Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA)

 - Class of 1932

Page 1 of 122

 

Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 122 of the 1932 volume:

'WMM l v - ' I I 1 L I I 1 1 r I , 1 Q .-4 A -4 .5 1 4 I i s 3 3 I 9 4 Q Jw-49 in - - .,-.. 1 'A ' THE SEQUCDIA 1932 Published annually by the Student Body of the Eureka High School, Eureka, Humboldt County, California. X' 4, '- , 4 r Composed and Printed by the Eureka High School Print Shop A-- Four Girls' League Rock Garden XA I-CDRl:.WOFQD W' ith the one clear purpose in mind, that of progress, the staff has worked on this year's Sequoia, and has tried to bring forth a changed and improved book. The theme, instead of dealing with subjects outside of school life, has been changed to, feature our school itself, and thus carry out the primary purpose of a school annual, that of a book of memories. The size of the book has been changed, and certain customary sections have been omitted. Since all the Work of writ- ing and printing this book has been done by members of our school, we present this Sequoia as a true school project. Five ix DEDICATION To Joseph T. Glenn, our worthy principal, who has so faithfully guided us, We sincerely dedicate this book. Eight Tl-I E STAFF' Helen Marks, Editor ' James Henderson, Assistant Editor Terry Atkinson, Business Manager Bill Slade, Assistant Business Manager Marian Logan, Art Editor ' Dorothy Newton, Art Editor Lloyd Wasmuth, Art Editor Wallace Lee, Snaps Bill Edson, Organizations Dorothy Saffell, Drama Thelma Pesola, Music Don Kincaid, Sports Eloise Aune, Humor '- Claire Morgan, Society Art Miller, Calendar Richard Nelson, Exchanges Marie Brown, Literary Miss McGeorge, Adviser CONTENTS Bookl Album Book II Organizations Book III Activities Book IV Features Nmc Ten Au-olllll Tir-EW 'f vi , ,A .Y 14, , ,- f ,,... ,. 4 ...xr a, ,,H3-L ,WL ' 5 u 5.5 .. V M' : 'ff-F. - ' . JVZIECE-3.10 'ir , , Q.,-fp' .-,nxgfigjh 'MMF " ' - 3.-N-A 9fSQ9GQf, ,f . Q--xQG,Ql:,3f' Q- Q-r fV'f1's1' 'nf 412232, HQ?-1-.1.,I,?Y 1 6' :Q W- W 1,-f,.-. wry- Q., . if-ff ' ' , X ,M . , ,L .Q Q , A, ,.,f xi nh .WMV -4. . 17.3,-. .-. .. 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W 0' '-:'f::3f"1--ht "' -, ' A 1 1fz3w.1 5-.lx ,. , K J, A ,NT i'uf'.f,, 'fffxifii' fir' f fffli, 'A , f: A. np' 1 5 A Q ,f nf --.,-KW,-2 X' r. . Qzgirf' A i:f'5I,3' ' 43 1 1 .5 - '51 ' if fag' '15 ' A2 'fx' 1 ' 's 1 f,-123 .SA A -35 JHTFQQ ff 1 f 1 r ,-44' , ,. A , KQNXSEMHE BOARD OF EDUCATION Dr. Belfils Ritchie Woods Mr. Goyan Dr. Marshall Geo. B. Albee, Secretaryg Guy Roberts X 1' Eleven 4' i FAC U LTY -1i...1-- Joseph T. Glenn, Principal Edith McGeorge, Vice-Principal and English Frederick Frye, Mathematics Lena Guidrey, Part Time Director Mabel Griffin, Biology and Physiology . Adolph Bolenbach, Head of Printing Department G. J. Guthrie, English and History ' Mary Beaver, Civics and History Elene Knighton, Head of English Department Elizabeth Marshall, Physical Education Margaret Mathews, Spanish and English Ina Meredith, Mathematics George Morgan, Head of Science Department Emily Poindexter, Head of Language Department Ruby Powell, Latin and Drama Nathaniel Sanders, Head of Commercial Department Minnie Smith, Typing Susie Sutton, Librarian ' Jay Willard, Physical Education Bessie Klepper, Head of Home Economics Department Marguerite Bedell, English I, ' Howard Billman, Public Speaking and English Pearl Mjacobsen, Vocal Music S Agnes Borg, Art Cecile Clark, Head of History Department Clara Calvert, Typing, Stenography and Bookkeeping J. E. Doren, Head of Woodwork Department C. G. Dreyer, Head of Machine Shop Phoebe Duame, Stenography and Typing Frank Fick, Mechanical Drawing Bertha Fitzell, Head of Mathematics Department , Frank Flowers, Band and Orchestra r Twelve if ' S ,U ' SL, w .1 'ao- J"fff ' 'T-Av.: W ' Y , ,. , f .'. N, '-'.- - ff 1 ,V f V . .fi fi?-,gx . ' -fi Thirteen IAN UARY GRADUATING CLASS Y The Senior Class which was graduated in January 1932 was one of the liveliest and best spirited classes that this school has ever known. It had in its ranks two of the best liked students in the school-namely, Rena Bonini, class president and most popular girl in school, and Eugene Lytle, winner of the beautiful silver trophy for the most valuable foot- ball player of 1931. This class took part in nearly every school activity during the three years of their high school life and their officers at the time of their graduation were as follows: president-Rena Bonini, vice- president-Jack Daly, secretary-Phyllis Quinn, treasurer--Edward Ma- han, and council member-Herbert Moore. The class advisers were Miss Bedell, Mrs. Klepper, Mr. Fick, and Mr. Bolenbach. Fourteen Albina Ollivatti Rosalena Ragon Kenneth Sandberg Millie Stomach Averill Walker Ellen Wourinen Phyllis Quinn Lee Randal Elmo Seely Mildred Swanson Elizabeth Wahlund Genevieve Zook Fifteen James Ddnn Rauha Erickson Elaine Edeline Helen Lee Fleming 1 , Muriel Genzmer Philip Hess Elaine Hynding Gunnar Johnson Sixteen N , ' ef-ffvfvvf J Clara Hawlfey Milton Huber Helme Jarvi H Irene Kangas W3 Lucille Lindberg Gene Lytel Vaino Maki Paul Martindale Lorene Nelson Louis Nieri X Wallace Lee James Lyman l' Tuulikki Manty w Edward Mahan lf HQerbert Moore fl Richard Nelson I Seventeen K J Eighteen Rena Bonini Clarence Brainard David Clary V Katherine Crivelli Jack Daly Murdock Aunc Rose Boydstun Earl Cannam Jr. Leland Clonley Barbara Cushnaghan Maria Duchman Joseph C aly GENE LYTLE MOST VflLUAl31.E FOOTBALL PLAYER At the beginning of the 1951 football season, the Hollander jewelry Company of Eureka offered a beautiful full-sized silver football as a trophy to the player voted as the most valuable to the Eureka High School football team at the end of the season. The decision was to be made on the basis of sportsmanship, character, football ability, and team work. Such a decision was naturally a hard one to make, but at the end of the season the judges decided that Gene Lytle, playing in the unspec- tacular position of guard, had keen the most valuable player. The pre- sentation was made to Gene Lytle by Mr. Bernard of Hollander's at the annual post season football banquet. This trophy is a very well deserved recognition of the exeellnt work done by Gene Lytle on the football field. - Ninetei ii I UNE GRADUATING CLASS The present graduating class, that of June 1932, equals, in pop- ularity and spirit, the class of January 1932. It is a larger class than the last one, having in