stated that four names had been submitted, namely: "Wild Cat," "The Creamery," "The Knickerbocker," and "The Helicanf' The committee had not made a definite selection and was permitted to make a report some time next term." From the minutes of January 24, 1908: Q "The High School paper was discussed to some extent. Names selected last term for the paper were read by the secretary. Two names were suggested, "The Land of the Redwoods" and "Clover Blossom." No definite action being taken, the matter was laid over to the next meeting. The president requested that each pupil hand in one name suitable for the paper." At the next Student Body meeting on March 6, 1908, a name was selected. 'LA report was heard from the committee on a name for the High School paper and they decided as follows: "Occident," "Tomahawk," and "Wild Cat." It was voted upon, and the Tomahawk carried." The first Tomahawk staff consisted of: Edif0I' --.-...................... -- --Kenneth W. Roberts I Business Manager .... ,-,,,,James N, Fulmore Social Editor ------- ---Emily E. Keahan Athletic Editor --..... ,,-Harry Bonnikson Advertising ManagCr--.- ,--- James Andreagen Aftist -----------... .--.. M ildred Bing JOke Editor--- ..-. Horace Winslow Page Forty its from the Shower oom W Above the general confusion in the shower room, a scream is heard. "Oh, a spider!" Bang-the door slams, and Jane rushes for help. "Oh, don't let it come my way," cried a voice from the next locker. In the meantime brave Irene Johnson, armed with a tennis shoe, cautiously creeps toward the spider and, with a scream of desperation, kills the enemy. "Hey, Lobster, I can't get my locker open." "I suppose I'll have to open it for you. Just a minute 'till I untie this knot in my shoe. fPause.j Oh, darn, I can't untic this thing." A few minutes of silence prevails, when only the moans and groans of Maxine and Evelyn are heard. "At last I've untied this blamed knot." Don't bother now, Maxine. It's open." Hey, Le, did you have a good time at the dance last night?" Yes, but I didn't get there till late-" "Oh, oh!" "Don't get so evilfminded, Margaret. The 'Chevvy' just had a flat. But, as to the dance, we had a keen time. Say, and the blame boy took first prize." "He did?" "Yeah, for being the bestflooking fellow there." L'Oh, heavens, who swiped my towel?" Grace exclaims innocently, "Trouble, Jeanette?" " 'Cause it's all right with me, Bill, if you need two towels." Gosh, a runner again"-as usual. from Mabel Mossi. Hey, Mac, I've got something to tell you." "Yes! Oh, boy! And how!" Hey, Martha, do you know your history topic?" "No, I've only read it once." I don't know mine, either. I'll have to read it off." Oh: yeah, I can feature you reading your topic." "Naw, that's a fact. I nearly had hallucinations last night before I got my Spanish studied. Caramba!" ss tv. su ts as ss ss ss ss Nearly dressed, Eva?" ss Yeah, you're goin' to be the last one today, Dot." Hey, Aggie, got a comb I can use?" No, I'm using Mabel's." Move up, you little shrimp, and give us big ones achance to use the mirror." as ss ss "There! I knew I had forgotten ngy compact. Let me use your powder, Mac." Oh, I can't see a darn thing. I'l1 bet it's all on crooked." Gee, there goes the bell!" Oh, boy! Kid, we'll be late -for class, sure." -ANNA PETERSSEN '31. u as su Page Forty-one Bobjs Strange ACIVVCHLUIC M As everyone knows, Bob Hanna, the English shark, is a great explorer. He has been all over the world exploring and big game hunting. Africa is his favorite place to hunt the lion and elephant. One day as we were talking in the Study Hall, Bob told us a very interesting tale which hardly anyone would believe, but he gave facts for his story. No one disputes his stories now when he tells them. It happened like this: while he was traveling along the prairie in Central Africa, with about two hundred blacks at his heels, he saw a brown object running ahead of him with the speed of a jackfrabbit. All it had on was a lion skin outfit, crudely made, with deer sinews used as thread. The party soon lost sight of it. A few days later they saw the object crawling on its hands and knees, and keeping a steady eye on the party as they passed. Bob was getting nervous at seeing such an animal, it looked more like a human being to him. That is why he didn't shoot the creature when he first saw it. That night, after camp had been pitched and all was in a deep slumber, Bob awoke and felt a tugging on his bed clothes, he arose to see the creature staring at him. The creature opened his mouth and said, "Hello, Bob, old man." Bob knew the face, but could not recollect where he had seen it before. After a few words the stranger told Bob that he was "Lyle Davie," the noted bugfcounter. He told Bob that he had come to Africa to count the bugs in the milk from the milkfweed. Lyle told Bob that he had gone from camp to find some specimens to test and was lost. Three months later Bob returned to Ferndale, bringing Lyle with him. Bob had to return home as quickly as he could, because Carl Bertelsen had a sick horse that wasn't expected to live. Bob gave the horse eight ounces of castor oil, some liver pills, and some cough syrup. Now it has fully recovered. A few weeks later John Marvel had some very sick chickens, so he called Bob. Bob said that their teeth were bothering them, and after he had extracted the aching teeth they began laying more eggs than ever. Bob said that if Lyle wasn't a good friend of his, he would have given him to the New York Zoo as the only one of his kind in captivity. Many of Lyle's old friends are very glad to see him back in Ferndale. He says that he is through with Africa whether it needs him or not. He says he is going to stay in Ferndale and count bugs in the milk, whether it brings fame to him or not. -LYLE DAVIES. Page Forty'two 'nie F03 The fog, Cold and gray, Ruling the earth With monarclfs sway. Unkincl fog From off the sea Making men blind, Tumbling puppets. The rain, Strongly beating, Follows the fog Like a treacherous man Going to kill his friend. The nightg Still the fog holds sway, Not content With all day ruling, Comes at night to rule ag ain. -EDWIN FOWLER. Page Forty'three Page Forty-four Modern Magazine W Reach for a Lucky Instead of a sweet, Avoid the future shadow, If you're unlucky And have corns on the feet, Write me in Colorado. Don't be embarrassed, just be nonchalant And light zz perfect Murad, Don't be harrassed By that coughing chant, S. B.'s will make you feel glad. Learn the difference, Get the taste, Graduate to Camels, Our preference, Do make haste, Send for some free samples. Buy a "Chevvy," Buy a Nash, Ask the man who owns one, Don't eat heavy, Make some cash, Our candy's good and wholesome. Buy our paint, Use our Gloco, Your friends won't even tell you, When you feel faint In the CofCo, We'x'e something here to sell you. Stop the fat, Clip this page, Our plants are nice and green. And that is that, From page to page, The Modern Magazine. -PAUL STAFFORD, '32 Z QHWQK Sigh gig'-i'M'Nf" 41 yi 5 U H' f QL DwQ5w , f wil 9 57" 4131 Q fj 'Xfxffkxx QA fC I V ,I 7 ' X 5 , Ah AX 1 :Z Ella Q N F5353 - ' Aw ' . gr X ' - -H g -.K ' ' A x -' X s. x 3:15, Fl", TN 5, Nt" , vi J 1,4 Y SLQV HY., QA fx "Mx' ,, I si g Q ' 1 X , I Q21 226 EIS OR ANIZATIONS P F H Ly? WALTER OESCHGER LETHA ROBINSON MARY BRIGHTMAN Vice'President President Secretary Stllfleflt O Y The largest and most important organization in the Ferndale High School is the Student Body as practically all students and faculty belong to it. Its mem- bers have special privileges such as: attending home games without admission, school dances, parties, contests and other school activities. Two years ago a Student Council was organized. This consists of the Prin- cipal, the Student Body President, and all Class Presidents. This Student Council takes care of the governing of the school and settles all disputes that arise on all occasions. One of its principle duties this year was the sanctioning of merits and demerits which were given out by the faculty. The biggest undertaking of the Student Body and Council this year was the buying of an Amplifier for the school. This is paid for by a system of rentals. Much enjoyment has been derived from the instrument, as it is used for Student Body dances and programs which are given each week. One of the interesting things about the programs is the Moving Pictures which are presented every week. Sometimes these programs are given by the different classes and organizaf tionsg and, on the whole, they have been very successful. At Class Night in May, 1930, the old officers were given a farewell and the new officers a welcome. The officers for the year 1929450 were very capable and performed their tasks remarkably well. They were as follows: Page Fortyfsix Letha Robinson .......................... President Walter Oeschger .... - Mary Brightman .... - - -VicefPresident --------Secretary Maxine Robinson .... .......... T reasurer Ivan Redden ........ .... B usiness Manager Edward Dahlquist .... ........ Y ell Leader Gordon Slingsby .... ..... S ergeantfat-Arms Harold Langdon ..... .... A thletic Manager GlflS, 62131.16 The Girls' League was organized for the purpose of sustaining and promoting school spirit, for the creation of a means of close relationship among the girls, for the support of all social activities, and for the purpose of becoming better citizens. The first thing the Girls' League did this year was to give a benefit show to raise money for community work and help out the Student Body. They have also given several assembly programs. The most important thing which they have done this year is the organizing of a Pep Club. The purpose of this club is to support all activities of the school, to promote school spirit, and to really put a lot of pep into the school. The work of this club was given to several volunteer committees, such as dramatics, advertising, athletics, dances, parties, decoration, and hospitality. One of the im' portant things which the club has accomplished is the decorating and improving of the girls' rest room. Although this club is still in its infancy we know that it will accomplish its ideals and make Ferndale High School a worthy and industrious institution. The officers of the Girls' League and Pep Club are as follows: Susan Turner ............................ President Margaret Flynn ..... --- ---VicefPresident Evelyn Brazill .... ..... S ecretary Audrey Rackliff .... ...... T reasurer Wilma Frost .......................... Cheer Leader Miss Murray .............................. Advisor Letha Robinson is the president and manager of the Pep Club. One of the most enjoyable things of this year was the Hi'-Iinx given by the League. Everyone came in costume and prizes were given. A very good time was had by every member attending. Page Fortyfseven Glas Club Although the Glee Club is very small this year it has done remarkable work. A great deal of credit is due to the girls in the glee club. They were without piano accompaniment. Cn january 28 the girls sang at the Dairymen's banquet, In the Christmas program, given under the direction of Miss Murray, the girls sang several num' bers. They all appeared in costume and, due to the cleverly arranged colored lights by Mr. Christensen, they presented a very beautiful and inspiring picture. On February 19 the girls participated in a program given at the Congregaf tional Church. The notable feature that evening was the first appearance of Marie Goff with the marimba. On April 23 the girls appeared in the annual Education Week program. Three numbers were presented and as usual were given in a capable style. The two most important events in which they participated were the Com' mencement exercises and the Cantata. The members are: Vilena Bryant, Marie Goff, Elma Ambrosini, Lydia Biasca, Diva Grandi, Helena Edline, Bertha Stewart and Jane Pears. On April 30 the chorus of 40 members presented a Cantata, L'The Child' hood of Hiawatha," by Ira B. Wilson. The Cantata was characteristic in that there was no individual solo work, all the singing being done by the chorus and Glee Club. The program was augmented by selections by the orchestra, a mixed quartet, marimba solos, a reading and other equally interesting events. The chorus was accompanied throughout by the small orchestra. Page Fortyfeight 1'CllCStl'El Miss Murray was the instructor of Music this year and her pride and joy was the Orchestra. It is one of the largest ever seen in the Ferndale High School. The Orchestra has appeared at all the plays and given selections before the plays, between acts and at the close of the programs. It also presented' several groups of numbers at the Christmas program given by the Music Department. This program was given the Wednesday before Christmas vacation and was free to the public to show our appreciation of their kind patronage at all school functions. The program consisted of numbers by the Orchestra and Glee C'lub, a Christmas Carol or play by the Chorus, a pantomime and reading, and several solo numbers. The Orchestra also appeared on April 23 in an Easter Week program and on April 30 at the Cantata. It made its last big hit at Commencement. The members of the Orchestra are: Violins-H. Russ, J. Brazill, M. Mossi, E. Brownlow, P. Friel, J. Browng Clarinets-D. Perry, W. Oeschger, E. Winkler, Saxes-R. Morgan, P. Stafford, B. Compton, R. Jesperseng Cornets-G. Tonini, E. Langdon, E. Hendricksen, R. Haywood, Z. Mabury, C. Brownlowg Trombone-H. Diedrickseng Baritone-J. Chambersg Alto-E. Blackburn, Bass-L. Brightman, Drums-E. Ambrosinig Ma- rimba-M. Goffg Piano-A. Jespersen, A. Eskildsen. Several times during the year a small group of students were selected from the large orchestra and made appearances. The first one was at the Annual Dairymen's Banquet, they gave a threeffourths hour program. The next was at the Boy Scout Court of Honor. They also accompanied at the Cantata. The members of this small Orchestra are: Violins-H. Russ, J. Brazillg Piano-A. jesperseng Sax-R. Morgang Cornet- G. Toninig Bass-L. Brightmang Clarinet-D. Perry. Page Fortyfnine 1 I I 1 Top row, left to right-A. Peterssen, E. Winkler, B. Stewart, E. Renner. Second row-M. Flynn. E. Gries, G. Shaw, D. Perry, Mr. Clabby. Chapter M Our branch of the California Scholarship Federation was organized four years ago under the supervision of Mrs. Kiefer. Its purpose is to encourage high stand' ards of scholarship. There are two pins which may be earned by members of the Honor Society. The C. S. F. 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. Elna Gries was awarded the Life Membership pin. The novitiate pin designates mem' bership. If the membership lapses thc right to wear the pin is forfeited. If the student does not win the official federation gold pin, but has been eligible four semesters, the novitiate pin is awarded to him. The society is primarily scholastic, so there has been little in the way of social activities this past year. Page Fifty 4 Top row. left to right-M. Lindley. M. Robinson. M. Christiansen. L. Robinson. Bright' man. A. Kausen. L. Chambers. VV. Frost. C. Slingsby. S. Petersen, E. Brownlow, E. Fowler. l. Redden. R. Hanna. E. Langdon. Marvel. L Jepsen. Second row-E. Renner. A. Capaul. M. Mossi. M. Anderson. E. Winkler. R Branstetter, 1. Blackburn. L. Bryant, Mr. Clahby. A. Hcmenover. L. Thompson, H. Russ, L Bright' man. A. Genzoli. ramatic Club Ever since this high school was organized, Dramatics has been one of its most interesting subjects. Every year many plays have been successfully given under the direction of our wellfversed instructors. Mr. Clabby has been the instructor this vcar and several successful plays have been the result. At the beginning of the last semester a Dramatics Club was organized. It consists only of Juniors, Seniors and members of the public speak' ing class. Although this organization is only in its infancy we hope, and rest assured, that it will be a very good one. On December 6 the Dramatics Club gave a party and a dress rehearsal was held by the cast of Dulcy. Everyone had a very delightful time. One of the most important things which the club accomplished this year was the sending of two delegates, a boy and a girl, to the Shakespearean contest held in Berkeley on May 24. Irvin Jepson and Mary Lindley represented the Club. The officers for the year 19294930 are: President ................ ...... ...... I v an Redden VicefPresident--- .... Jeanette Petersen Secretary ..... .... S usan Turner Page Fiftyfone ll cy V Scenefffhe living rooin in the suburban home of Dulcinca and her husb md Act 1fJust before dinner on ll Friday night. Act Zglmrnediately after dinner, Act 3-'fThe following morning. CAST fln the order of their Williani Parker, Dulcey's brother .... Henry, Dulcy's butler ,,,,,,,,.., Gordon Smith, Dulcy's husband--- Sterrett, Forbes' advertising man--- Dulcinea fDulcy herself,-----U Schuyler Van Dyck ----- C. Roger Forbes--- Mrs. Forbes ---- Angela Forbes ----------- appearancej ------- -----Edwin Fowler ---john A. Marvel ----Ivan Redden ---Robert Hanna ----Letha Robinson ----Irving jepsen ----Ernest Winkler ----Maxine Robinson ------Anna Capaul Vincent Leach, scenarist ---- - ------- Ralph Branstetter Blair Patterson --..-..-----.------------ --Albert Hemenover Stage Manager, Charlie Langdon Assistant Stage Manager, John A, Marvel Page Fiftyftwo PCCC IIS W The Speech Arts include a variety of student activities, The foremost group of these activities include Dramatics, Debating, and Public Speaking. In a school that has a limited public speaking program, the modern teacher includes opporf tunity for Oral English in the classroom. Many opportunities arise for extending this classroom speech activity into practical use before the community. This year there has been a class in Dramatic Art under the direction of Mr. Clabby. This class has been largely responsible for "Dulcy" and "Set a Thief," the two threefact plays given by the Student Body this year. - 'iDulcy" was a complete success. Those who saw it pronounced it one of the best plays ever given at the school. This success was largely due to the excellent spirit of cofoperation and industry shown by the members of the cast. Mr. Clabby, the director, was enthusiastic in his praise of the students. Letha Robinson played the title role with such skill and charm that she stimulated the whole cast to better results. She was ably supported by Ivan Redden, Ernest Winkler, Edwin Fowler, John A. Marvel, Robert Hanna, Irvin Jepsen, Maxine Robinson, Anna Capaul, Ralph Branstetter, and Albert Hemenover. Charlie Langdon and 'John A. Marvel deserve praise for their efficiency as stage managers. "Set a Thief" will not he presented until after this book goes to press, but the results gained in rehearsals gives it promise of being even better than "Dulcy." "Set a Thief" is one of Broadway's most popular mystery plays and should be thoroughly enjoyed by everyone who sees it. The cast is an unusually good one, as follows: - Mary Lindley fWilma Frost, .... .... F lorence John A. Marvel .............. .......... P ayson Edwin Fowler .................... .... W alter Marston Letha Robinson fAileen Kausenj--- .... Mrs. Dowling Jeanette Petersen fMary Lindley, .... ..... A nne Dowling Ivan Redden ..................... .......... T om Bennett Aileen Kausen fLetha Robinsonj .................... Hannah Robert Hanna ....................... J. Frothingham Melville Evelyn Renner --- ............ Rosie Ray Iwing Jepsen .......... .... J ack Harrington Ellsworth C. Langdon .... ---Inspector Crowder John Blackburn ------ ----,- W atchman Page Fiftyfthree Speech Arts fcontinuedb In addition to the two threefact plays, several onefact plays were given. Early in the fall semester the Student Body gave a program of two one-act plays, "Mistletoe and Moonlight" and "The OrangefColored Necktie." "The Orange' Colored Necktie" was presented for the purpose of giving the players experience. It was in th nature of a tryout for the threefact play, "Dulcy." Th Girls' League presented several plays at Student Body assemblies. They were "Gentlemen Prefer Bonds," "The Path Between," and 'fThe Crystal Gazer." "The Grand Cham's Diamond" is being prepared by the Junior English Class for a Student Body benefit show, to be given on May 9. In addition to the plays given this year, there was a regular presentation of current events at each assembly. This custom gave a large number of the Student Body an opportunity to make public appearances. In the Sophomore and Junior English Classes, debating was studied for a period of two weeks. Teams were chosen from each class, but were unable to compete in public due to conflicting programs. The subject for debating was "Should the 18th amendment be modified, making provision for light wines and beer?" In the Freshman English Class, section one, an original onefact play was planned and constructed. It will be played before the public on May 9. Page Fifty'four XC 2111868 Ukia Hi-Ukiah, California. You have a very interesting and well arranged annual, with an excellent liter' ary department. Your faculty pictures, division pages and jokes add pep to your book. Sotoyomen-I-Iealdsburg, California. The "Sotoyomen" is a very attractive annual, but wouldn't some original art and literary work add interest to your annual? The girls' costumes add greatly to the appearance of the "Sotoyomen." Palmentto-Brownsville, California. The material in your book, especially snaps and cartooning, is excellent, but wouldn't a more attractive cover and larger division pages help produce a more at- tractive annual? We would also enjoy a picture of your faculty. Sequoia-Eureka, California. Your modernistic cover is great, but won't you agree that it detracts from the other material to carry the colorful idea through the entire book? You have a clever and effective way of arranging your Senior pictures. Doing your own printing is a credit to the "Sequoia" The Megaphone-Fortuna, California. "The Megaphone" is one of the best annuals we have received. It has ex' cellent material and shows careful planning. Your clever snaps, football pictures and division pictures add special interest to your annual. Ariel-Santa Ana, California. "The Ariel," another beautiful annual. The school calendar and colorful division pages are new and secure individuality for your book. The general atmosf phere of the "Ariel" leads to the idea that Santa Ana High School has pep. Page Fifty-ive F: Calendar W AUGUST- 19 First day of school..off in a cloud of freshies and noise. We also note some new teachers. 