its group a total of ninety-six students. The members of this class have taken part in nearly all of the school activities, and from this class there are a number of important officers in the outstand- ing clubs and organizations. The present class officers are as follows: president-Harold Robertson, vice-president--Monroe Tobin, secretary +Terry Atkinson, treasurer-Thelma Pesola, and council member- Charles Schmeder. The class advisers are as follows: Miss Jacobsen, Miss Borg, Mr. Morgan, and Mr. Billman. U A Twenty Terry Atkinson Blaine Axe Geneve Barker Curtis Berndt lf Birdie Boots I Beryl Boyce Amelia Allen Eloise Aune Bill Barber Freda Bennion Bill Blakeley Fwenty One Eileen McNally Claire Morgan Jane Nellis V Alan Nilsen V Bertram Pasco Leo Pawlus Twenty Two John Mitts ' Claude Murray if Dorothy Newton . Kathleen Palmgren -V Edabeth Pasco - Bernice Hill Helen Hill Milton Hill Lois Hubbard X Fond. Raymond Hudson William Hunter Margmanet Hutchinson ex' V, Carl Johnson Eino Kallio Van Kelly Karas I z Leighton , ,J I' l Twlenty Three 1 Catherine Engelhart Bill Edson I Lloyd Gragg -X . I Maxine Folendorf Bob Hamblock i ' 'W l f Earl Hemenway ii James Henderson Matilda Hibser Twenty Four ,4 1'- ff' Harold Halexj Carl Hansen H Walter Henderson , Eli rown . X Arthur Burman Wilson Carter V yrancis Conner I gfegnes Dahlberg fill 4 Edward Do en Juanita Brown Charles Campbell X' ,A Harold Charters Annie C rnich X Evelyn Devlin 5. Jaw - Twenty Five Harold Robertson Leland Russ Nellie Saundenson Mary Sears Mary Steiner Gussie Soules Twenty Six Thelma Pesola Donald Rourke Dorothy Saff el Charles Schmeder Lynne Stevens Cheryl Swanson Ward Tinker Catherine Vidas Lloyd Wasmuth Janet Woodcock Dorothy Yackley Robert Thompson Monroe Tobin N Vivian Vinyard Aili Weijola Winifred Wooden Twenty Seven Jack Lennox Marian Logan Josephine Mabry Dorothy ME:Cann Milton McLellan Evelyn Mclntire Twenty Eight THE SPEECH ARTS CONTEST In honor of the two-hundredth anniversary of the birth of George Washington, the annual Speech Arts Contest this year was on that sub- ject. Each year this contest is held, and the contestants are divided into two groups, the lower group and the upper group. In the lower group is included the 2L, ZH, and 3L classes, and in the upper group is included the 3H, 4L, and 4H classes. The subjects for each class for this year were as follows: 2L, A Pilgrimage to Mount Vernon, ZH, Washington's Trav- els, 3L, Washington, Man of Sentiment, 3H, Leader of Men, 4L, Builder of the Nation, and 4H, The Boy Who Made the Man. The representa- tives from each class were as follows: ZL, Sulo Paaso, 2H, Zora Pavlich, 3I.., Olive Crothers, SH, Ralph Widnes, 4L, Joe Walsh and 4H, James Henderson. The winner of the lower division Was Olive Crothers, and the winner of the upper division was James Henderson. These two Winn- ers will have their names engraved on a silver library cup in the school trophy case, which custom has been in effect since the spring term of 1932. The judges of the contest this year were the Reverend Mr. Hud- son, Mrs. Donald Guthrie, and Mrs. Stanley Roscoe. The decision of the lower group was unanamous but there was some discussion concerning the upper group. The topic of the contest, George Washington, caused a great deal of interest lamong the students and was indeed in keeping with the celebration which is going on throughout the United States this year in honor of the "Father of His Country." S Twenty Nine t, Thirty OFFICERS OF THE 4L CLASS President-fFirst Semesterj Harold Robertson fSecond Semesterj Ralph Widnes Vice President-fFirst Semesterj Monroe Tobin fSecond Semesterj Margaret Hutchinson Secretary-fFirst Semesterj Terry Atkinson QSecond Semesterj Gerda Larsen Treasurer-fFirst Semesterj Thelma Pesola QSecond Semesterj Emma Cox Student Council-QFirst Semesterj Charles Schmeder fSecond Semesterj Joe Walsh 4L CLASS ROLL Ruthe Andrews Andrew Bucholzer Arthur Burman Evadna Burman Arthur Christiansen Estelle Flaherty Stillman Fryers Ervin Hadley Catherine Hibser Pauline Howatt Lois Hubbard Carl Johnson Terry Karas Clyde Lawson Lester Lee X fr ID Dorothy McCann Deno Massagli Rew Melendy Laurence Nelson Veronica Quinn -N Viola Saari Dorothy Saffell Isabell Shay a Eva Sherrick Martha Sunnari Leah Thomas J s 1 Stella Thomas f' Leslie Vannoy Lily Wilson Ora Wilson Thirty One OFFICERS OF THE 3H CLASS President-fFirst Semesterj Margaret Lennox QSecond Semesterj Martha Sunnari Vice-President-QFirst Semesterj Irvin Hadley fSecond Semesterj Jean McDonald Secretary-fFirst Semesterj Juanita Brown QSecond Semesterj Lorna Mullen Treasurer-fFirst Semesterj Ora Wilson QSecond Semesterj Richard Alberts Student Council--fFirst Semesterj Joe Walsh CSecond Semesterj Veronica Quinn . T Richard Albert Eder Baueri - Norman Beck Leonard Bienaski Margaret Berndtf Helene Boggess Milton Britt Mary Burns Alice -Berry George Burwell James Carlisle Edwin Carlsonx Louise Carter ' Jane Chamberlain Virginia Clark Milton Cole Mfelba Corsetti Cecelia Crowley Jean Davis Errol Dillon Rheba Donovan Barbara Early .John Feekes Heen Filgas Stedman Fryers Nora Gallonp V - John Gallop Tom Greenlaw Albn Gruhn Kathryn Haley Uone Hanson Alta Harvey Laura. Haugan Ralph Helminen Thirty Two 3H CLASS ROLL Wm. Hpnders Margaret Hill Joe Hinch Yvonne Hinton Lois Howatt Doris Hubbard- James Hunt Roy Ivancich Hazel Jacobsen Lucille Jacobsen Gerald Johnson Roy Johnson Dorothy Jones Jessie Jones Leslie Kelly Donald Kincaid Marvin Krei Gerda Larsen Ethel Lee Bill Levings Cora Lorenson Ruth McCabe Lorna Mullen Ernest Maltagliati Jean McDonald Harveen McElroy Amelia McLaughlin Kenngeth McClellan Jack Mackey Charmion Milotte Lillian Mintz Helen Mitchell Clarence Mobberley 'Alice Mossi George Murray Dorothy Nelson Hans Nicolaison Elan Orre Hjordis Pellas Ezio Pola Evelyn Quarnheim Donna Rgeynolds Paul Roche William Ryburn Barbara Jean Russell Francis Shannahan Grace Schellf Dorothy Sarlund Doris Sarlund ' Bill Slade Harriet Smith Mildred Smith 1 Goldie Tambourovich Doris Taylor X i Rebella Thorn Herbert Urban Audrey Wagle Rodney Walch Joe Walsh Don Waters Rosebud Watkins Neva Whalen Y Audrey Wick " Ralph Widnes Betty Wagner Dorothy Wolf Delmar Wrigley William Ziegler Harry Zook Thirty-Th1'cQ OFFICERS OF THE 3L CLASS President fFirst Semesterj Martha Sunnari fSecond Semsterj Jack Wallace Vice-President QFirst Semesterj Jean McDonald QSecond Semesterj Evelyn Bagley Secretary fl-Tirst Semesterj Lorna Mullen Secretary QSecond Semesterj Frances Antich Trasurer QFirst Semesterj Richard Alberts fSecond Semesterj Leslie Bell Student Council Member fFirst Semesterj Veronica Quinn J QSecond Semesterj Evelyn Bagley 1 Sergeant-at-arms fFirst Semesterj Bill Henders fSecond Semesterj Eva Matheson A 3L CLASS ROLL - Elsie Albee Edward Anderson Walter Anderson' Frances Antich Waino Arvola Evelyn Bagley C. G. Betts Lena Brambani Beverly Brown Reynold Brown Bernard Campbell Daisy Carter Carl Christiansen Charles Clarke Homer Colwlell Darrel Connick Ramona Conry Ben Crichton Don Crisp Olive Crotherg. Katherine Davenport Ruth Ellison Paul Engler Jack Finley Louise Frey Geraldine Garcelon Winston Garcelon Burnell Gastman Humboldt Gates Louise Grude Livia Giuntoli Oden Hansen Marion Harding Thirty Four Audrey Hayden Robert Hemphill Margaret Heney F:ances Hinds Grant Hinton Howard Holm Helen Hurlbutt' Earl Hvall Agnes Johnson Curtis Johnson Jacob Jylkka Doris Kelly Curtis Kness George Kovacovich Bill Lambert Toivo Laurilla Alioe Livingston Urdine Look Ernest Lorenson Edward McClellan Howard McGowan George Mclntire Irving Madsen Anne Montgomery , Clarice Moseley Hilda Musser Virginia Nelson Lloyd Nelson James Nicol Mario Nieri Thomas Nix Selvin Nygard Lee O'Brien Julian Pawlus Nick Pena John Peterson Glenn Peugh Ellsworth Pine N John Pinkerton Cor .ado Pinochi Ernest Reed Marie Renfer Elaine Robinson Curtis Ruzich x J Elmo Sarvis Jeanne Selvage Nelma Simila Alex Simmonds Clarence Smeds Hazel Storm Helen Sturm Alvin Streblow Dorothy Taylor Stedman Taylor Verla Thompson Ernest Tierney Joe Tomich Alma Toroni Lee Vrcan Helen Wahlund Jack Wallace Mathiew Warren Everett Watkins Fred Wheeler Lovina Winzler Marcial Wooden Thirty Five 19' OFFICERS OF THE ZH CLASS il-l. President QFirst Semesterj Charles Tracy QSecond Semesterj Art Miller Vice-President fFirst Semesterj Jean Lawyer fSecond Semesterj Bill Daly Secretary fFirst Semesterj Henry Carlson fSecond Semesterj Alberta Laws Treasurer QFirst Semesterj Bill Daly QSecond Semesterj Charles Tracy Student Council Member fFirst Semester, D QSecond Semesterj Dick Hughes 2H CLASS ROLL Gabriel Abrahamson Algia Dellanina Elisa Leal Beth Adams Elsie Adler Gladys Ellen 5 A Hellen Anderson Runar Anderson Q Walter Anderson ,4sHelen Angst Virgnia Ball wFrances Barber V June Baumgartner Leslie Bell George Berry F ancis Berta Bob Blossom Dozfeen Bloomquist H- Flora Bonomini Robert Bowman Allie Brown V Marie Brown Maxine Brown Barbara Bryan Frances Burgess Alice Cakin Albert Carlson P Henry Carlson June Carlson Dorothy Carrico Doris Clarke Dorothy Coon Laura June Cox Florence Crossley Robert Cushnaghanf Clarencve Dahl Bill Daly Sadie Delaney 1 Thirty Six x s. A r YN Thelma Dilling Bernice Dillon tl Jeanette Dougerty Edward Elam Hattie Feekes Elinor Flaherty Flosi Rano Mildred Fosqer Edward Franzoni Ben Fridley Armida Giuntoli'l Helen Glunt Bror Gragg Thomas Graham Harry Haight Ca 'olyn Haley Rachel Hansen Viola Hemenway Waldo Hill Gladys Hinman Edna Holm Mae Holm Agnes Horntvedt Jane Howard Harold Huggler Audrey Humphries Marjorie Jonies Alice Kohnenberger John Konu Curtis Knifsend Emma Kovacovich- A' Ilona Laasko Elona Laurila Frances Lavell Jean Lawyer Sarah Leen Helen Leith Roy Lindholm Dean Lynn Ruby McAllisqer Bob McLaren John McLaughlin Jean McLean Floyd McReynolds Jean Maguire Josephine Mallamo Marian Marvel i Eva Mathison Arkisi Matteucci Lois Mathias Irma Matilla Walter Mattson Art Miller Hollis Miller Kathleen Mitchell David Mulvaniey Bill Murphy Zonna Murray Ralph Nevills Hazel Nichols Elma Niemi Jean Nixon Edmund Null Eunice O'Brien Signe Paulson Zora Pavlich Charles Perrone Nancy Phelps Frances Pidgeon Raymond Poscic ick Hughes Frank Pozanac Louis Rasmussen Shirley Richmond 'Lucille Rockey Lawrence Rogers Betty Runner LeRoy Schell Walter Schocker Beverly Scott Malcolm Sears Edgar Shay Dean Shipley- Carol Shuste: Fred Sievert Agnes Smith Hazel Smith June Solege Frank Starkovich Madeline Stewart Harvey Stone Golda Strickland Virginia Stewart Kenneth Svenson Clinton Swanson Esther Taylor Charles Tracy William Turk Luella Van Horn Annie Vidas Irene Warren Lois Wing Idris Wolf Elizabeth Wrigliey Charles Wnter Ivan Zerlang William Zerlang ll I ,, Thirty Seven 32' OFFICERS OF THE 2L CLASS Pres. First and Sec. Sem.-C. Tracy, R. Ryburng V. Pres. J. Lawyer, J. Mooreg Sec. H. Carlson, P. Johnson, Treas. B. Daly, J. Malloy, St. Co. Mem. D. Hughes, M. Knudsen. Dorothy Anderson 21- Cl-A55 ROLL Sherman Anderson Hugh Driver Eleanor Areklett Alfred Dunlap Virginia Arvidson Geo. Edeline Elma Arvola Raymond Edeline Chas. Back Audrey Everts Jeanette Bagley Harry Falk Edward Beck , Ernest Fleckenstein Emma Beck Oscar Beck Louise Foster Robert Glenn Frances Baerry Edward Goodwin Lois Black Joel Graham Rae Boice Lydia Grossi LaVerne Bonham Roy Gunderson Joe Bonomini Elvin Gustafson John Borneman Elaine Haley Anita Boyce Margaret Hansen WGenevieve Bralich James Harris wNDorothy Brown Viola Hibbard sr' Eugene Brown Jack Hrwll Orville Burg Leonard Hodges f x . xt' -Q Kenneth Burroughs Milburn H0dg'eS Lucille Canepa LaVaur Cannamf ' J ulie Carlson Roger Cartwright Charles Cate Clarence Cate Jack Cavo Willard Chase Geo. Christensen Marion Clark Blythe Clay Meredith Cole Lena Crivelli Frank Crinich Roman Crinich Ruth Crosby Hugh Cushnaghan Dewitt Davenport Ida Davenport Earl Davis Bill Qearinger Leslie Devlin Bryan Devore John Dillon Floy Driver Thirty Eight Elfreda Holm Dick Hughes Francles Hunnacut Rudolph Ivancich Florence Jacobsen James Uris Matt J arvi Harold Johanson ls John Johnson Merton Johnson Perry Johnson Sperow Johnson Lillian KelLv Bill Kennedy Claude Kerr Elaine Knudsen Alberta Laws 'Nathalie Lawson Maxime Launer Francis Lendahl Elsige Lindholm Linda Lippi Charles Livesay Audrey Look Darinka Lucich Elmer Lundbeck Ann Lyman George McKay Aura McLaine C. McReynolds Charles Maffia Arne Malin Joe Malloy Charles Finnegan Shirley Malm June Proud Eino Ratilla Cosma Rhinehart Maxine Robinsonm Lpwis Rogers Louis Rolandelli William Romales Nathalie Rotermund Joe Rudd Rollin Ryburn Enery Sawyer Lola Sievert Mary Selvage Erneric Sepic Paul Shanahan Benny Shipley Bill Shively Margaret Simmons Al Simpson Donald Smith John Mamon Nqllorencie Spear Henriietta Marchi Elvera Martin Darel Mason Ruben Mason Harry Masagli Frances Metcalf Carroll Mills Gilbert Moore . -s 5Jimmie Moore ' Otis Murphy Edith Nellis Peter Nilson Ray Nicol Robert Niles Roy Oglesby i '7 Sule Paaso Irenie Palmer Marie Knudsen Wk-Alyce Pearce Ethel Kreps Myrtle Kreps