22 Seniors elect officers. Slingsby comes out on top. 30 First Student Body meeting. Letha solemn. Mary's voice quivers, but she lives through the strain. SEPTEMBERM . 2 Labor Day-we labor as usual. Staff announced. 3 Letha helps frosh to get organized. Oh, what a job! 4 Dramatics Club organized. Many promising actors turn out. Freshies worry as plans for initiation mature. 5 "The Return of Father." Everyone glad to see him. Miss Nelson visits school-students tremble as she visits classes. 6 Seniors entertain faculty at Riverside tonight. 9 Holiday for us-we make good use of it. 10 Chemistry class fails in attempt to blow up schoolhouse. Gnly a few scratches. 12 Football rally--parade up town-lots of pep. 13 Freshmen get what's coming to them-Sophomores fix 'em good! 14 Football game with Arcata. We are defeated 2OfO. 16 Gert B. and Grossi appear at school wearing hats. We wonder what it's all about. 19 School takes up at 8 o'clock. Everyone dresses on the way to school. Out at noon for vacation. Everyone going to see the fair, 26 We try hard to settle down after vacation-not very successful. 27 Mr. Wentner takes girl's compact from Rolly Ambrosini in Study Hall. We wonder who she is? 30 Report cards show effects of vacation-only two make the honor roll. OCTOBER- 1 Girls' Freak Day.Ruffles and long skirts are seen floating about the building. 2 Boys weighed for basketball-Bud Branstetter tips scales to 75 pounds. 3 Pop Wentner absent-Stork visits Wentner home. It's Daddy Wentner now! 4 Ferndale sheiks flock to Fortuna! What's the attraction? p 7 joke box makes its appearance in the study hall. Sue and Andy hold very private conversation. What's the score now? 8 Rains for first time this season. All take spider webs out of their um' brellas and raincoats. 9 Teachers hold serious meeting. Somebody's been naughty. Oh! Page Fiftyfsix N . Calelldal' cCOHtiHUCC15 11 "The Orange Colored Necktie" and "Moonlight and Mistletoe" are pref sented in the gym. Made a big hit! 12 We play football with Crescent City. We score for the first time in two years, but lose game 14f6. 14 Prof. comes to school with tooth missing. Yes, married life has its dis' advantages! 15 Junior rings arrive. Everyone has a word to put in. 16 !'Foggy" put civics class in a daze when he actually answers a question, and correctly, too. 17 U. S. history class gets the surprise of its life-Pinky forgets to argue with Mr. Wentner. "Moonlight and Mistletoe" again presented in gym. 18 We play in Eureka, but lose again, as usual, 14fO. 21 Boys' League organized-choose Leland for their president. Noise all fourth period, as a result, Miss Parson investigates. NOVEMBER- 23 "Seniors will be Seniors." Mary Bulmer wants to know what salt tastes like. Can you beat it? 24 Kenny Prust and Heels have boxing match. Kenny knocked out for 50 minutes. He'll learn! DECEMBER- 2 Mr. Wentner not at school. We know him. He would eat too much! New schedule goes into effect..things are in an uproar. And last but not least-the Merit System. 3 5' 6 9 10 11 13 16 18 20 Outside sales for Tomahawk begin. Of course, it will go over big! Herbie Russ doesn't give one of the teachers a ride to school. How unusual! Dramatics Club and Dramatics 'Class are the guests of cast of "Dulcy" at a party held in the gym. We all have a great time. F. U. H. S. withdraws from C. I. F. What will they do to us next? Top spinning and marbles will now occupy our extra time. Girls' League holds long and secret meeting-.plans for a party float through the air. Irvin Jepsen appears at school with a cane. He'll learn that a motorcycle is a very dangerous thing for a boy to play with. Dramatics Club presents "Dulcy" with Letha starring as "Dulcy"-a record crowd attends. Senior pictures arrive. We didn't realize what a good looking bunch they were ibut, of course, pictures flatterj. Trustees pay us a little visit. Boys tell them their side of things. Musicale is presented under direction of Miss Murray. Girls' League gives gingham ball in the gym. School closes for Christmas. Are we glad? Dunt esk! , Page Fifty-seven Calendar fcontinuedj JANUARY- 6 8 With long faces and with tears in our eyes we try to calm ourselves, and settle down again. It is useless..but "finals" loom on the horizon. They will help matters some! Everybody too busy to do anything unusual. The finals draw nearer and how??7 13 At last, our week of misery and suffering approaches. We start off with a bang!!! 15 Our suffering continues with nothing'not even Andy-to break the monotony. 20 "Winkie" arrives at school on time. Is it possible? 28 John Marvel gets the mumps. Poor john! We wonder if Mary L. will get them, too-it's quite possiblell' FEBRUARY- 3 Juniors start planning for a 'LHard Times Party"-we hope it works. '5 Mr. Seely comes to take group pictures. We all get excited, especially the Freshiesg and how they pose??? 6 We listen to an interesting address on "World Peace" given by Dr. Lin' coln Wirt. 10 Sue is out of quarentine after a month's absence. Are we glad??? 11 Hans A. gets very romantic in the study hall. Did he put his arm around Mary Bulmer? We wonder. 12 Lincoln Day program. Freshies get a shock and a half when Sea Scouts give salute. 18 We get our report cards. They aren't so bad. Even Pinkie gets honorable mention. 20 The Student Body presents Mr. Sorem with a gift for Carl Duane. 21 We have a program in honor of Washington's birthday. The juniors at last give a Hard Times Party. Bales of hay, the slide, and Andy making the biggest hit. 25 Miss Parsons goes home sick. We hope it's nothing serious. MARCHH . 3 4 5 6 10 11 We dance in the gym at noon-to the tune of the new orthophonic. We think it's great. A library is built in the rear of the study hall. There will be no more social gatherings in the library. Another program in the gym. The current events are given by the Freshies. Not so bad. Everyone gets terribly excited when first bell rings ten minutes too early. Prof. forgot to set the clock. Boys get warmed up for baseball game with Crescent City Saturday. Miss Schwab arrives to substitute for Miss Parsons. Page Fiftyfeight Calendar fcontinuedj 12 Dramatics Class starts rehearsing for our mystery play, "Set a Thief." 13 The Student Body decides to purchase amplifier for the school. 14 We dance for an hour in the gym. Shoes and floor both worn out!! 17 Seniors present St. Patrick Day program in the gym. Starring John Alden as a Joke Teller. 18 Miss Parsons returns minus her tonsils, but otherwise all right. 20 Lyle and George tease Joe. But, of course, he wouldnt' get mad! Not Joe!! 25 Girls get peppy and organize a Pep Club with Letha as chairman. We'll show the boys!!! 26 Boys play baseball with Native Sons. Girls have to study. Do we object??? Oh! No! 28 Program in the gym. This time we hear talks from the Deputations Com' mittee of U. C. We enjoy it a lot! APRIL- 1 April Fool's Day. We are act our parts!! 2 "Irish" and Jep appear at school a trifle late-in a Chevvy. That's bad!!! 7 "Scurvy" bothers sixth period gym class, but "Pop" comes to the rescue with a baseball bat. 8 Econ class goes to Eureka to visit Woolen Mills and Court House. An' other lucky break! 9 Seniors visit trustees meeting. They want a sneak day. Do they get it? No!!! 10 Girls' Jinx. A big secret. We arouse boys' curiosity. 11 Everybody happy. Out for week's Easter vacation! 21 School again. We settle down for quarterly ex's and try in vain to forget Easter rabbits, etc. 28 Mr. Sorem has the mumps. Algebra classes sorry? Everybody waits for eclipse. 29 We get report cards. 30 "The Childhood of Hiawatha," a cantata, is presented by music department under direction of Miss Murray. MAY- I 1 Fishing season opens. A few boys cut, as usual. 9 Student Body presents program in gym..music and plays. 16 "Set a Thief," a threefact mystery play. 21 Grammar School Day. 23 junior Ball. It's a huge huccess. 24 County Track Meet at Arcata. 26 Final exes. We nearly pass out. 29 Commencement-We cry as we bid seniors a sad farewell. Page Fiftyfnine ommercia Department me This has proved to be one of the most interesting subjects in the school year. The subject is taught by Miss White, and consists of a tvvofyear course. ' The first year consists of learning the correct position of fingers, ,learning the keys, tabulating, speed tests, typing letters, and accuracy tests. Music is used to obtain correct rhythm. The second year consists of more advanced speed tests, typing letters, and accuracy tests. Music is used the second year also. At the end of each month tests are sent out by the various companies. Not more than five errors are allowedg the test must be Written for fifteen minutesg and the copy must be unfamiliar. i Those receiving certificates were: ROYAL SMITH UNDERWOOD Evelyn Brazill Margaret Flynn Mary Brightman Evelyn Shinn Helena Edeline Berenice Shields Elna Gries jane Peers Those receiving br SMITH Mary Brightman Alice jespersen Wilma Frost Maxine Robinson Those receiving silver pins: ROYAL Letha Robinson Margaret Flynn Margaret Howard Mary Brightman Alice Jespersen Berenice Shields Evelyn Shinn Those receiving gold pins: Susan Turner Maxine Robinson Agnes Richardson Helen Anderson Helena Edeline Alden Marvel Grace G. Shaw Jeanette Petersen Elna Gries onze pins: Evelyn Shinn Berenice Shields Ada Kausen Myrtle Christiansen Elna Gries Helena Edeline Anna Petersen UNDERWOOD Margaret Flynn Alice Jespersen Letha Robinson SMITH Evelyn Brazill Margaret Flynn Mary Brightman Wilma Frost Berenice Shields UNDERWOOD Margaret Flynn ROYAL SMITH Evelyn Brazill Evelyn Brazill Letha Robinson Margaret Flynn Page Sixty X 1 , - - ,X X xl I Rf 2 Z-Q 1 X K O-Lrfx 'FM X 11. f X if L X :xy -Qxiifdfh C I gf R Cx r X fax jf E NFC M- f' f f 7 ' 1 , Wx N 'li Q , 117' Q J X N fzkd.. ' L Q42 Rpfxxfw-gy' yu ! Q, is Y JW X ,Y +V N1 W' v . ll r ' -H 'iq W 4 1 13, 1 X A-,rg 1?353f5 'L 252111 lv X 4? fS j f" d ff i EEJ53' 5Yf55rxE+ '1'W q " FZ'-' SW' e:l :J.E. Mer ' ' NAM HN ' fl? Liam .xl Ii kg -F E: 4 - Y- YP X M' 'T' .Nt f f "fx 291: V2 EEE. I Q. IgE" Wi XX F ,J ., ' If f- my, I-L4 4,,-Ig gi ,pi 'J 'Ni l K Vf- 'A .5156 X 3" W X ' W A N 'f fifllwll W.mlwWM1 X,wf . Q f ,jx A Y ---Q vp -w 1 J xf X 'QX QE. ' H L 0: r4Q,5k1:'4g,j:4-L , SX X X- X! J W lltllulq f WW f N1 ,fi!h 'E,' .-',f 5 j..-ri cf 1 XX V' X "Q,-.433 , X 1' wi X Tim X -Q N ,.,." ..AA 5 R FQ W ,'?!fi1,'x ,H T .,.-A. jj . PN gxx J, ' ,a ,Q st f, ,,-ji ,xii Y VY, Q , gk b ATHLETIC S Page Sixtyfone thletics and the onor wearer W The F. U. H. S. Student Body each year presents a sweater to the member of the Student Body, who, by the end of his junior year has achieved outstanding success as an athlete and who has shown himself to be beyond reproach as to character and conduct. This sweater symbolizes the high standards and worthy ideals of the school itself. It is an expression of gratitude and appreciation from fellow students who are proud to thus acknowledge the high esteem in which they hold its wearer. It is not only a recognition of athletic prowess, but repref sents many finer and more noble qualities which the recipient of this honor sweater should exemplify in order to have the rare privilege of accepting it. It is indeed an acknowledgment of individual superiority by the Student Body and presupposes that those who would be eligible to receive this honor shall have an unblemished record for high character as well as unusual athletic skill. The student must have a minimum of 110 points by the end of his junior year, to be awarded as follows: Cnefhalf point per quarter for football. Onefhalf point per quarter for basketball. Twofninths of a 'point per inning for baseball. One point for each point earned at the county track meet. Eight points per season of each of the above sports for training and for conduct. An analysis of the above system for awarding the sweater shows us this fact: That the Student Body considers character of prime importance in selecting candidates for the honor sweater since it allows a maximum of 96 points in three years for training and conduct out of the needed total of 110 points to qualify for the sweater. Character is what a person really is, and is not to be confused with reputaf tion, which is what a person is supposed to be. Character is within the person himself, while reputation is in the minds of others. It is an accepted fact that interscholastic athletics provides one of the most fertile fields for the development of those essentials which promote upright character and forceful personality. Un' less the athletes themselves, through participation in the interscholastic program, can convincingly show high standards of conduct, both on and off the field, then it is certain that the continuance of such a program is not justified. Because athletes rep-resent the school and community and are supported and patronized by them it is the undeniable right of that school and community to expect and demand the highest type of representation. It should be the cardinal aim of every athlete to bring credit to his or her Alma Mater. Personal glory should always be secondary and incidental, and only in this way can they reflect and foster the ideals of the institutions they are serving and give the utmost to the teams of which they are a part. Personal ethics among athletes will go a long way in producing teams of which all may be proud. The code of the Honor Sweater should be the goal and inspiration of every athlete, and he should uphold that code in every and all circumstances. L. G. W. Page Sixtyftwo 3 Top row, left to right-L. Brightman, H. Grossi. W. Oeschger, A. Hemenover. Second row-I. Redden, K. Prust, R. Hanna, G. Slingsby, P. Stafford, L. Bryant, E Berti, ri mm ootball '29 After quite a little argument for and against, the trustees decided to let Ferndale enter in the '29 football schedule. The first call for football material was issued August 28. The first game was a little over two weeks later. Because of the fact that many of our last year letter men were ineligible, and several boys were unable to get their parents' consent to play football, a very small squad turned out. Despite the handicap mentioned, work began promptly and it was proved that the old fighting spirit still prevailed. September 14-Ferndale vs. Arcata: This was our first game of the season and was played on the home field. The starting linefup was as follows: Left End-E. Berti Right End!-I. Reddin fCaptainj Left Guard-H. Grossi Quarter-Fowler Center-Slingsby Left Half-Brightman Right Guard-K. Prust Right Half-Oeschger Right Tackle-L. Bryant Full-Hemenover Arcata kicked off to us, but the ball was lost on downs. Arcata then scored a touchdown in a few plays. The red and white eleven then settled down and played real football and on several occasions threatened the Arcata goal. In the second half our boys held their own, but on a few breaks Arcata managed to put over two more touchdowns. One of them was a fumble and the other an intercepted pass. Page Sixtyfthree Football fcontinuedj The final score showed Arcata with 20 and Ferndale O. This was a much better game than the score indicated. September 28A-Eureka vs. Ferndale: This game settled down to be a hardffought contest right from the kickoff. The half ended with both teams in a deadlock, neither having scored. In the third quarter the red and green eleven started a march down the field, but were halted on our fourfyard line. Eureka then blocked our punt and ref covered the ball behind the goal line. All in all, with our line a little weak and the breaks goingagainst us, the visitors emerged 7 to O victors. . October 5fArcata vs. Ferndale at Arcata: We started this game with several men on the injured list and with only two subs. Despite these' handicaps our boys were able to hold the black and yellow eleven throughout most of the game. Arcata's best offense seemed to be that of blocking punts. They scored three touchdowns in this manner. Another break that went against us and scored a touchdown for Arcata was an intercepted pass. Outside of these few bad breaks Arcata was held well in hand. The final score was 25 to O in favor of Arcata. October 12-Crescent City vs. Ferndale: , The Del Norte boys journeyed down to the Cream City for this contest. The Crescent boys kicked off to us and it was only a matter of a few plays until we had scored a touchdown. The teams then settled down for a real battle for supremacy. In the second half our team seemed to go to pieces and Del Norte came out on top with a score of 13 to 6. October 19-Ferndale vs. Eureka: , This was our last game of the season. It was staged on the Eureka field. Because of the weight and size of our squad the Eureka coach started only two firstfstring 'men against us. , This game proved to be one of the most interesting and wellfplayed games held throughout the entire football schedule of 1929. Ferndale again was victim of a couple of bad breaks, the result being a 14 to 0 defeat. Even though the 1929 football season failed to yield anything but defeat for the red and white eleven, things are not as blue as it may seem. Injuries and lack of experience played another great part in our failure to win games. The boys who played good football are: Hemenover, Reddin, Fowler and Berti. Berti was the smallest man on the team, yet he played good football through' out the entire season. Many of the other men also played fine ball, and deserve due credit. Page Sixtyffour aslietball Ferndale withdrew from the C. I. F. basketball schedule in the early part of the season and its place was substituted by an intramural tournament between the classes. The Freshmen and Seniors combined against their rivals, the Sophof morefjunior team. The scores of these games were usually close and real com' petition and enthusiasm were shown. The Sophomorefjunior team won this tournament after a hard run. The results of the games are: FreshmanfSenior, 6g Sophomorefjunior, 5. FreshmanfSenior, 75 Sophomorefjunior, 7. Sophomorefjunior, 85 FreshmanfSenior, 4. Sophomorefjunior, 11, FreshmanfSenior, 9. The linefups of the two teams are: Sophomorefjunior--Forwards, G. Howard, E. Fowlerg running guards, H. Russ, A. Hemenoverg center, P. Stafford, standard guard, L. Brightman. Freshman'Senior--Forwards, W. Oeschger, C. Bertelseng running guards, F. Enos, I. Jepseng center, J. Marvelg standing guard, P. Goff. It is expected that Ferndale will enter the C. I. F. schedule in basketball next season. , l Nm! JMX, Page Sixtyfflve I-1SClJ2lll March 15-Crescent City vs. Ferndale: The first game of the 1930 baseball season was played at Crescent City on March 15. Captain Pat Goff held the opposing team down well until the fourth inning, when Crescent City started a rally. This was hard to check and Bertelsen relieved Goff at the mound, Bertelsen and Howard scored the only two runs for our team fwhile Crescent City ran up ten tallies against us. De Spann pitched for the winnersg while Goff and Bertelsen were on the mound for Ferndale. April 5-Eureka vs. Ferndale: Ferndale invaded Eureka for this tilt. The weather was exceedingly warm. No runs were scored, either by our team or Eureka's. Then Wright made the first run for Ferndale on a sacrifice. Eureka then scored two runs the next inning. Howard came in later on a single. No more runs were scored until Eureka made two more. In the last frame Captain Pat Goff almost won his own ball game when Davie and Langdon were on bases and Goff drove out a pretty double, bringing in both runners. Marvel, on third, then attempted to come in on Oeschger's bunt, but was tagged out at home plate. At the end of the ninth inning the score was 5 to 4 in Eureka's favor. This was one of the closest games of the season. Roberts pitched for Eureka, while Goff "chucked" for our team. April 23fFortuna vs. Ferndale: This game was postponed April 12, and was played on Wednesday after Easter vacation. Fortuna took the lead and scored six runs in the first, two innings on Ferndale errors. After this Ferndale tightened down and held Fortuna to three runs the rest of the game. Bertelsen scored three of our four runs, while Goff came through to bring in the fourth tally. The final score was 9 to 4. Goff pitched fine ball and if he had had a little more support at first the score would have been closer. Rovia and McKay alternated on the mound for Fortuna. Page Sixty-six Left to right-H. Langdon, R. Morgan, W. Ambrosini, H. Russ, W. Oeschger, A. Hemcnover L. Bryant, L. Brightman, E. Fowler, I. Reclden, Mr. Wentner. I'2lC is The C. I. F. track meet has been set for Saturday, May 17, 1930, and as soon as Coach Pop Wentner finishes with baseball practice he will begin coaching track in earnest. Last year the track meet was held in Eureka and on account of in' eligibility and lack of material Ferndale had only a few entrants in the meet. The ones who did enter did well. The lightweight squad took third place among the victors. The results of last year's track meet are: L. Brightman-100fyard dash, first place, 220fyard dash, first place, 100fyard dash, third place. I. Redden-Pole vault, fourth place. A. Hemenover--Pole vaule, third place. This year Coach Pop Wentner will have three veterans and with some new material he will be able to enter more men, making Ferndale's bid stronger than last year. The following men will probably enter in these places: LIGHTWEIGHT DIVISION L. Brightman-100 and 220-yard dash. W. Oeschger-220 and 440fyard dash. A. Hemenover-Pole vault. l H. Russ-Relay. R. Morgan-Relay. HEAVYWEIGHT DIVISION E. Fowler-44Ofyard dash. I. Redden-Pole vault. L. Bryant-Mile Page Sixty-seven Left to right--M. Flynn, M. Brightman, L. Robinson, M. Lindley, B. Stewart M Bulvi er A. jespersen, W. Frost, Miss Parsons. Gil' S, aslietball A series of interclass basketball games were scheduled. The results were as follows: Teams Playing Winners Freshmen vs. Sophomores--- .... Sophomores juniors vs. Seniors ...... ..... S eniors Freshmen vs. juniors .... ---Juniors Sophomores vs. Seniors--- ---Seniors Freshmen vs. Seniors -----.----..... ---Seniors Juniors vs. Sophomores .-----.---.--. ---Juniors The Seniors were the champions in basketball. me Volley all The results of the interclass volley ball games were as follows: Teams Playing Winners Sophomores vs. Freshmen--- ---- Freshmen juniors vs. Seniors ----.-- ---Seniors Seniors vs. Freshmen ---- --- --- ---Seniors juniors vs. Sophomores --------.