Helen LaCount Aaron Peterson Ebba Peterson Arthur Pheps Gwendolyn Lambertlack Pidgeon Virginia Lambert Dorothy Pinkerton Paul Lampella Ruth Larison Lasell Sylven Darrell Prather Margaret Pratt Peter Procissi LaVerne Spencer Charles Starritt William Stemach Lynwood Stewart Viola Stone Al Swaim Einar .Tanner Kenneth4'Teel J unel Thomas Joe Thureson Silvio Toroni Vernon Tucker Robert Turner Evonell Utley Jeanne VanVlack Francis Vaughn Phyllis Vaf1Pelt William Vidas Earl Wahlund Lola Walsh Milton Wahlund Elmo Webster Violet Westby Eleanor White Lucretia Wooden Anne Wright Thirty Nine Eunice Agee Y'wLetha Ayers Gaelyn Baldwin Lyston Baldwin Westly Ball Kendall Bauer Elleanor Barber Vaeria Barber Anne Beamer Virginia Beasley Frank Belak Dofothy Bennion Emmet Black Edith Bott Nedra Bowman Helen Bradley James Britt Elvin Burgess Gail Byard Alvin Carlepa Irene Carlson Ruth Carlson Lillian Carter T. Casagrande Malcolm Gates I. Chamberlain Elvira Champi Clifton Chandler A. Christiansen Rodney Clarke C. Cleasby Berwyn Coffron Stanley Colwell Helen Connick Jean Coulter Goldon Cox Richard Davis Helen Deckert. Ralph Dillon -- Robezt Dinsmore N- Helen Domaz Sam Drayich Lois Jean Duffy Robert Dunlap Forty 91-1 CLASS ROLL Arthur Durdan Dixie Eiselstein Dorothy Ellis Esther Espinosa Roy Fanucchi Marg. Fergusen Howard Lewis Mabel Light Eda Lolax Wilma Look Ernest Lundbeck Robert Madsen Oscar Filgus YXOlga Magnani Edith Finley NXAlice Manf edi D. Fleckienstein Herbert Foster Zona Garcelon C. Granman Lanette Gregory D. Gottschalk Helen Gruhn Bertha Hager Glen Hager Roy Haley Eliz Hawland Thomas Helberg Margaret Hess Fred Hibler Bella Hilton Carol Hine Charlotte Hixon Lefis Hoopes J. Hornbrook C. Huntsman J. Hutchinson North Ingeborg S. lngebrethson D. Ingraham Sandy Innes Ida Ivancich K. Johnson Maxine Jones Helen Kincaid Lillian Kinkella Eileen Killion Shirley Kness Clyde Kreps Emil Krinik A. Laurence Georgie Leese Melba Marquardt Bonnie Mathews Magnus Matsen Oran Mavey Jean McCabe D. McCarliie John McCrimmon Dot. McReynolds M. McDonald Junfe Melendy Margaret Milton Richard Minnie Billy Moxgan Lee Morris Blanche Mumay Norma Murray Lois Nellis Mary Nellist Elizabeth Nelson Mary J. Nelson Wesley Nelson Elna Nielson Hlelen Nielson Livia Nieri Mildred Ohl Lloyd Pawlus Doris Peier Anna Pelascini Fred Pensli Leo Perrone Darlene Peterson M. Peterson Arthur Pini Jessile. Pollard Betty Pomeroy Charles Pozanac x. Mason Putnam Anna Marie Ragon Kenneth Rasmussen Arthur Reinholtsen Ada Renfer Earl Richardson Adair Roberts Hclen Ruzic Herbert Saffell Mary Samons Lovell Sanders James Sargent Helen Schell Anne Sgeaberg VValter Seely Raymond Sheperd Marie Smith Ned 'a Steenfott Margaret Stewart Romayne Stewart Gilbert Sutherland Nick Tambourovich Vfeino Taskinen Gladys Teit Merle Thomas Walter Thompson Phyllis Thorne Hen y Toft Cris Tomanovich Arthur Tooby Cora Turk Kenneth Walker Clayton Wahlund Lois Wilson Into Wirtanen Grace Robinson James Robinson Jean Robinson Ezella Rochat Virginia Rogers Gqade Ross Jean Ross Irene Rossig Beverly Russ Forty One Forty Three Rudolph Abrahamsen Darrell Aiton Elmer Andgerson Robert Armstrong Robert Bagley Harold Bales Harold Barnard Norman Belfils Louis Bonomini Merle Boyce Paul Brown Margaret Burns Herman Carmine Dan Chiaroni Eugene Christainson Murray Clark Lewis Conry Marian Crowley Tony Dias Albert Duckett Jack Durnford Lloyd Filgatle Robert Ford Allison Foss Max Garland William Heney Lewis Hill Glenn Hinman Barbara Hodges James Howard Arthur Hughes Blanche Ingraham Edith J ewett Agnes Johansen Ella Johnson Helen Johnson Kathleen Johnson Forty Two A 9L CLASS ROLL Leonard Johnson Viollet Johnson Willard Jones John Kinkela Anne Kostuchenko Louise Kretner Ross Kuhnle Lloyd Larsen Harry Littlefair Eldred Look Dice McBeth John McDonald Felton McFarlane Lucille McGeorge Dolores McMillan 'Dorothy Martin Milton Matson Cheryl Metcalf John Miller Vera Moore Selwyn Mozzini Ruby Mulvaney Darrell Mulvaney Courtney Nelson Helen Nelson Sibyl Newton Adolph Noga Thelma Notley Lenwood Olslen i Mildred Pardini Elva Parks Paul Pavlich Mary Pawlus Reginald Petty Dante Pezzotti Agnes Pulkinen Clare Quinn John Robinson Billy Rossig Walter Rosskoff Walter Rudick Paul Runner Erling Sampson Frank Saunderson Barbara Selvage Stanley Sepic Gladys Siyevert Georgie Sims William Sims Edwina Smith Dorothy Spencer Myrna Stahlbusch James Stinson Charles Stockhoff June Sunders Raymond Swenson Henry Tatka Adeline Thomas Carl Thomson Edward Tornroth Robert Townsend Kenneth Tuxon Louise Ve-it Milton Villa Thomas Vincpnt Jack Walsh Alice Watkins Howard Wimer Ruth 'Wooden Katherine Wrigley Evelyn Wykoff Dick Wyman Lloyd Young I Walter Yurkes Evelyn Zvrlang 1 Forty Four K IIE ', :N Vlhl .5 mn: ee:zaP.a.im'rs Forty F flfi Ii 51. THE STUDENT BODY The present Student Body officers are as follows: president, Harold Haleg vice-president, Wayne Cochran ffirst semesterj, James Hender- son fsecond semesterj 5 secretary, Catherine Engelhartg treasurer, Martha Sunnarig and sergeant-at-arms, Lloyd Gragg. The faculty advisers are as follows: Miss Smith, Miss Poindexter, Mr. Sanders, and Mr. Doren, par- liamentarian. The two yell leaders, Birdie Boots and Yvonne Hinton, deserve special recognition for the excellent support they have given the stu- dents during the various athletic encounters. The pep and spirit of both girls was appreciated by the students and, as Mr. Glenn says of them, "They're always with a smile." I Forty Seven . . X THE STUDENT COUNCIL The Student Council, which is composed of a representative from each class in the High School, is the body of students which carries on the important work of the Eureka High School Student Body. This group- is to be praised highly for its timely and just decisions and the level-headed manner in which its members discuss the difficult situa- tions that arise. The reason for having a member from each class in the school is that no act that might seriously affect a certain class can be passed Without their knowledge of the fact. This is a very democratic practice . Before a class can give a dance or anything of the kind, it is first- necessary to gain the consent of the Council. The meetings of this group are held every Monday noon with the exception of the week in which a regular Student Body meeting is held, and then the council meet- ing is omitted. The members of the council are as follows: 4H represen- tatiye, Charles Schmederg 4L representative, Joe Walsh! 3H represen- tative, Veronica Quinn, 3L representative, Evelyn Bagley, 2H represen- tative,Dick Hughesg ZL representative, Marie Knudsen. The faculty ad- visers are Miss Smith and Miss Poindexter. The standing committees of the Student Body, which comes under the jurisdiction of Student Council are as follows: Estimating Commit- tee, chairman, Wayne Cochrane, members, Claire Morgan, Harold Rob- ertson, Veronica Quinn, Jack Wallace, and Milton Huber, Publicity Committee, chairman, Don Kincaid, Members, Ramona Conry,and Oden Hansen, Moving Picture Committee, chairman, Ellsworth Pine, members, Bill Edson and Beryl Boyce, Program Committee, chairman, Eileen McNally, members, George Burwell, Louise Frey, James Moore and Leslie Kelly. i fl Forty Eight Helen Marks Terry Atkinson James Henderson Marion Logan Dorothy Newton Lloyd Wasmuth Wallace Lee Bill Edson Dorothy Saffell Thelma Pesola Chas. Schmeder Eloise Aune Claire Morgzm Arthur Miller Richard Nelson! Marie Brown Forty Nine THE SEQUOIA BUSINESS STAFF The Sequoia Business Staff, that group of students which handles the business end of the Sequoia, has one of the most difficult tasks any group of students can have. It Was certainly no easy job, in this year of depression, for this staff to obtain enough advertisements to make this book possible, for it is mostly to our advertisers that this publication owes its existence. The Business Manager, elected by the Student Body, is Terry Atkinson, and the assistant Business Manager, also elected by the Student Body, is Bill Slade. Both of these boys have done their duties well, and also the several assistants they had the' power to appoint. Among these assistants are the following: Bob Blossom, Circulation Man- ager, Richard Albert, Advertising Manager, Laura Haugan, Bror Gragg, Assistants, Curtis Berndt, Linotypist. The business staff holds regular meetings every Thursday noon at 12:30 in Miss Fitzell's room. Ac these meetings they discuss their current problems and consider the requests of the other staff, in order that the other staff may take these matters up at their regular meeting on Friday noon. Both the presale and the main sale of the Sequoias comes under the jurisdiction of the business staff, and this in itself is a big job. The Cir- culation Manager, Bob Blossom, has charge of this and he has done well. Selling Sequoias has been almost as difficult as procuring advertisements this year, but the Business Staff has managed to keep above board, and for this they are to be praised. The faculty adviser of the Business Staff is Miss Fitzell. Fifty I THE REDWOOD BARK STAFF The "Redwood Bark", weekly publication of the Eureka High Stu- dent Body, is composed and printed by the printing department of the school, and the material is written by the news Writing class, known as the English "N" Class. This paper is an excellent project, and it more than pays for itself. The Bark is at present helping to pay for an expen- sive linotype which is used in the publication of the paper. The two above pictures are those of the editor, Ervin Hadley and of the business manager, Harold Charters. Both of these boys are student body officers, having been elected by the Student Body. The boys from the print shop who linotype the paper are as follows: Blaine Axe, Curtis Berndt, Ervin Hadley, Leonard Benaski and Selvin Nygard. The students in the English "N" Class, or the Bark reporters for the spring semester, are as follows: Bill Barber, Birdie Boots, Arthur Burman, Mary Burns, George Burwell, Robert Bowman, Ramona Conry, Catherine Engelhart, Lloyd Gragg, Pauline I-Iowatt, Ervin Hadley, Earl Hemenway, Dorothy Jones, Bill Lambert, Alfred Leen, Jack McClure, Eileen McNally, Lee O'Brien, Lynne Stevents, Harold Robertson, Monroe Tobin, Ralph Widnes, Max- ine Williams, and Laurence Nelson. Both business and production de- partments function well and the Bark this year is "Bigger and better than ever." Fifty One THE BARK PRODUCTION STAFF The Redwood Bark production staff, which is composed of Blaine Axe, Curtis Berndt, Leonard Benaski, Ervin Hadley and Selvin Nygard, under the direction of the High School printing instructor, Mr. Bolen- bach, does an excellent work in linotyping both the Redwood Bark and the Junior High School publication, Chip of the Bark. The school can well be proud of the fact that is possesses a printing department capable of publishing these two papers, not to mention the annual Sequoia and the numerous tickets, programs, and the like, which they are called upon to run off from time to time. Each boy linotypes a certain section of the paper and the finished product is the four page sheet one can see the stu- dents earnestly reading each Friday afternoon during the eighth period. Members of the Bark production staff are eligible to membership in the Press Club, and several of them belong. At one meeting during this sem- ester, the printing instructor, Mr. Bolenbach, gave a Very interesting talk on the newspaper business. A new linotype was purchased recently for the use of the print shop and the Student Body, Bark, and Sequoia are helping to pay for it. A new casting machine has also been purchased and this is a great help in both amusement a business aspects because cuts can be run with the advertisements and also amusing pictures can be run for the enjoyment of the readers. The Production Staff deserves a great deal of credit for all they have done. Through their cooperation with the other staff, they have helped to make the Bark what it is. Fifty Two Veronica Quinn Katherine Crivelli Janet Woodcock Patricia Crowley THE GIRLS' LEAGUE This Girls' League year, from Fall 1931 to Spring 1932, has indeed been one of activity and progress. Under the excellent leadership of the president, Janet Woodcock, the numerous committees have functioned faithfully and well, putting on some worth-while and interesting pro- jects. Special recognition is to be given to the Program Committee chair- man, Inez Leighton, for the unique and novel programs she has planned during the year. Among these programs was the Armistice Day Program presented before the entire Student Body. The principal number on the program was the play entitled "The Minuteman", which was directed en- tirely by the girls and displayed some heretofore undiscovered talent. Another excellent program was the one in which the mothers of the girls provided the talent. This program was especially Well received, the mothers taking part being as follows: Mrs. Woodcock, Mrs. Crothers, Mrs. Wagner, Mrs. Wilson, and Mrs. Howard. The main project of the year, given for money-making purposes, was the noon affair from 12 until 2:00 o'clock in October. The motif was Hallowe'eri and the project was altogether successful. The Sunshine Committee assisted Miss Powell in presenting a play "The Things That Count" at Christmas time for charity. During the regular March meet- ing a fashion show was presented, and at the convention at Crescent City on May 14, Janet Woodcock and Agnes Horntvedt represented Eu- reka. Some of the work that the various committees have accomplished is as follows: Hospital Programs at the County School for the Tubercu- losus, Food Drive, Rest Room Outdoor Improvement, Basement Duty, Decorations, Programs, and Hospitality. Miss McGeorge is the adviser for the League. Ffty Three Patricia Crowley, ' Social, First Semester Maxine Folendol-f,, Social, Second Semester Genevieve Zook, '- Decorating, First Semester Zonna Murray, ' Decorating, Second Semester Margaret Hutchinson, ' i Shut-In Eva Mathesonp Sunshine Doris Hubbard, ' K Publicity Betty Wagner, VN Pep Freda Bennion, Outdoor Improvement Jean Leightonx Basement Fifty Four Evelyn Quarnheim, corresponding secretary Lily Wilson, treasurer Melba Corsetti, V song leader Nora Gallon, sergeant-at-arms Lena Brambani, yell leader I Rosalena Ragon, hospitality, lst. sem. Eileen McNally, A hospitality, 2nd. sem. Agnes Horntvedt Hospital Amelia Allen, ' A Red Cross Inez Leighton, Program Fifty Five THE VARSITY CLUB The Varsity "E" Club is one of the most exclusive societies in the high school, since only those boys who have won big "E's', in athletic competition are eligible for membership. Those who have earned small "E's" are honorary members of the society. It is predicted that member- ship in this club will be even more difficult to obtain in the future, since the Student Body has passed several amendments to the constitution which make athletic letters harder to earn. The activity for which the Varsity "E" Club is probably best known to the general public isthe semi-annual Varsity "E" Dance. This dance is held at the Masonic Temple, and is one of the most elaborate social affairs of the school year. The Varsity "E" Dance is one of the two public dances sponsored by the school each semester, the other being the Senior Ball, which is formal, while the Varsity "E" Dance is always either informal or sport. Members of the club not participating in the current sport also do the extremely useful work of policing the stadium and gymnasium dur- ing athletic encounters. Officers of the club for the fall term were the following: president, Milton Huber, secretary-treasurer, Joe Daly. Officers of the club for the Spring term were the following: presi- dent, Beryl Boyceg vice-president, Jack McClure, and secretary-trea- surer, George Burwell. Fifty sax , THE EXCALIBUR CLUB The Excalibur Club was formed in 1925 at this school through the efforts of former Principal Jensen. The Club was formed as a junior ser- vice club for junior and senior boys of the high school. The local branch was the first Excalibur Club, but the idea has since spread to other schools and has been suggested as a national organization under the spon- sorship of the Knights of the Round Table. The club meets every Wednesday, and after the regular business meetings, programs are presented to the club. One of the main purposes of the Excalibur Club, is to acquaint the boys of the school with the bus- iness men, and in keeping with this idea, prominent business men some- times give talks on their business or profession. During this semester the clubs of the county have been holding a series of joint meetings with the other clubs. The Eureka Excalibur Club was the first to entertain and about one hundred boys were present at this meeting. The Hospitality Committee of the Girls' League performed a notable service by serving at this banquet. V In keeping with the Excalibur motto, "He who seeks to serve others best serves himself," it is the aim of the club to serve the school in any way possible, and in doing this the members sometimes render much in- conspicious but necessary service. Officers of the club are: president, Harold Robertson! vice-presi- dent, Harold Charters, secretary, Francis Connorg treasurer, Bill Edsong and corresponding secretary, Carl Hansen. Fifty Seven -IM, , , t THE PRESS CLUB The Press Club is an organization composed of members represent- ing the Redwood Bark, including the English "N" Class and the pro- duction staff from the shop, and the Sequoia. This club was first organ- ized for the purpose of having the reporting group of the Bark know the print shop group better, and the first project of the club was a casting machine for the print shop. This project was finally taken over by the Studeiy: Body.,,The present project of the club is to help in the sale of Se- quoias. T'he -meetings are held every Monday noon in the club dining room, at which time the members enjoy luncheon together. The mem- bers of the club are, reading from left to right, in the upper row: Rich- ard Albert, Don Kincaid, Terry Atkinson, Harold Charters, Art Miller, and Blaine Axe. Lower row left to right are as follows! Grant Hinton, Ervin Hadley, Helen Marks, Ramona Conry, Bill Slade, James Hender- son, and Clyde Lawson. The club officers for the first semester were as follows: president, Terry Atkinson, vice-president, Leland Cloneyg sec- retary, Helen Marks, and treasurer, Ervin Hadley. The officers for the second semester were as follows: president, James Hendrsong vice-presi- dent: Bill Slade, secretary, Ramona Conryg treasurer, Blaine Axe and ser- geant-at-arms, Harold Charters. The faculty adviser is Miss Edith Mc George. A Fifty Eight THE HI Y CLUB The Hi-Y Club is one of the two active service clubs in the high school at the present time. This club is a branch of the National Y. M. C. A., and holds its meetings every Monday night in the Y. M. C. A. build- ing. At this time a regular business meeting is held, followed by group discussion on topics of national interest, and following this the members play various games. The Hi-Y club is composed exclusively of upper classmen mf the high school and graduates, who have the high purpose of trying to create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and community high stand- ards of Christian character. The Hi-Y club is a junior service club as well as a social and dis- cussion