-------- ---Juniors The Seniors were the champions in volley ball. Page Sixtyfeight Top row, left to right--B. Stewart, L. Robinson, A. Kausen. M. Robinson. M. Shinn. Second row-G. Shaw, A. Jespersen, M. Bulmer, W. Frost. A. Kausen. M. Brightman. Third row--A. Capaul, M. Mossi, M. Flynn, M. Lindley, R. Leonardi, M. Kausen, P. Pego' lotti, Miss Parsons ' Gals' F ociety The Girls' F Society consists of all girls who have won letters in athletics. In order to win a letter a girl must have 100 points. These points are determined by the number of activities engaged in and several other qualifications. This year the girls have had one successful party where they initiated the new members and a good time was had by all. The only moneyfmaking projects were several pie and candy sales given in order to raise money to pay for the cut in the annual. The officers for the year 1929450 were: Wilma Frost ................ .... P resident Grace Shaw ..... .... S ecretary Alice Jespersen .... .... T reasurer ' .wi-" ggfr' mga' ' 3 Xb .F gi 1?V 1... 3 5 Page Sixty-nine f vf X 7 if - . . v H 1 V f K F , V, , If K Y N f J ff "' 'JA X -X 1 g f N N H u N , sy M 3 N fd!-X , ff I X f 1 X 1 ,ATV 'KX '41 'V X 45 s Vx R ' f' Q - . 1 Mix x X4 WN AA' M XX N NNSQ XXL R .X X X ,,, ,!, :X ,,, If W X xx M X 1 ' ,ef X if W fx x ffvr"Q E ,I b ,ff N I ,N ' xf 'S NQ5 Xxx yi f I V"X f' Ng- X NA P V Page Sevcmw OCS Mr. Wentner-What was Ponce de Leon dressed in when he came looking for the Fountain of Youth? ODE Bruce C.-He had a long white beard. :if :xc vs wk Mr. Wentner-When people died with the Black Death they turned black. Maxine Kausen-Suppose a negro died. How would they know what he had? as ac wk Pk MUST BE A RELATIVE Grace T. fhearing a man calling his cowsj-Wait a minute, Al, there's some' calling me. wk wk as :ze MORE THINGS IN THE APPENDIX Miss Parsons fin Spanish,-You will find the conjugation of "Conducir" in your appendix. SIGPKPIGSF. VISIONS OF THE SENIORS Beevo" baldfheaded and without eyebrows. "Lindy" without the strong silent john. "Boitha" knockfkneed and pigeonftoed. "Heels" not a henfpecked husband. "Margarite" permanently losing her Irish temper on a certain pair of tt "long legs." I "Jep" taking Boitha to the junior Prom in his aeroplane. 'LSlingy" old and ugly and not being able to go to Fortuna. LLP66'WE6i, forgetting to be dignified and turning a cartwheel. Mjohnnynstaying awake for three hours in succession. "Wilma" becoming tongueftied and shy and not stealing other girls' boy friends "Skinny" a confirmed bachelor with a bay window. "Sue" losing her temper and not dancing with Andy. tt Oeschgarv as a PAPA. "Pat" anything but a typical Irishman and Mack's husband. "Al" an elderly dignified lady with a lorgnette and driving her own Ford. "Carl" as a man with a wicked past concerning hearts. "Ma1ia' a pining old maid with a pet colt. "Brightman" not screaming when excited and scaring everybody else to death. "Le" a hardfhearted Hannah and leader of a band of cattle thieves. 'LDick" owning a fiftyfpassenger airplane and a Packard at the same time. "Marvel" the world's most intelligent and serious thinker. "Rackliff" the tallest woman in the world, with the largest feet. st Evvy" tall and stately and with a long nose. Page Seventyfone Jokes fcontinuedb EXPERIENCED ? ? Rae fin Chemistryj-Wood alcohol sure kills you. Ilve found that out. wk wk as a: Heels-I fell off a sixtyffoot ladder yesterday. Margaretflfs a wonder you weren't killed. Heels-Oh! I only fell off the first step. sf wk as ak Elna fin Cookingj-Do you like corn on the ear? Suefl never had one there. Pk as wk as jepsen Qin Civicsj-Tokio will soon be the third largest sissy in the world. Mary Bulmer fin Cooking,-Hey! Sue, your noodles are running over. ek vk as ae SOPHOMORE FOR YOU? Hildur+You're in a duet? How many is that? K ak wk as :sf Miss Winninghoff ftrying to answer a Cooking question and a Sewing quesf tion at oncej-Gather in your neck and don't let the hem curdle. ff sf wk DK Anna Capaul freading English,-He found the old man sleeping on his bed and near him lay his arms. wk ak ae Pk Mary Shinn hands following report in for World History: Mary Shinn, America's hardest problem. an wk PK an Mr. Seeley Qtaking picturesj--Mary, look at me. Mary Bulmer-I can't. You make me laugh. ak PF an ae Mary Bulmer QChemistryj--Oh, Mr. Buckley, don't give us that slippery paperg the writing all slides off! vs sc FF Pk FRESHMAN FoR YOU! Mr. Buckley-The mercury is falling. Lyle Thomsen-Look out! It might fall on us. ek wk an ae A ANYTHING ELSE? Mr. Wentner fin U. S. Historyj-John Jay was absent at the time the Constitution was drawn up. - Bob Morgan-John J. who? ak as an ae ' A SCIENTIFIC FRosH Mr. Buckley fin General Science,-What is a vacuum? Paul Friel Qthoughtfullyj-Nothing inside of something. Page Seventyftwo 2111 OU Ifnagllfle? im Pat without Maxine. Dorothy Perry not studying. Emma Guileri hanging around the boys. Arthur Blackburn not talking. Martha and Myrtle not discussing cowboys. Agnes Richardson giving her current event in History Bob Hanna dropping his voice. Bud Fowler being agreeable. Pauline not doing Spanish. Pinky not arguing. Andy Genzoli coming on time. John Marvel in a hurry. Mabel Mossi enjoying orchestra. Gordon not dashing to Eureka. Lyle without silk underwear. Jep not dancing. Mary Lindley without a sprained ankle. Hildur with her hair bobbed. Bob Morgan concentrating. Jessie downhearted. Joe leaving a speck of dust on the floor. Margaret Flynn without her Irish wit. Johnny Chambers without his mustache. Evelyn Brazill without her strong language. Walter with a new reed for his clarinet. Henry not reading out loud in Spanish. Evelyn Shinn making a lot of noise. Leland not saying "Oh, Kid." Mary Bulmer following a recipe in cooking correctly. Rae Wright without his brightfcolored sleeve holders Maxine Kausen without poison oak. Albert Hemenover without his umushf' Slingsby with a clean pair of cords. Helene Anderson not blushing. Miss Parsons not hitting a fly in baseball. Dick Fleischer driving a Packard. "Pop" Wentner not giving history exes. Clyde Brownlow not receiving demerits in Paul Stafford without his hair combed. Susan not telling or hearing jokes. Page Seventy four orchestra Alumni fcontinuedb fContinued from Page 343 The school year 192Of21 was very uneventful, athletically and otherwise, as our class contained only six boys to distinguish themselves, which most of them did in football and other sports. Arthur johnson won the mile in county record time. Due to the backwash from the late unpleasantness across the seas we published no annual. Mr. Markley condescended to award us the sheepskins, and we def parted in exceeding haste. 1922 Throughout the school years the class of '22 was well represented in all school activities and social events. The girls as well as the boys did their share in school athletics. In 1922 Elmer B. Christensen was chosen on the county allfstar team for football. In Glee Club and Chorus, as well as Dramatics, the class was well represented. The play, "It Pays to Advertise," given by us as Seniors, was the final attempt of a very congenial class. 1923 Irving Kausen was class president. During the entire year we were well represented in all school activities. Cui' Minstrel Show was well received. We also participated in the plays of the year, the main one being "Treasure Hunter." In the interfclass basketball games the Senior girls won first and the Senior boys second place. 1924 Athletics in F. U. H. S. had been steadily improving for a number of years. Although Ferndale had the smallest Student Body in the county, the football team carried off the championship of Humboldt County in the fall of 1923. They played seven games in all-the first with South San Francisco and the other six were league games. They were unbeaten and in all games Ferndale scored 263 points against 47 made by opposing teams. In baseball there was a marked improvement--Ferndale taking second place in the league, whereas before we were in the cellar. At the Oratorical, Declarnation and Musical Contest, held at Arcata, we made a good showing. Frank Ferguson won the oratory, Nora Canty the declamation and our Boys' Glee Club the ensemble singing. The graduating class of 1924, consisting of 22 members, started the custom of wearing caps and gowns at commencement. 1925 September is the month of happenings. Our first "happening" was a circus. This was a big hit. "Seven Keys to Balpate" was successfully presented. A Minstrel Show, "Bachelors Romance," "The Thirteenth Chair" and "H, M. S. Pinaforen were the chief plays of the year. All in all, the year '24925 was a most successful and spirited one, and we of fContinued on Page 781 Page Seventy-six f-PU 1 X- if Q2 lf'.,if'rr' M' 153227 . D in 1' 'ww . U P 04' I " ff " 'Human-W STOP LOOK LXSTEN Ay? " ,. I ,, I' HMM ! 3 xRN'1M ND KXD' mo Mona i Page Seventyfsevgn Alumni fcontinuedj fContinued from Page 761 the class of '25 are proud to say that we participated to our greatest ability in making it such. 1926 Phe Alumni Ball, given by the class of '26 was, due to the rainy weather and the leakiness of the gym, a failure. Most people declared that they preferred to do their swimming while wearing bathing suits. 1927 During our Senior year the Merit System, which aims to develop higher stand' ards of scholarship among the students, was inaugurated. The Honor Society was organized the same year with a membership of 20 honorary students. One of the outstanding features of the year was the Pageant, "America-Yes' terday and Today," presented under the supervision of the Physical Education and the Speech Arts departments. In addition to the various plays, an operetta, "Pickles," was presented under the very efficient supervision of Principal H. W. Auten. Socially the year was a success, including a Freshman return dance, a Half lowe'en party arranged by the Girls' League, several surprise parties, the Girls' Jinx, Senior Ball and the Junior Ball. 1928 How well we remember the circus, dances, operetta, parties, band and play practices. The county contest in typing, music and speech arts found us taking praisefworthy part. We will always remember the Girls' Jinx and Mothers' Tea given by the Girls' League, and how we struggled for membership in the Honor Society. The Student Body's outstanding accomplishment was the adoption of a new constitution providing for a Student Council which utilizes student govern' ment to the highest possible degree. At the end of the year the twentyfseven graduates felt that their last year had been a happy and instructive one. 1929 The class of '29 started its final year at Ferndale Hi with high hopes. And these hopes were not unfounded. Our first step toward success was in the choosf ing of Sadie Ambrosini for our class president. Ernest Turner, one of our most prominent members, and the president of the Student Body, organized the Freshman Class. In the years '28 and '29, we had one of the best Glee Clubs Ferndale Hi has ever put before the public. It consisted of fifteen members. One of the most outstanding events in the activities of the Girls' Glee Club was a trip to San Francisco in December. The trip was made for the purpose of giving two radio concerts. The broadcastings were both ve1'y successful. The chief plays of the year were "Heartless House," an operetta, and "Opf'OfMefThumb," a short play. Members of our class participated in all these events and when it came time for us to graduate, everyone agreed that one of the most successful classes was leaving. Page Seventyfeight RED FRONT STO iosEPH 1. BOGNUDA, PROPFE Furnishing Goods, Noiions, Cigars, Candies FERNDALE, cAl.iF. ADVERTISERS MAKE THIS BOOK POSSIBLE. We appreciate the support given the "Tomahawk" by the business men of Humboldt County. Loyal supporters of Ferndale Union High School will prove our appreciation by patronizing the advertisers in the following pages. NOTE-If you are one of the first ten people to find all the typographical errors in the following pages, you'll win a brand new fiftyfcent piece. Address your applications to MISS ELNA GRIES, Editor of Tomahawk. Page -Seventyfnine 'WQNHMHWEWWWWWWEWWWWWWW5WWWWW Q 171 QVQ Q 4vQ 41 ,v ? EQ 170 41 Q QvQ Q 3 5 I Q 1 Q9 Q 1 m -YQ -9 5 O .9 5 O Q9 5 Q 41 Q9 5 U .9 1 Q Q 9 Q9 Q 1 .9 5 O LOG CABIN BAKERY Qlncorporatedj Humboldt's Leading Bakery Wholesale and Retail I ARTHUR J. HUNTING, 471 President and Manager Y 470 5 . 621 Fifth Street Eureka, Calif. lvb Q Q QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ QQQQQQQQ QQ QQ QQ QQ Q IQ Q 'Q Q70 Q Q'Q Q Q'Q J 41 Q9 1 1 Q9 Q 1 Q9 5 O Q9 1 1 Q9 1 1 .9 5 0 .9 5 0 'O A. R. Sutherland C A. Escola SERVICE AND SALES All Work Guaranted S. AND E. MOTORS Ferndale, California 4 'Q 'A 'Q 'A Q 'A Q 'A Q u 'Q :Q Q 4 Q W ai'QW'QW'QW'Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4711'11'Q4'Qih4'Qi9Qi'1?'Qi nh Q 04 11714 Q 1 1 11 ' QQ hfgqhfp p 4,1 gr Q1 u p pqpqrqvqnqnqp 914,101 QQ no u1,51,5Q,51,51,g ' 4 1 ' K O 5 gi P? :1 1 Q Q 8 9 'Q 1' QQ ,Q Q, 4, Q lg ig 'B 1 -1 'Q 1' 1' 1 ,1 Q 1 QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ Q Q QQQQQ Q Q QQQ QQQ QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ :Q':.':Q':Q':.':.':.',:gr:.':.':.':.':.':.':.g:Q7,.,g.gg.gg.7g.':Qg:Q7g.7gQ7g.-g S: is N 2- 5, D U R A T .5 Q 'r 91 QAQ 21 if Q . 1: SALES AND SERVICE 3: QQ .2 Q. , :! gi Q P 'Q 4. Q' 1: gf Q 15 U 0 v, ,A 3: 1? Q 'P 6 h 3 ,g P one 636 gg. 41 Q' Q Q W 4 - If ig Sixth and D Streets, Eureka, Calif. 3: Q1 qv ,1 QQ Q1 QQ, 31131133139f5'?!'fQ'fQ'?I'3Z1?I'?!'Z'!'3'1?!1?!1'!'?'1?!'? 41? . ' Q'?!'3I'3!4'!'3' N '!1'Q 'n '!1'f1'!1'i1'!1'f1' 1'f1 fQ'f1I 12f1f ' Mir' 'fffivfg : evo 5 4' 3 4: 1 Q 9 3 Q, . S' if QV! 'P .,Q ,. S' BO I I ERY 2' .. .. Q 9 Q. .. 3 :X EZ 1' ' U 3 W E FIT T H E FE E T gg Q . . 4, 1. 21 Q 4 1 4 :Q Ph one 1 7 5' A S' 2 Q Q 41 . . 24 3' 533' 5 3 7 Fifth St. Eureka Calif. Q. Q: e 2 - 2? 5' sg 53313311413 T 13 !'?!13'!1351?5'?!'? v! 'J 15 11.15. :.'f.'f.1J. '.'fQ 215.1 f?'24fWWEWFWWWN?iFNPRWWPHQMQWQWQRQWPH Q ,v -'1 PHONE 2879 Q Q., 5 1,1 A Q Q Z REDWOOD GRILL ' George Gabriel Prop. , 35 If . ,. if Ask the Man Who Owns One! if Q. ,. S: 3' Q' , E5 'Z 5' sg . R O S S 5: . gg PACKARD and sg ., Q :EQ HUPMOBILE Qi Ig Q Q. . . it Seventh and H Sts., Eureka, Calif. 5' fi .. :Ivz-a.-::1::1::1:.1. 1::wr-111:21:2-:t1::1::1::1r:-at-ftvtw.:1:".:1:'1 . if Q7:Q, . 1.7 fa., 'Q3gQy.7:.7,Q,g.-:QggQ7:.7:.7gQ7:Qg:Q11.':r:q:Q'g.gg.gg gg QVQ QA' io QQ ' 5 je, II-IE BOHMANSSON :Q .1 1:1 9 :U 0 3 . 1. '21 I sz '- 51 Q1 4:5 I. W ? Q . U gg CORNER ft h'O UA ,gg THIRD AND F STREETS gf Q Q .gf If H Q 4. Ig 1'b ' U gg Telephone 624 Eureka, Calif. 5: 5. .1 3 21 .ya . A XGMWMMwvAvdMwM9MH4WMMQMZWGWW14Q36 Page Eighty -YQ Q'Q Q QVQ Q QVQ .'Q 416 Fifth St. Eureka, Calif. Q QQQQQQQ QQ Q QQQQQQQQQQQ QQQQQQQQQQQQQQ1QQQQQ Q Q Q Q '- . Q R1 !1'?1't1" '21't1't1'J1'Q 'ff' QQ 1 QVQ QVQ Q FQ Q QV1 Q .YQ Q 1VQ Q U1 Q QVQ Q Q Q9 Q Q QVQ Q SIG S PLACE S. N. Lautin MENS AND BOYS WEAR Corner Second and E Streets Phone 416 Eureka, Calif Q Q.: ,P 'A i 'Q Q 'S v! Q, 1. Q 4 21 nv 1' 11 Z' 1 1 Q' v, .A '1 Q' 2 6 !1 35 rf 2' , Q 9 y Z' Q' G Q' Up v! :A Q :Z :Z 4. .P Q, z '1 Q'Q 'Q '1 Q' Q, 1. Q Q . . . . 1 ,3.1.ar,.r,2 . 1.3 Q1QnQ1.4'Q,vQQnQ QQv.QnQv.,QgQQaQv.Q QQ QQ .Q .Q ,Q .Q .Q 1,2 1 AQ Z: lp " QQ 1 , 1 Q' Q, 3' 'r '1 3 O Q, :X Q, :Q Q Q .1 Q, Q Q 0: :Q 7 5 Q! ga' Q, p v 1: Q, 1. :Q If 9 Q 4,3 Q.. Q' 1. . Q nf :E , Q U Q' .5 QAQ Q Q Q,Q Q,Q QA' QAQ Q.. Q QAQ Q 1,1 QA. Q QAQ Q 'e v.3g.3g.' v.m2r.a5.ag.3v 1.u1Qwv.3v.:v.1g.3v..'., .Qv.Q .. .Q .Q .Q .Q .Q .Q .. fQQ QQQ Q Q'QQQ QQ QQQQ QQQ QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ QQ ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' 1 1 1 1 1 1 41 D1 QJ595911'ff'fl5.'3.'f1'f.'f.'f.'f1'f.'f.'f.'f.'f2'f!'f"5.'f.'!1'f.'ff'3' QI'51'824I'f!'f:'3'!!'f!'f.'f2'595JJ9593959391.'f.'f.'f.'f.'f.'f.'f.'..'Q.'n'u'-.'n Q. Q ve 'o X: :I . SQ Q 'Q 14 g. x 'Q Q 'Q 9 2 'Q Q 'A 'Q 'Q 'Q U vw 'Q A 'Q vs 'Q V. 'Q .9 Q A.: 'r H 991' f INN I H - f .3 f I f 'ff -ff ., P494 A I IT RE 1 ' Elks' Building, or. 5th 86 I-I. s Q A Q n 'A Q :A fn 'A 'A B 'n Q Q 2 .g. 'P 'A 'A 'A 'A .1 02 'P 'A !o'!Q'fQ"Q" 'IPI '3Q?Q'!Q'!Q'fQ'fo'fQ'iQ'Jo'Rv'3'Ifvffvffv'i"i'ff'7E'7i'IE'7f 'fa' '3' f'7P':"f if"f0"Q'!Q iQ'dQ'dQ'tQ''Q'fQ'9Q'f"f"f":"f"f":'.:':i":'7:':i':: mgqgggg gpg 'gfwg:gfgf4.-g.-:.':.7g.g:.gg.7g.7: N -:.':.':.':.-:r:.-:.-:refv . fn.-gr .-:. .7:.ggf:.3g4g.7, g.7:.7g.75 v -2 V 2' 'z Si ' OH 9 5 Q A -9 'A .' RUSS IVIARKE I CO. ,. 2. I: CANCLINI Q -z . -g . Q ': 25 S' xi' , , . .. , Q: Eureka, Calxforma Z' ig , :Q :Z ig. ig Dealer 1n ,, 'P ig 0:0 Q h A v, ov Z. P one 1409 2: it gg ,g gf SHOES OF QUALITY 'b M E A I S 4 3 2 2' wg zz 'Q Or W 01. 2: h I I R .1 35 Z' REPAIRING A 15 -' W 0 esa e- etal A l' 'P 'E gg 32 SPECIALTY Ig v. 41 V 24' Q Y ' Q ' P 3: We Are Always ln the Market .5 J. , , gg vi . ig. ig Ferndale Cahforma gg 3: to Buy Livestock 3, 5, gg. . .. . if 2' 232 . , . . . ...... .... . I y 42424gaggog1Aggq,Ag:Aggag:Af1Qggaggqpgog.524565545 1g.gv g.gg,gfg5 5,-3, , vis. fa: ." fa. 'uwr!':.':.':.'f.':.':.'.. 9'7' 7E'7 i' 7i'7i'QE'3'4i'7i"f"f4"Fi'FE'73"3'73"f"f'7f'7i'7i'7f'7:'.: "'i'7i'7a i'7i'7i'7i'4i' .4'Z'7i'aE'4 .'?9'fi"f'7i'?f4f"4"P 'f"i'7:'79'7i'7i ' Q U 7 ' 1 35 ii if .gt g. Q2 5: ., ,. ., . Ihe EUREKA INN if if 1 FQTQ SHOP '55 :Z 9 0 I O A gg IN EUREKA E5 53 Zi .. . ., . . . . N . " " "' PC JRTRAITS 'P 3: Humboldts gg as F1 E gi 0 5. JQ H ' ' 'A 4, 'A " " " P IALTY ' v. osplta lty Ae v. A: . . . it 55 Q! 35 Q C .A' Ag QA' 1: Cfltef ,S g. .5 V 0 O 'Z Q5 3' BRING THE BABIES 5 xg E E 25 2' 25 V0 'P 'Q 'P . E! TAV ERN it 612 F Street, at Lynwood Court Q A g A v, Q9 v, A, 9 C 5 Q Q Q A REKA Q. lz Teas, Luncheons if it EU 3 v. 'e 32 'e . .,. 4, .,. . . N 0. g- ez-2ze:.sz-axe:la:'::'::'e:-:sez-2:-exe: :ff-:la"wwf:-21.211-2:4-:-2: B51 .-as wwe:-ez.:-.sz-2.'e:': .:':...'.z-az-:.-:J:.':.-f.-f.-f.-:.':.':.':. it-:aa.':.':.':.':.-s.-:.':.-:.-a.-:.-:. :4:.-:.'::-:.-:.'::'::':z':.':.-:ffm '. 'raf.wf.'f.'4-'f.'f.'f-'f-'f5'?5'f-'f-'FW-"-'f-'f-'f"f"f"f"f-"'-'f-""""-W2 if 35 V 'e 3 Si Ah ,G io Q' - I' C O fn a n S: :1 . . ef is 42 . It S: :E ' C I GENERAL CON I RAC I OR AND 4Q Qi ,- 4. 13 ENGINEERS Y, 'P .' .,. :Q ZR vi '3 S' 35 " S S C O D 33 SECOND AND COMMERCIAL T . EUREKA, ALIF. 25 'Q P .Zz 49 A ' A . . . . . . . ' . . . . - . . . . . . . - . 2ze93gqfgzv:.:.,:.,:!,3.,3:,3p,q!,,:,3!,3:6:,?:,. ,:.,:.:,,g,:,:v,,1,:I.41o, '2'!."!'2'!'ff'3l'!"f 'ff'50'5Fil'fl'ff'31'31'5J!ifif.'!.'f.'f.'f.'f.'f.'5.'5.'f.'f.'f.'5. Page Enghtyfone ' .u.o.n.o4o.unn.a.u.uoQ4 0.no.0.0.4.e.a.e.e.o4a.n.ua.n.o.4.n.4.o4no.o.o.+.o.napo...uae....Q-...-.n4nn.q.e.n on'ob'aP' P'4P'oP'4P'4P'4P' P' a'4P'4P' " P'4Q'4V4P'avowV4WWWanvomMvavomMP'oP'4P'lvovavoh'4h'oh'4Wh'4z'4h'4vaV4WvaM:'m'oQ'ab'a'e'4h'awk'7h'7'Z . 1' 5 I .. ze dy G :- 'P gf is CI 'A' sg COMPLIMENTS OF if lg I v A 49 'A V. I , . gf 'A 'Z ' g! ., , 3: 1' C I1 C V 1' O C . 5: " 1 s t '- V' 0. ., ., ag. 0. v :g " V O " 35 STUDEBAKER CHE R LET g, S: 3: Zz :S :- . A . 1 Q n p 1 A 4 n n Q n n n 4 - r 5 Q n n s 4 Q A 4 n n L Y ' ' ' P az'fr':1-:9:z-az-as-f1'az-:ws-2':'::'::':":z'r.-:. 2:'2z'2:'::'3:-was-2:'::'::-a:'?:':"2:':hw' :"::'::'az-fx-:tvs-fMarv.-f. - '.'::':.':.'.-. .:.':. -'ff-'w-"'w-'f-"f'f-'f'f-"- '.f'.f'.f'.e-.ara H 653 P- ff'7P'?i'7f'7i 'P46'IMP'IP'74'Ii'7E'7S'7S'76'7E4i'IE'78697iiS4iiifE'7i'7S'7i'7i'7E'7E'7i'7E if is 13 It o QA. 1. ov v .1 :g PURE AND WHOLESOME gg 'D . P O Q. Vo O is :1 vi A 3: 'L 10 4. Q. g 'D 'v 4 Q' - 'P O 7 QA .g lg '. . . :P 21116 '? Q 'P vo .AQ ,Q av vo ai 7. N Q 4, Vw Ov 49 .1 9 P 23 , 'I 21 35 'O QA Q' 5 50 OA 3' 2- 42: of 'O A Q' Q sz :- . . if Z. IVQ 0 ., :E . .ge , il 'A :Vo 0 -3. 0. "' DELANEY YOUNG 'Z if . 'zz Th f d T 5 3: e House o Goo astes 3, Q. A if it C0 'A :D 0 1: :- S 5 . 4, C 4 EUREKA, ALIFORNIA g, V I 3 .1 . Q: :Q uh 0' 0 Q.N..n0.ofn4...-.o.o.o.o.o.o.o.o.o. .0 .n.- Q...-....4.4.q. ogago.0.Q.Q.an-4Q...no.Q.0.........e...e.a......... b' 'WP' P' " 5' "4"4" V' P' "4"4" PWRWBWEWBWRWBWPWEWE E' EWEWE' EWEW595'li'J'WBW5'l5'45'45'I595'45'lb'4E'lh'l5'45'I59555'45'45'l5'4595'4hW595'45':i ....no...-An-.......a.a. . ..-.- -...... .Q... .....f.n........4o...nnnn..-.n..Q.NNnun..-.-.M-...a...o. P' P'lP' P' P' P' P' P' P' P' WP' P' WWWh'05'm'4m'6' WE' 5 'l5'4B'l5fl'Q595559595959EWEW5555595'4l'l59l'4l'45'45'45'45'l5'4595' 5'45'l59595'l5':e 99 Cream City Mechanical Company WE CARRY A FULL LINE OF DOORS, WINDOWS, WEIGHTS AND LUMBER FIRST CLASS MIL NVORK AT LOW PRICES ', THOS. F. BOYD and D. E. REES ' o 40 qv. 40 Q 'Z 'b Vo 'Q Vo Q vo Q vf 'o 'Q 'o v. o 3. v! Q I 30 v. J v. 4: Proprietors :I Q. sr up WZ . . . . ... ................,.,.,.,..,.,.,.,.,.,..,,,..,.. ... .. L. , 51'f5'fl'32'ff'31'ff'fi'JZ'fl'fl'193'f5'ff'fl'fI4141'f.'f.'f.'f.'f2'f.'f.'fif.'f.'f.'f1'f.'f 'Z' QI" '..'f"7!'f:'!.'f 'fI'J"f' ' Telephone 68 Ferndale, California Page Eightyftwo C 4 fi y fi ,Q u .A 'A 'P 4. .L u 'O 4. 'G 'A .0 .A 'A 'A .5 4. 24 0. I 5 Q f Q , .Ae '4''4:Wi'7i'7:49'7f49"f'7i'7i'44'79'74'7E'7"7f'7E'7i4934i'7E'7i'?'Z'7E'7E'7i'7E'fE'7i'7f'7i'7i'7i'7E'7i'E J Z9 :Q xg: . .. : c r F Q, omp :ments o D .A . . vt is 3' in 'Z 5 'O 'A U P Z' 1 Q MURG EZ IHIE 0 0 AN 0 ES 'Z 53 . . 32 FORTUNA CALIFORNIA . . 3: h'O A' in 'P 5-sw-..--:'. lf.-1:-:z-as-:svwere:'f:'e.'e:'e:-as-as-:-.-2'A.A:'e:-as-eg .w.r.az-aez-z.:-z-:-.:-.e..- . ze:-as-az-ezezlsa-.sw g ,.,,.,, ,,.,5.,,.,,.,.,,., 5 E e my as 44. Q. ,P U A 2 o ii' COMPLIMENTS OF . ' . - 'A' ' Dealers ln fi S! 25 QA K FRESH- PICK!-ED AND DRIED 33 5 PERCY NEWELL . MEATS, VEGETABLES, LARD, 1 5: Q31 ,. BACON, EGGS, ETC. 3. it 25 . . I ' P Armour s. Kmgarfs and Other 2 3 CANDY S :S K -e . HOP ze Brands of Ham and Bacon ept 21 5: 33 . A . 4' Constantly m Stock. gf 676 Oi Q 4,0 0 Q A " PHONE 76 '7 37 if 4 , . .- -. FORTUNA CALIE 'e Q' Ferndale Calxforma ORNM .,. 4. ., , We H S'..... ... . " 51'fzlaez-ezlez-ez-szeezez-W:.les 'l-:Qfs-fs2:-:.'2.-2:-fzwzv...-:.-.. ' f4'f1'f2"1'f!'f . , "4" '7i'7i'4Z'7P7i'7E'7E3i4i'7i'7E6i'si 3'f"P 1,. A 54 'f4f"f 'P'4v ''tr'i'7F'76Qi'?i4i'7i'7S'7i'7P 797' 55 'Q' P Q lv if SUCCESS To EE VICTOR Q' 'Z Q, A 3 3 v vi' ' THE TOMAHAWK RADIO 'Q '. '.' A A 4, to Q Q 0 uv 522 gf' X VICTROLA v . :- rg: 32 As Regards Furmture 3 3: ii .. iz Patronize Your Home '5 O ' - il 5 5. rthophonlc Vlctor Records :E sz T ze .gs 'iv Own .e - E at CWS USIC House .g! at -3: gg mg 4 Q CHAS. DUCK A EUREKA, CALIFORNIA 'l' 2: . ai QE F Send a Craduatlon Greetmg Card 3: c-zezw' "-:f.:..':. .'..'.... .-f.-f. 2-as-s 'sz's:'aze.-amazee:'e.-f:-f- 1' ' , X ,,, ,532 2f?5XfEpr . ' '-2'7i'76'?"7- 7i i' f'?E'g Qwif f 'gaing4g.gg.7g.7g.7g.7g.7g.,93.3 O 4 v Q. . :gs -' H v' HOTEL IVANHOE e' EE OAKLAND PONTIAC gt C qv ' Q P gg H 55 5 EUROPEAN PLAN Eff Q, sALEs AND SERVICE .g 40 41, 4: 'B v. 4 rv. A On is is Breakfast f f 1 6:30.9, ,Q Ii .v. .S w. Dinn , I I -if HANS OLESEN s er 12'00'1'30 35 UPP91' f f f 5:45f7:3O 5? 40 4, 40 'A' 470 45 AVO 'A' 4: A is 'P gg 5? F. VALSECCHI, Prop. .vi A 36 '1 Q5 4: Phone 10031 Ferndale Cahf. A -1- gf 'r 52 ' ' xi Phone 4331 Ferndale, Calif. if 4: 4' o 'r lo . L of Q A H im:-2.2:-as-: --.ez-2.