club. One of the most notable examples of public service per- formed by the Hi-Y members, was the keeping of the score boards dur- ing the basketball games. Members of the Hi-Y club also perform service by heading Y. M. C. A. clubs composed of younger boys. Officers of the club for the fall term were as follows: president, Marion Harding, vice- president, Gunnar Johnson, and secretary-treasurer, Bob Hemphill. Officers of the club for the spring term are: president, Bob Hemp- hill, vice-president, Lloyd Graggg secretary-treasurer, Hans Nicolaisong and athletic manager, Herbert Moore. The adviser of the Hi-Y Club is Leroy Davis. Fifty Nine THE GIRLS' GLEE CLUB The Girls' Glee Club of Fall 1931 and Spring 1932, is the largest that this school has ever known. There are 144 members, composing an excellent chorus of three parts. This year the glee club has special uni- forms, lovely red or green jackets worn by the girls with either white skirts or white dresses. The girls owe a debt of gratitude to the High School Parent Teachers Association for the making of these jackets. Both of the glee clubs have been called upon several occasions to provide entertainment and this they have done gladly. They are accepted with enthusiasm wherever they go and have performed several times outside of school. Each year the glee clubs have some kind of an entertainment among themselves, either in the form of a party or a dance. These affairs are very exclusive and only those with special invitations are admitted. The officers of the Girls' Glee Club for the Fall term Were as follows: president, Genevieve Zook, vice-president, Eileen McNally, secretary- treasurer, Jean Davis, and sergeants-at-arms, Estella Flaherty and Mar- garet Downing. The officers for the Spring term are as follows: presi- dent, Helen Marks, vice-president, Laura Haugan, secretary, Estella Fla- herty? treasurer, Mary Burns, and sergeants-at-arms, Jeanne Selvage, Ei- leen McNally, Audrey Hayden and June Baumgartner. THE BOYS' GLEE CLUB 1 , The Boys' Glee Club of Fall 1931 and Spring 1932 is the largest club of its kind that this school has ever known. In this excellent chorus there is a total enrollment of 104, which, added to the number of girls, makes a total of 248 for the mixed .glee clubs. The club holds very interesting meetings, and onceia month, as in the Girls' Glee Club, programs are pre- sented. These programs are very entertaining and are prepared by a pro- gram chairman, appointed by the president for the last Friday in each month. The boys have entertained on several occasions both in and out- side of school, as have the girls. The officers of the Boys' Glee Club for the first semester, or the Fall term, were as follows? president, Blaine Boice, vice-president, Joe Daly, and secretary-treasurer, Larry Dwight, The officers for the second semester, or the Spring term, are as follows: president, Arthur Miller, vice-president, Earl Hemenway, secretary, Don Kincaid, treasurer, Claude Murray, and sergeants-at-arms, Harold Robertson and Grant Hinton. Members of the Boys' Glee Club took a prominent part in contri- buting to the success of the Operetta "Sailor Maids", presented by the combined Glee Clubs. A11 the members of the Glee Club took part in the chorus. Some of the members of the Boys' Glee Club who took parts in the operetta were Ervin Hadley, Harold Charters, Elmo Sarvis, Raymond Posic, Wilson Carter, and Dean Lynne. Sixty Sixty One .L ,.-. -v-n "' "NI IC 1 i 4 , V A '41 ' gi I CUT 'I' 'F Sixty Three Wgjffssfk ,1 W .W " M- - '.,f.f.,1:, ..'--vw.-,w-- 4-,-.L.-. .W f , ..,, .xg-1,.,,,p,. 1... K - -T A ii 1, Q. Name: Xl va. ' ,, x lf , 5, V .w'.5,,,,. 1. - , .ai ws' ' W- FY 9 Q, n. fr .-54.5, aw D N a: f-eff! .lf EUREKA HIGH ATHLETIC AWARDS Because of the fact that the basketball, baseball, and track awards are not given out until the last Student Body meeting of the term, the only awards that will appear on this list are the football and tennis stars and "E's". The football awards are as follows: Gene Lytle, star, Leslie Vannoy, star, Eldred Bauer, Eg Claude Murray, Eg Van Kelly Karas, Eg Don Kincaid, Eg jim Fasullo, starg joe Daly, star, Charles Schmeder, star, George Burwell, star, jim Hunt, Eg jack Mackey,Eg Milton Huber, star, Beryl Boyce, star, Selvin Nygard, Eg lwlton Britt, Eg and David Clary, E. The tennis awards are as follows: Birdie Boots, Eg Laura Hau- gan, Eg Yvonne Hinton, Eg Catherine Englehart, star, Harry Zook, starg Herbert Moore, star, Joe Daly, star, and Herbert Nelson, E. Sixty Five EUREKA HIGH FOOTBALL Football at the Eureka High School for the 1931 season was unusual. The team and squad itself was featured by unusual men and brilliant performance one Week and mediocre the next. Starting with another championship in sight the Red and Green elev- en hit a terrific pace and won the first three in a row. This included Crescent City in a night contest, for the opening game, Alameda for the second owl skirmish, and Arcata in that day-game at Arcata. Coach Jay Willard says of the Alameda game, "The men on the squad hit a high emotional peak during the encounter. It would have been tough work to beat us that night." Medford High School from Medford, Oregon, came into town the following week and wrecked the Loggers' stronghold. It was the first bad light cast on our so called undefeated season. Hitting only the high spots of the season We must not forget the Eureka-St. Mary's High School game under the brilliant light of Albee Stadium in the final night game of the season. 'How could we forget such a struggle! It will remain in our memories long after high school days are over. We watched our team fight against a highly-touted, smooth-work- ing attack from St. Mary's. We saw them turned back at our goal after a valient attempt. The game ended in a deadlock 7-7. Eureka outplayed and outifought the visitors. St. Mary,s was boasting of an undefeated team that was the best in the Bay District. They couldn,t believe it had hap- pened. The proud Red and Green Varsity lost to the Red and White of Ferndale 16-6. For the first time in five years the Humboldt-Del Norte C. I. F. title went to Ferndale. The cherished and familiar cup or trophy that signifies "Champions" has left the trophy case. Eureka is not alibiing the defeat. We are going to get that old mug back again next year. That's something to look forward to! EUREKA HIGH FOOTBALL RECORD Crescent City-Og Eureka-20 Sept. 16 Alameda-6, Eureka-7 Sept. 26 Arcata-05 Eureka-19 Oct. 3 Medford-195 Eureka-6 Oct. 10 St. Mary's-7, Eureka-7 Oct. 24 Ferndale-16g Eureka-6 Oct. 31 V Fort Bragg-13g Eureka-7 Nov. 11 Crescent City-Og Eureka-25 Nov. 7 Sixty Six EUREKA HIGH HEAVYWGEIGHT BASKETBALL Eureka's basketball team came into its own again this year after a period of three years .