-2 ' Q-arf: Q:-sem:-ez 144:-s age:-ef, f.,4.,,..,. . .2.,.,, ,5.,.g.3g.,1 Page Eightyfthree ERVICE Specializing for every member of the family, especially the younger setfffgiving more style and quality than you rightfully expeetfffgrowf ing steadily, due to strong buying connections, which assure you VALUE! H 1- fi! Fifth and G EUREKA I 0 I - - - I - I - 33 3 . " HEADQUARTERS FOR FEED AND SEED 21 . 52 gi 2? X, HIGH QUALITY GROCERIES HOUSEHOLD GOODS 3 o 4, 33 I :X 9 53 FARM SUPPLIES, DISHS 3: :Z fi Q' :Q ii 2? 0 z 'I - fx jg HICUSSCII IOCCIY O. gg if gf ' 1 ,E I1 .. an 2, 1 :A :Z E3 'x' C1'1'1 21 C 21S 2111 HIT :Q cl l fl C Y if 53 tg gt ,Z PHONES IO8fW, l28fW EQ xg g. fs ig s:'2z'2:'::'2z-2hews':ses-is'234:-2:'2:'2:'2:'fzezezfasfezl1"-"-"f'f1'l-"-h-"-"2"sw:-25'292:-2:-ez-sz'2z'2z':z'9:-2'-::':z-:.-- '- '- '- - '- l- l- '- ww! Page Eightyffour f anffgi!:'fr?:'f:1io'fr'fr'Po7puno? foxojgofgofgqgqgq,jqgrfgufgafgofgofg BUY ROMA BREAD In Any Store in Humbold County ROMA BAKERY G. PINOCHI Q 470 y ,s 12 8 S' I f ,v av! 30 Ju 'v 5. -I ? Q o ig. -,Q .gf Fourth and Commercial Phone 569 Eureka, Calif. V ,A TY 04444 1a4a4a1a44444a4n4a1a Q. Q. o. o. on o. Q. Q- Q- ou v. vu .4uso.05-50.o.o4a.opepoQo.ngo.o.o:'.. o r- .quinoa Qfaqofg , nk r nnnnnnnn or n G - ,,n,5o,,o,g E , M ' ':-7:-':r:r:f:f:r:.':.7'.':.':.-:fv:Qgg,.74.7g.7g.7g,7:f:,3gf':qg.': v ' ' 32 5 '2 '5 Q.. gg P Y A VI Il gg. ' A US S ' Tx- 'S 9' 2:- 'Q 4 Q o 1' A vo 4' .g .gl v, 1. ,. 1. ' 'S - ZS v 470 4 , I WHEN IN 1 EUREKA 4 w '1 B o B o 1 E R E .,. 453 F STREET 'z 'o A 'E 41' 'r .4 bs 42 'e .. -.. ... .. f, . :!':.':":2':9.. f Z':t'ft':!'2't':!v!': Jw. fa..':.':.':.':.':.':.':a:.'a.'.. Z' 5" ' Z'7f4f'7v"7i'7s'7E'7S"i"n'7i'3i4i'7"346S646E64'36f'72'7i'7i'76'7i'7i'?E BA OF I V .g. 'v .,. 'e P z-' Q Q S 2: A Q.V A Po 'Q S 35 39 P v .A .1 254 P . . 'D .. A1111 an Streets ' - ' Q.. .. 2:'::'3:-?:'?:-:.':.':.-ez-az'az'35'ft-:1-:I-::'3r'?:'::'::-at-:!'::'r .'3z '. iff! ':8"1'?. Z'w!':"nib33-er-rl-32-:af.-:af.-:.wear.w:.':.':.':.sae. ''ff"fff"f"f"f"f"f"f"f"f"f"f'7f"v ZW' 44 .'7i"i'7'Wi'7i S42 ' i6" '7s"i'7'Z i'4I'3S4b! 36' Wmi6n'7i'7E4E497f'76'7f'7f'7i'7i'7i666v!6E up WE ARE DISTRIBUTORS OF THE gf ' No . 3 go Y .Q : 150 of the Greatest Books of Modern T1mes, Pr1ced at Only gg I ,. 95 Cents Per Copy 5 'O 4: Vo 9 -2 U I 1 Q: 7 zz Vo . BOOKSELLERS AND STATIONERS is Phone 76 Eureka, Cahforma 5, 4: .. ?!'35'?I'?!'Z'!'?!'?Z'3I'?!'3W?I'3I'3!'31'3!'3! !'?"Z'!'?h?I'?. '?J3'2'l'!'Z'.'? 193' !'..'?5'3.'.'?4I'W3JZ'3.'Z'. 3Z's!'8'!.'fJ!.'d.''.'f.'f.'4. .'f.'f.'..f.'f.'.. 'F""'f"f"f"f"f"f"f"f"f"f"9"F 'f'7f'7f6f'7E'7S'7i'7 '7i'7i'7i'7i'7i'7i'7i'7i'7E'7S'7E'7E6E'7i'7E'7i'7i'7i'7i6i6976'7iii4iii'7E'7i'7E'7E'7i'7i'7i4E'7E'7E'7E'7E gy ,U ,. v3 'v Vo 'Q 3. xi S 1: lg - ,P 9 A vo QA .g '. v. ' . 1' :f -1 .3 if lg gf n A 4, . .Q Lg R. L. HORNBROOK, Propnetor gg 32 2- S 617 Fxfth Street Eureka, Cahforma g. .. . 5' N fv ,,.,.,.,.,.,. ........,.. . . . . ,. ,. , , , ,. , .,..,. A - ..'1.'a.-:.':.':.':!':!':!-:bet'!':5':t':h:3':!'::':5-2'I':t':I':h2'!'::':.'r'f.-:. '2.:M-.-2"'.-rv. v.-at-:.':!'..':.' ":.':.-:.':.':.-:.':.':.-:.':.':.':.'.. ' Page Eighty-ive ,:Q':Q Q Q"Q, 'qt 2, 34:4'Q':QItQf!Q'!Q'!QfQ'JQ'!Q'IQ''QI'Q'52202203 . 1: v, Q. 'Q 'A i' 2' .9 A 'Z I Q: Vo I I I 'A 'Q 'A Q, Q. V, 'A v, Q. 'Q :A Q, . Q Q: DENTIS I 25 'U 'A v, Q. 'Q :A Q, . 3' Z' ' A 3: Phone 116-R Ig Q Q2 3: I' I' 'I . . :Z lg Ferndale, California ,Q Z' 'Q ., Q, .vQ 4, 4Q 'A QQ Q. 1' ' - Q Q - - n r Q 1 Q 'Q-Q Q ' ff'593555'f:'fQ'5Q'5Q'fg'fQ'fQ'fQ'fQ'fQ'fQ'fQ'fQ'5Q' Q QQQQ QQQQQQQQQQQQQQ QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ 7a"mvQv2'm'm'Qa'4m'an'm':va-'aa'Qma'Qa'4a'Qw-.'QQ' we' "45'O5'Q5'4g'lE 3 Q! b X'Ray Electroffherapy 32 32 y DR. B. H. CAIN Chiropractic Physician PhysicfTherapist 3, Phone 93 Fortuna, Calif. .Q vi 'Q 'Q 'Q 'Q 'Q 'Q 'Q v .Q v! 'Q 'Q 'Q V0 'Q 'Q 'Q Q70 4Q 'Q Q Q 'Q 'Q QQ Q . ... ........... . .... 11'31'fi'55'51'5Q'51'53'P5'F9f1'S5'fl'll'll'fl'fl'fl'5Z'ff'5:'f2'fl'fQ'Q 'fl'51'fI I 'Q 'A 'Q 'A 'r 'A 'Q 'A Q . 'A 'Q Q Q 'A 'A 'Q 'A 'Q 'A 'Q 'A 'Q 'A 'Q 'A 'Q 'A 'Q 'A 'Q 'A 'Q 'A 'Q 'A 'Q 'A 'Q Q 7i'7i'7i'7a'7i'7P4i'Tf'7E4i'7E'TE497S4974'34E'7E'7i'7i'7f'7f'7E'7f'7i4i'75 Q Q Q. .Q 'Q Q1 Qi Q Q :X 'Q :Q :A 'Q Q1 Q, 2: Q Q Q Q Q 'C .Q Q, Q' 'Q ,Q Q, Q' 'Q Q Q, , Q QVQ DR F M. BRUNER Q QVQ AVQ A PHYSICIAN AND 1' SURGEON A A QVQ if Office Hours: 50 QQ Forenoons, Afternoons and if Evenings by Appointment Phone 77 Fortuna, Calif. 2: 476 Q.. Q QA' Q Q Q Q Q Qi 'P Q. 'r Q A 'r Q,Q 'e Q.. 'e Q.. 9 'A '? 'A 'P Q,Q 'P ihihihipqvv Q4 Q hQP,20,2vQQvQ4!Q2vQ4OQQ'QihVQihihi QWQQGJQQPQ .Q31 QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ QQQQQQQQ QQQQ QQ.QQ.QQQ .Q Q.Q Q.e Q.Q Q.QQ.QQ.QQ.Q Q.Q Q.QQ.QQ.QQ.QQ.QQ QQ QQ QQ.QQ QQ.QQ QQ.QQ Q aa 4' QW aa 4' an 4' Q' on 45 on on an 45 Q5 an www" P :WP Ama Qwiiz QVQ QV. Q UQ 1' MRS. BERNICE MILLS BEAUTY PARLOR I FERNDALE, CALIFORNIA f 4Q QVQ 40 'Q 'Q 'Q 'Q 'Q 'Q Q v2 'Q 'Q QQ Q 'Q 'Q 'Q Q 'Q QV. 'Q 'Q 'Q 'Q 'Q QVQ 'Q 'Q ' 9 P P I 9 9 0 9 Q ..':i':t':!':.!-: -1.-1.vt-:!':I':.':!':.':t'rat-:.':!':!':.':.':.'..':.':." Page Eighty-six . Q 05 'A 'r Q, 'P 'A 'P 'A 'r 'A 'Q Q Q Q 'A 'Q 'A I 'A 'A 'A 'A 'A 'Q 'A 'r 'A 'r 'A 'r Q, 'e Q, 'r Q, 'r 0 QS 'Q .,. Q . Q .,. . '-:. Qwr:.-:.-:.-nn.-:Q-:.':.-:.-:rc.':f:-':.-:-':.::Q'974-gg-:gQ::Q:'Qx-nrt: v. Z' gt .-. is if 35 T! Z' . " D N D H dl 'f Zz Y. OS. . . In ey Q, Q, . Q . 9 0 1' 'f ,Q ., 1' 'Q ' DEN IIS I '- Z1 Q. 'A Q, , Q . vi 3' ., . 2' Ft gt Phone 59fW :: v! 3' :Q .- ,. O . Q . :Z Ferndale, California 'I 'O :Q . . -. CVO wr.-..':. 4:H'..':.':.':.'f.'..Q..'..'.. :. .Q:.w:.'fa.-:.':.':.':.'f. A .f DR. EVA T. OSWILL CHIRPRACTOR 4 Q '3 'Q 'Q 'Q vQ 'Q 'Q 'Q 'Q 'Q Q Q V0 'Q All Drugless Methods Phone Ferndale 38. Ferndale, Calif. . 'tl 'A 3. Q: 'Q Q: 'Q 'A 'Q :A Q: 'Q 'A 'Q 'A 'Q 2' 3: .Q Q, Q' 'Q Q Q, xg Q. :Q Z' Q :f 3: l :Q F: D Q .. ,. . 9 Q' 1 4 xx QQ.. Sl? 9' . Eg 'Q '5 ,Q Hours 9 to 5 Phone 23 sf :Z gi ir :Z rf . 2: 35 Dr. F. G. Worthington ig ' I ii 23 lg if SQ DENTIST Zi Z: 2: 'Q Q Q, :I 5: . E5 Q: Faulkner Bldg., Ferndale, Callf. gi S '. A'O Q ,Ig 2: 'ff w - -s':.-'M-:.':-'n':-:Q''Q--Q-:Q-:Q-:Q':Q':Q'. 3-7. r:Q::Q:a-:g '5 35 :Z v2 " 25 MRS. L. M. SMITH . ig 'I 1' 3 :Z 72 1: FLORIST ig 3 :i Q, ,. 2' 'Q Qf Tulips, Hyacinths, Freslas, Lilies of . Q Q Q ' if the Valley, Regal Lilies, Choice Q5 'A QE Narcissus, Gladioli, Cut Flowers fi ' . fi' S. and Floral Pieces. 'Q Q' 3 'Q 2 i':!':!':1':.'..':.':!':.':.':.':.':.-Q.':.':.-:Q-f.':.':.':. :.':. 'fl-all . ' P P' 9' f"f"f' P P' P' P' P' P' P' P' P' P' P' P 4P 45 4P z 4P 4 . 45 an an 4E'7g':g':g'I5'O5 I5 I5 45 ll 45 45 45 45 15 4a li 4a 45 4 .'4n nh 4n'4a 4 . 4 . 4 . 4 . 4m'4z aa 2 ,. I ,. ,. A 5 ,i 0 U ,. ,. ,. l U ,. ,. ,. Q ,. 'P UC2lt101'1 an an 1113 on UQ . fx' "The more one learns, the more there is Q to learn." 2? 25 That's a truth you'll appreciate more and more as you travel ff on through the years. I .4 A 0 an .A One subject upon which everyone may, to advantage, be well informed, is money and banking in their relation to everyfday fa lifeg and you'll find no better way in which to gain helpful inforf . mation on this subject than by using the service of your bank intelligently and intensively Your banker may indeed be counted among your best fnends and our young graduates of 1930 will find FERNDALE BANK glad to serve them as we have served graduates of former classes since 1893 FERNDALE BA Ferndale, California Commercial and Savings Established 1893 :A . - - . . . 41 'r 'Q ,. ,. ,. M . . .A O O . . A .' 0 'n 0 . U ,. O ,i ,. ,i . 4 ' I ,. ,. ,. O 'n ,. . 'z '4 C O ,. . 's 4 C ,. ,. . . ,. O U , ,. ,. ,. ssssnkspss...........s.s..-.-...QA 0 01'-' "'Z' ' ' " ' " " " ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' '-'.' '.'."' :.' ' '.'.'.'.: '.'.'-' :"' ' 1 .':.-:.':.':.':.':.-r.':.-:.':.-wa. Page Eighty-seven P Q 4 Q ' r 'Z I gi fi SPE 4 4,4 .D 4,4 4 4 '5 04 'P 4,4 .P Q4 'Q .l 'Q '4 'Q 04 'Q 04 'Q gl 'Q .Q 'P .L 'Q 'Q 'Q 04 'Q 04 'P 04 'Q 4,4 'P ta .Q Q 4 :K 05 I 4 4 4 4 O 6 L Q 22 v! 'Q gf I 3. Q . 4 D Z 9 K V Q' 4 2 Q 412 Q .gl Q 431 is 4 5 'O 4 3 f 43. 46 4,0 :Q 34 -29 Q4 Q4 4 4 82 40 44 so 4:4 5l 49 Q4 -g. 5 I .14 -4 .34 Q 4v4 AVO Q QW Q Q 470 Q Q QVQ 4 40 Q Q! 5 O 49 5 I 4 U 4:4 5 I 24 5 O v4 'U Q4 Q o v4 io 4 43: O Q4 Q 0 44 an Af . 25 'e IS Q.l General Hardware Fishermen's Kitchen Furnishings Supplies 4 45 it ,Q 43 Q :Q .Q at Q 'A :Q ci .Q '5 4,4 44 .Q '3 4,4 'P 4,4 ov 45 .4 .g. Ov 4. o 4'v 'S 4,4 'P 'P 35 4 'Q Kausen 6' Williams 1 Hardware Company 4,4 EQ FERNDALE, CALIFORNIA ' Elm Plumbing Outboard Motors and Tinting 'O '. ,DVSQ9SYXg3Zf:5Q2vbE2iJy2523?93Z'Z33?fw3ZwooS5?:4W' X' ' N55iQ3??B" ,A ,f5Ei?1iZ9 1AgfM.A K A 335 m , JOSEPH J. BOGNUDA, Proprietor 3 s1R-iu" - I CANDIES TOBACCO NOTIONS SPORTING GOODS 44 4 fr in .Q 3 vi 'Q 'Q 42 fi 's O 4 'Q 34 'X vi 'Q 4. 'Q 'R Q :A 'Q 'Z 'Q .A 'P O fi 'Q 4. 'Q 0 gi A 4 'I 'Q 4. 'Q ii C 4 'Q C 42 ' 4 g. 6 Q :Q 9 .. 'A 'Q 4. 'Q 34 P .4 7 fi 'Q Q4 'Q 'A I 4 4 4 4 4 44 44 445464545464 44h4h'4944h4'44'44Y44h'4'44 44044 40449 44 4h4P44'44 ih4h' h4 44'44'44 44 44 44 44 44 44 44 44 44 44 44 44 44 44 44 Page Eightyfeight Q QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQo0o 5652? V' 9' '99 'o J f'o 'fififiv do no r nv nga no Qqdm . K '2?IEZ?B?125x K JA HQ ern Ja Ie! nter rise? I Humboldt County's Leading Weekly Newspaper EXTENDS CONGRATULATIONS TO THE I Q 'o , Q Vo 'Q A If ,Q :Q gQ 'Q 'v 'Q 'Q 'Q 'Q x Zo to O gQ 'Q '0 'Q so ,Q v ,Q v 'Z 'Q 'D Q' 'Q If .Q Class of '50 A A S- wv' W -'V if 7 Q? 1. ., Cl 4.6, xxx' ' 23' 9 qv Q Q Q Q A Q Q Q qv Q Q Q Q.. 'P 2: O Q fi O vi O ,Q ,A Q Z :A 4 'Q gA 'X 6 .6 'L Q 3 gA 5 'A 'Q l fi 'Q 'A 'Q 'A Q Q '5 'A 'Q Q .D . A. ,A Q Q Q Q Q QA: Q Q Q Q Q 32' Q.. :P 4 'Q 'A J 'I 0 fi O Q2 O 41 O ,Q ,A :Q 'Z 'Q 'A Q 'Q 0 ,Q :Z :Q z" gi 23: fi 'Q C fi .Q 'A 'Q 'I 2: O A 'Q 'A 'Q 'A 'Q 'A 'Q 'A 'Q 'A 'P 'A :Q .A ,Q :Q l 'Q 'A 'Q :A vi Q 0' 1 A 'Q gA 3' +2 'Q 3A 4' 'A 'A 'Q 'A 'Q 'A 'Q .4 .5 'A :Q 'A Q 'A Q :A 52 ii 5 T X 3 Commercial and S ' t P ' tin if 1 Q Q A A Q Q A X f 'J54QloQ'5"oQQJv 'oQ'5Q'5Q'o '5Q'5QQJQJ5Q'5z'5z :!':!':9:bw '5 z'5!'5!'5:Q:'5:5:'o 'oQ'5 5:'5:'5:'595:'oQ'Q:'5Q'5Q'5Q'5Q'5Q'5Q'5Q'oQ'5Q'5Q'5Q'5Q'5Q'5Q'QQ'5Q 5 Page Eightyfnine QQ 'Z fo 'Q 'Q v Q v2 'Q 'O 'Q vb 'Q 'Q 'Q vb :o 'Z 'Q 'Q vb 'Q 'O 'Q Y - X3 'Z Vo 40 2' QQ 'D 40 'D -Q gQ QQ Vo 4 Q Q AVQ Q AVQ Q 4 FQ Q QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ A QQQQQ QQQQQQ QQQQQ QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ QQ QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ 3 QQ QQ QQQ QQQQQQQnQQQQr Humboldt Gold Butter HUMBOLDT GOLD-If you get this butter you'll FORGET the other. MADE BY Valley Flower Co-operatlve Creamery Company Ferndale, California ' vavof' "4W"4"4P' P'QP'n9n PTWWQ Avovon . a 4wwwWm'awn'm'4z Q 4a'owwh'4a'4h'c'Q'4' P an 0Q'1b'45'I!'0 . sz an an az an on Q . Qa aa 4 . 4 Z' t ' ' Q0 Q. aa O V QQ, 'r 'A 'e Q.. 'r Q.. O I Qin 'e on Q QQQ 'e Q.. 0: QA. 'r 'A 'P 05 Q.. 'P Q 0 'E ei 'Q 'A 'e 'A 'Z 'e Q ' r 4 ,P Q Q Q gl Q' I Q 2' 'Q 9 Q, Qg 3 V 0 Q O 0 Q: 'Q 'A 'Q I :A 4 5. O. 6 Q: ,4 4 gf X .A 2 Q Q: z I v' .5 v, X ' Q 'Q Q1 'Q :X 'Q Q, O :A .iz :I .... ........... . ............. ... . . . ., Q f ::f::'::-ab.9:3-rbail:!':!':!':t':!':1':! .awe 432 Ivbwst':wb:!'f3':!'f!'r!'f!':!':2 .:!':5::'Z'!"2'f.':heiwbf! sc 's wfQ'f.':.':.f:. :. :.':.':.'r.-e. ' '66456f4f"4"f6f"ffffPfP' 'f'7f"E'3i'7S'7W . 'f'7i'7l!'4 4663!664WE6?4i4f'7fii'7i6i'7vX4iw . 7S'7E'7E'7 "7E'7i'7i'7i'7E'7i'Q6'Ii'7i'7E'7E'7i6f"Z , f Q v, A Q vi 'Q vb '0 'Q 'Q 'O 'Q 'D '9 'O 'Q vb Q lb vi Q U :Z gQ v! 'Q 'O 'Q 'O 3' 43 'O 'Q Vo iQ gQ ? 32 40 lv. Q 'O QVQ Q Q 470 Q Q Q AVO Q Q Q 4 Q QVQ Q Q 470 Q AVO Q Q 170 Q Q I SC of Your Zlfllil You will find here in this bank a wide range of services and the most complete equipment provided for your convenience. We want you to make the fullest use of all of these facilities. The more opportunities you give us for serving you, the better we shall be pleased USS' 1 131115 an 11'1 Commercial and Savings FERNDALE CALIFORNIA Q' 'O Q Q 0 Q Q, :Q 'Q Q' Q, Q QgQ 31 Q Q' , Q Q! gi 'Q QQ 2. I O O C : 3: 'X 'o n ' -X Q' 'Q 12 24 fo D U Q1 Q' 'Q v2 , I Q! gi Q. :Q Z: 'Z Q .4 0 :A Q, :Q Q Q U 2' ft O :A 3: :1 Q Q I Q 'O l Q, ,Q . 2' .................. . . ............,.'.,.,.... , - IMI'5!'4I'J!'51'5I'4!'5Z'1!'f!'fZ'f!'!I'f!'51'f1'f1'3S'rP?!'?!'fI'3'I'f!'f!'f!'fI'fZ'fI'5Z'5I'f!'fI'f 'f3'!.'f!' Q'fQ'fQ'f5'fQ'f!'f!"!4QQ 'lvIva!Q'595Z'5!'fQ'fQ'I!'f!'r.'J Page Ninety if 'e Q Q L 'P it Q 'Q QQ A Qiv SP QXQ 'r , . 05 'Q E sf' Q 31. 'E 'iv 'Q It li :Z Q 'E gi Qiv Q Q.. QAQ Q Q We Q an Q is . 41. A an Q We Q J. PLUMBING FIXTURES FOR THE f'7E'7i'7i'FWS'7S4646'7iii'7E'76'7E4i'7i'7i'7i'7S'7i'7E'7E'7E'7i'?E 76 Ii fi .Av Q Q qv Q oy Q Q . F. DAHLQUIST Telephone 9OfW Ferndale, Ca if. RANE or Q of Q 5 O D. 0 'X Q' .5 Q .5 O :A' Q 'v :iv Q 'g :Iv Q' .5 Q' .5 Q, ig. 7 U ., H 0 M E v. 0, Q: ga' 35 ' Q: 'O l 'v 0 lg L lg I '. rg '. 1: 'Q 2: 'Q 2 '- p 4, g! 4 ..............,.,...,.,.,...., '351'51'f24:42?:'f:'!:'f:'5:495951'5454555:'f:'f:'fQ'fQ'ff'f:'595: fo fo 7 76444i'7i'7S4975'7i'7i'7i4S44497978'FWS'7i'7i'7i46'7i'7i6Z'7i'7i45 4 v v: 05 'r uv V. or ', qv 'Q up f, .,. 'Q Op P, .,. :Q Op ' I 35 'Q 'IP V. up 'Q 'A' 'Q 9 Q, 1 .,. 1. np Q, ,S .,. STORE og Q .Av Q .An Q Av Q -.Q.Q.Q.Q...n.Q.Q.nQ.Q.Q.-.Q.Q. Q. Q. Q...-.nn nn. ..Q Q4 Q oy Q 'N Q qv Q xg '. rg '. xg '. xg '. :3 '. :Q 0. :Z 3- zg -. sg '. xg '. 2 'Q -1-ez-21-2:-2:-2:lee2:-asaz-sz-Pr-2:-2:-3:'2:'2:-e:'2:'2:'Eze:-2:-2:'2:'2:'2:-2: 7f i'7i'7i6i4i'74'7S'7S'3f 'EINi'7iii'3497E'7i'7i'7E4i4i'76'7i'7E'7E , . 'D V -. 4. v. Op 'g qv 3' 24 vf 0. Q' I O 9. :O v rf 'tv I 'A Y' P ,D A .O IP 'I 'A ,O O 9 'A 2' '. O 'A 2' '. O 'A CHAS F NOBLE tk COMPANY GENERAL Q Av Q 'O U N if MERCHANDISE Q: it iz :I iz 'Q 0 PHONE 100-W gf . 55 22 Q, 2 52393935'?Z'?1'3l'3I'?!'3I'3!'?!'?!'?5'3I'?1'?I'?!'?!'3!'?!'3Z'3!'?!'3! 595931 7iiE4iii'7E'76'76'34E'Ii'7i'7i'7i'7i'7i'7i'7i'TE4EiE4i'7E'7i'7i'7i'7i'7i'7E O 'A' v' z -: GEO E BECKER .1- V. ' ' :Q 'Q 'X xg ' Y I 52 BILLIARDS gf J, .A fi Ci ars, Tobacco, Cand and if .- gf . . Q1 Soft Drmks if fi -1 7 l if MISS SAYLOR'S CANDY :Z Q .1 U A SPECIALTY if 'I 'A Ferndale Cahfornia 21 :E . , . . . . . . .,.,. .,.,. .,.,.,. . .,.,.,. .,. .,. . . . :Z-fI'1t'fI':5':1':.-:.-:!':.':.':!':.':.':.-fi':1'1.'asr.':I-:.':Z':.'::-f!':!':! Fo Q :Vo 1 a ah a Q Jo . . ag! U 0. 40 X 0 43. a vo a .gf 5 U . I so P' MP' P' P' P' P' P' P' P' P'4P'4P'm'4P'4P'AP'4n'm'm'4a'4h'4a'4P'4z'4P:9h'ai .,. 5 .P fi: FAIRWAY SERVICE Q' P STATION :X o'v Near Ferndale H1gh School . VIOLET RAY GASOLINE 1 .. .. 'A , Costs No More :A , if PARABASE MOTOR OIL if . :1 I ' 10073 Parafme Base gi' 2 ,. 3. gg AMERICAN HOTEL Y' 45 .. , BARBER SHOP , .,. fi? . . . . if Laclxes Haxrcuttmg :B K O gi A Specialty if 35 SERVICE and GOOD WORK if Q' IS if Our Motto. V E . R . R E I D . :QE Ferndale California 2? no .,. A ,1. , 1 I fo f Ox I an IVS I X X X X C , -c EDlTS1dEWELERSf R NQ IlIl ., 401 F 55, SME 9.59 Eureka 50 Y 4 1 3: I B! Q' .'.. .....,., .I'f!'fI'fl'f.'f 'f.'f!'f"5:'fQ'f. '5:'f:'f.'f.'!.'!.'f.'5.'f.'f.'fQ'f.'fQ .5 n nr nv pr po po nv .0 pr 5: .o ,qw v:,po4go,5:,5:45:,5:,grmrlgrmggqgl Q Q WINEMA THEATRE 'Q qv Q SCOTIA u Q qv Q qv THE VERY BEST TALKING PICTURES IN A THETERE WITH PERFECT SOUND ' I I ff Q 4. . 4 . .iv a Q sir Q . I Q' 4 O I ,' " 4' S, , Z' 0 Q gg ' if Q. 0 'X 0, it 4 . 4 '. 1' 3.qo,qr.m3v.a .15.1v.aMv.2v.2n2v. P ' v.v..v.v.- .a.a,.f .r . .1 .v ...... .... ............. Page Ninetyfone fi333?1352??I?55M E'af'Fi'fi4i'7i'7i'7E"'!7i'7f'7E'?i'7E'7i'7i'?i'7iwi'?i'7E464S'7i'7i'7E"2'?i'7i'?f4976""'i'7i 1: 22 1: tg . -3 2: gs 0, o qv YQ li Q 4 gs s, vi 'A' ,Q Op .2 :Q 7. :P 3: :R 'o vi !' 'P v! 0, It Za 'S tl - o -1 V U ': fi 3' 24 1' Qs O 'A . up 0 'A' lg ge . 0 .Y -. PHONE 103 ,z 3: .5 O O in vi . gi in Q' 'r v' za Q 4 3' 25 ,. ., 'A A 'r so qw Vu up 'D u E' '. .. X3 gf 79' 't o .. 1, ' O R HEAR I Y CONGRAIULA I ION '- " sf 'o 44 " A I I N CLASS " 33 3' s' :' J: ol " OF I930 :- 'Q IA e, .3 21 3: :I . 2: . 23 gf .. . 3!'3!'?!'f!'f2'3'!'3'!'343'393'32'3'Z'3!'3Z'393'35'3!'3'5'?!'2'!'!5'3S'353932'fI'!!'f!'fI'f1'3I'!!'!I'f9f!'3! '5'f!'f2"!"2'f!'f!'..'..'f." '..'..'f.'f.'..'4'. Q. 44413. ' "f"f"" -"' 'f"f"f""'f"f" rs':e'rs':f'ts-':-'s-ts-2-:eases-te-ta-ta-2'-raea-re-me'rs-re-rs-rs-rf-2eaz-:aez'za-rz-:e-re-tafra-:z':e-:a':a':a-:etmeg 'I x ' ' U1 .0 Car ets Ru s and Lmoleums Umversal Fuel Saver Ran es -1 Q s 1, Vo ' Ov . . ' Bedroom Sets Comfy Cha1rs Tables '- ' s 9 of 'A V I 'Z ff 3 is V. :S 32 ZS 'Q 41 ig gr e 'S U 'A V0 .1 . . 5 AND COMF OR I ABLE. 'I U ' .A . gp rf 5 I fs :Q 1: A. .. 3 BY TRADING AT THE 3 x oi 32 , :S :A . Sz I 0 0 gi gi . f l lZ6J1 Ufnl UI' ,I ei :Q o 0. 5 if 42 ' 9 4 Q. .1 V 0 :z Cftd ln 0111 an .1 Q 2: 3. ., w :- 4 of U U. UNDERTAKING PARLOR gi io :X U . 5 e, - ., . :Z Expert Undertakmg Serv1ce Promptness and Courtesy 5 22 O 'A 1, Telephone 61 Ferndale, Callforma gl VO O 40 42 ' H E - . . . . . v ' 33'32'393'33'3Z'3!'f!'?!'35'3!'3!'Z'!'?Z'?!'3!'3!'3!'3I'?I'?!'?!'?3'39323!'3!'3!'39?9391.'f.'?.'f.'4!'f!'f! 1l'!2'?5'fZ'f!'3!'f!'!.'. 'f!'J.'5.".'f.'f.'f.'f 'f.'f.'t.'l '.. Page Ninetyftwo I., S Z4Z8fEZ?f ' "6f'7i'7f'?i4f!'?' 7i'7i'7i'?E'76'7i'36i6rZ6f6 ?i'7f'7vZ'7"7f'79'3"7i'7E4b!'7E'7i4v 4 '7E'7S4i4-Z6i4a'7S'7 7z'7E'7i'76 Red Star Cash Clothing House EOR THE- U. NEWV CLOTHES 5 'FERNDALE PHONE 29 X 5 V f V ly oo M S , M A K , A if Q32 0 Q ' 58 ruikshunks Sc Ericksen ' EXCLUSIVE IvIEN'S WEAR ig FEATURING 5 Si f .5 532 CURLEE AND MIDDISHADE CLOTHING, STETSON HATS, gg WEYNSBERY SHOES, WILSON HABERDASHERY AND ROUGH RIDE CORDUROYS. 35 5 ADDINGTO STORE , 552 3 GROCERIES, DRY GOODS, FURNISHINGS I FEEDS AND SEEDS PHONE 69fFf2 WADDINGTON, OALIF. I , Ek fi I 'err'':4':4'b'f'7f'7f"f"f' f'7f' 7N76'7i'?E'7i'7Sii'2'7i'7E'7f'7i'3i6S6666'78'Zf'7Mf'7i'Ii'744466'7E'?E4i'7i'?E'7i4i'Ii'7i'4a4 4 4 4 4 4 4 '4a'7E'7a 52 4,4 15 LET Us DO ROUR KODAK FINISHING AT 'Q If THE REXALL STORE 4 PRESCRIPTIONS SCHOOL SUPPLIES QUALITY OF gf W CAREFULLY AND UPfTOfDATE ALL DRUGS ig . if COMPOUNDED STATIONERY GUARANTEED 'Z g. If RING'S DRUG STORE I I Ferndale, California J. H. 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WQ 3 GOLDEN STATE MILK I SQ PRODUCTS CO. 4: SQ Eff Throughout California 40 SQ gg A Complete Dairy Products Line 40 Vo ol: 35 ., 1, FERNDALE BAKERY ? QS E3 E. ZINK, Pro rietor 'S 5' P if J Q5 32 F BEST MATERIALS USED if FOR ALL BAKING fi v S' 1? it Phone 113 '5 .i'rQ'Q.'fZ'?!'fQ'f.'-Q4IGP!I'l!'f!'?5'3!'?Z'?Z'f"?!'?l"2'?5"!'?I '?"""S? 239 , I 0.0 lg ol TEACH YOUR DOLLAR .vQ Q4 TO HAVE MORE CENTS QgQ 3 , .j. at the 55 if if CVO Q. 5c-l0c 6: I5c STORE SI Z lv 5 55 NOTHING OVER 49c S: I is Opposite Postoffice . . . 22 Fortuna California .QI if 465 'i'7i"i'7f"f"f' E'46' i'4z'7E 'a'?i'?"7E"f'7f'?f'7f' f"f'7E'7f'7E"f"f x' FS gg A COMPLETE STOCK OF FINE JEWELRY, WATCHES AND CLOCKS gf 'O lr FIRSTCLASS WATCH REPAIRING :O 0. v! 3' SCHOOL RINGS AND PINS sg 'o Q1 'O :z ALL UNDER GUARANTEE S- 'Q Q: 5? 21 2' R I .MA I I-I ES ff if JEWELER 'Z ig THE STORE OF QUALITY 23 30 0. , 4 R S A ' , JS-iS8iJSizSFi38?MiiQ ' ZS . 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Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 4 Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q - 1 1 .Q sz-az':ba:':2':!-:!':!':!':t':iw:wha2-:Iviff5':1':9:9e9e9at'fS'13':243':!':!':3':!'3!v!':bxvbrbr 'vt':8':!'32':'v.'e.': :.'..':.':.':.'::::'..':.'f. "6"Z- Z' i'7vt6' 7S' "7-2'7i'7S'7fZ6-"W" "v Inf' fb " f' ""f'f'7f"i'7i 4' Q. 0. 49 P BEST WISHES FOR SUCCESS OF THE CLASS , Q' lg .. 1: OF 1930 'S 2' 'S . . Y, za' V. 'A' 5' -5 Q' Op 32 'A S: - 2: 4. , .. THE LAUNDRY DOES IT BEST 5: if 4, 1 .9 ,A 53 SEE BUD OLSEN PHONE Bfj ga E' oi 3' 4 .. , 3:-3932 .'3'?2'Z'."2':!'Z't'?t'2'!'38'393!2't':262..s4Bbwsbit-3!'2'!'3t'2'bZ'b2'b?bZ'b2'92'. f ' "' 5233363 iZ82?Z9?W,.X A1?1?83?E??4Z??2?, K ABFQFS E?5i232?1262??3383dSlzY?ii2f3?2?ii 7643i6f'76'7i'7f'7i'7i'7i 2446 76'7vt4E6S'7i4h7i4m 'QMS X A Ov . ,. Q lv 0 - fn 'O at Q I 1 . 'S Q Y gg 2: v2 4, P-4 ig THE HOME OF Vg 0 HARI SCHAF F NER 6: MARX 5 si ' , . .5 GOOD CLOTHING if Q 3 w , 34 if CORNER OF FIFTH AND F STREETS If xf is . . . , 52 Eureka, Callforma Telephone 19 gt . 1 2':'3:'::'f.-f:':.'::'::-Q4:wifS-:I':2'3:'25'?2'2'!'?2'?2-3Z'3!'3:'?2'?:'33'M':1'::-:1':!'::-:bfi-..':5'2'2':!v9:t'3's :' S f"f""7f6i6i'7v' 76460WWW?.6i4i'7Q'7i!'7i'7i'7i'7i"34397'A'7E'?i'7i'7f"f'7f"f6f"'fb'"'f"f"f"f'7f"f'?f' 976 sw 32 'Q 'Q 'n QQ vo 'Q 'Q 'Q 'o 'Q 31 v. 'o 'Q Q o 37 4' gQ vi Q I 'Q 41 Q vf Q 0 'D .YQ Q Q AVO 1 Q. 4 M. GEORGE HANSEN, Proprietor Dealer in WALLPAPER, PAINTS, OILS, VARNISHES AND GLASS A Full Line of Tools for the Painter and Paperhanger. Pure Prepared Paint, Copper Boat Paint, Fuller's Wall Tints. ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY GIVEN Q Q ... . .................. ., .,.,,.,.,Q,., .,.,.,.,.,,, I 11'32'524544fl'Il'JI'ff?J!24l'f:'f!'f!'!f'II'SI'f:'f:'f2'ff'ff'5!'fI'f:'fI'fI'fl'5Q'!"5Q'fQ'3.'fQ'fQ'3.'! 'Q 'Gif 'fQ'fQ'fQ'fQ'fQ'IQ'fQ'JQ'3.435Q'fQ'fQ'fQ'fQ'fQ'5Q'JQ'fQ Q 3? 'A 'Q 'A jQ 'S I 'Z 'P 'A 'P 'A 'P QAQ 'r n .5 0. .Q .A 'A 'A 'O 'A Page Ninetyfnine -2 "7E'7vZ'?'4vZ'3Wi4" " 'WF ' Fu " . 'f ' WW' " "'f'7f'7vZf2k UI'6Ld USIIICSS ollege . . . Y Y Opens for Fall term on Monday, August 4th, 1930 T vi X as if OUR CATALOGUE FOR THE ASKING 212 E Street, Eureka TK 5 5 , ig. FERNDALE A if PAINTING AND I Q " i F K L A U N D R Y kg 5 PAPER HANGING 3 SE 5 Zi EQ 3 A-TRY YOUR Duns jf SEE ' IN OUR suns" A Qi HALL JORGENSEN 5 Q We Use Zero Soft VVater A PHONE 131-If-15 A PHONE Us H Ferndale Camo.-ma 3? 4: 22 E, , , 2 A A T A A . USE Q Challenge Butter A made by Q' I-IUMBOLDT CREAMERY ASSOCIATION Y FERNBRIDGE Owned and operated byfthe dairymen Phone 64 fFortunaJ ""3!'Z'.'. ' ' '!'f!'i ?!'?9?!'?!'3' WB3! i 'Z'!'3Z'5!'?Z'33'3 7 d'?!'?!'f!'!!': A Page One Hundred -E Q: IBLSHXWA? z'RU33x'!llilfMM?1Ml1KIEf3!F3HHv!'635u M 211.1 ,ML " Iva. ' -' ,:.,,x: .'I',a!.w -,A t.!f6,wM , ', 'f 4-5"ff,g ,Q f3,,,-'53 -. V1wwllYIMsL5J ib:11f71'P-Pu. .T-. 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Suggestions in the Ferndale Union High School - Tomahawk Yearbook (Ferndale, CA) collection:

Ferndale Union High School - Tomahawk Yearbook (Ferndale, CA) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


Ferndale Union High School - Tomahawk Yearbook (Ferndale, CA) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


Ferndale Union High School - Tomahawk Yearbook (Ferndale, CA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


Ferndale Union High School - Tomahawk Yearbook (Ferndale, CA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


Ferndale Union High School - Tomahawk Yearbook (Ferndale, CA) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


Ferndale Union High School - Tomahawk Yearbook (Ferndale, CA) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


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