--since 1929. Sweeping through an undefeated season the Varsity encountered practically no opposition and Won the Humboldt-Del Norte C. I. F. championship. No finer bunch of fellows ever represented Eureka High School on a basketball court. Every man did his best, fought his hardest for the ben- efit of the team and the school. During the season the varsity scored a total of ovr 350 points and rolled up some of the largest per game scores in the history of local basketball. In one game the Eureka quintet scored over 70 points. Three members of the team were named on the All-Northern section of the Humboldt-Del Norte County League. These included Earl Hemenway, guard, Harold Robertson, forward, and Howard McGowan, center. The team work, itself, was a thing of beauty to watch. Clever dribblng, short passing, fast and slow breaking were the main factors in Eureka's championship five. A basketball team isn't made on one night or two nights, a week or a month. It takees hard -Work and superb coach- ing. And now we come to the man behind te scenes ,-,our coach, Jay Will- ard. Willard spared neither time nor effort to bring the championship back to Eureka. We can say that he had good material to work with, but it was only through his skilful and applied coaching that the team was molded into such a smooth working machine. You have all seen the team in action, there was no first team or sec- ond, they were all regulars. The squad was as follows: Captain "Sparky" Robertson, Howard McGowan, Earl Hemenway, Ervin Hadley, Red Nicols, Don Kincaid, Bill- Henders, Selvin Nygard, George Burwell, and Kirk Lemon. Sixty Eight LI GH TWEI GH T BASKETBALL Led by Captain Claude Murray, the smooth working limited squad tried hard to hang up a record that would equal that of their big brothers, the heavyweights, and they nearly succeeded in doing so. They swept through the first half of the schedule without defeat, downing even the powerful Fortuna team, and were well on the way to an undefeated sea- son when they came up against the Fortuna aggregation for the second game and went down in bitter defeat by a score of 30 to 22. This game tied Eureka and Fortuna for championship honors necessitating a play- off which Fortuna won, 33 to 30, in a thrilling extra period game. The limited squad was exceptionally strong this year, playing a brill- iant spectacular brand of basketball which was very popular with the fans. The greatest number of candidates ever out for the squad reported the opening night of practice and from these Coach Willard had little trouble in selecting a squad of natural players which he developed into the well balanced unit of basketeers which we were so proud of. Those on the squad were Capt. Claude Murray, Larry Nelson, Harry Zook, Rod- ney Wa-lcla, "Corky,' Knifsend, Arthur Miller, Van Kelly Karas, Clar- ence Smeds, Bill Daly, Curtis Johnson, Charles Campbell, and Jack Wall- ZICC. Complete Schedule and Scores: eventy December 31 ,Arcata 19 Eureka 20 January 15 Ferndale 16 Eureka 20 January 22 Fortuna 16 Eureka 22 January 29 Del Norte 12 Eureka 17 February 5 South Fork 4 i February 12 Arcata 9 Eureka 32 February 19 Ferndale 18 Eureka 37 February 26 Fortuna 30 Eureka 22 March' 4 Del Norte 23 Eureka 24 March 18 Fortuna 33 Eureka 30 .LEQREKA HIGH BASEBALL As this article goes to press, only three regular C. I. F. contests have been played this season, by the Loggers, all ot which were won by gen- ous scores. Old Jupe Pluvius is responsible for this delay, not the editor. Rain and more rain has necessitated the postponement of games so that the team is behind in its schedule. The opening game of the season was with Arcata and, after numer- ous postponements, was played at Arcata on a school day and was won by Eureka by a score of 15 to 5. Joe Bonomini, tricky curve ball twirler, held the inexperienced Arcata bat swingers to four hits for seven innings while the Red and Green batsmen found the ball with regularity after they got started. Burwell, star catcher, added a little color to an otherwise drab game by knocking a home run his first trip to the plate. The next encounter was with South Fork, and after a hard struggle Eureka broke loose and won 8 to 1. Beck started on the mound for this encounter and turned in an excellent performance. The third game was with Ferndale. Beck held the Cream City lads to two hits and no runs while the Red and Green Sluggers, led by Captain Nelson, collected a flock of base hits and converted them into eleven runs. A The squad is rapidly improving and if they can overcome Fortuna should cop the league pennant. Two innings of the scheduled Fortuna game were played, before the game was called off on account of rain and in these two innings Eureka appeared to be equal if not superior to the powerful Fortuna squad. Those upon whose shoulders Eureka's championship hopes lie are: Nelson, Robertson, Burwell, Hadley, Lambert, Hinton, Beck, Nicols, Walsh, Bonomini, L. Bonomini, Cole, Wahlund, Nygard, Hemenway, Tomich, Tinker, and Tierney. Seventy Two Seventy Thrqe EUREKA HIGH TENNIS Tennis gained in popularity during the last year and this year's County tournament found a large number of racket wielders trying out for the different positions on the varsity and second team. Eureka bowed to the ever powerful Fortuna team in the County Tournament at Arcata last year but hope to win the tournament this year. Eureka has played four practice tournaments this year, two with Arcata, which they won, and two with Fortuna which they lost by close scores. The final selections for the County Tournament team have not been made as this book goes to press, but from all indications those who will play on the first team are, Harry Zook, Idris Wolfe, Harry Duffy, Yvonne Hinton, Laura Haugan, Janet Woodcock, Harold Robertson, and Catherine Engelhart. Others who will probably make the first or second teams are Birdie Boots, Helen Marks, Terry Atkinson, Reynold Brown, Bill Blakely, and Betty Pomeroy. The tournament will be on May 14 and the Red and Green team hope to bring the tennis championship of Humboldt County, which For- tuna has held for a long time, back to Eureka High. Last semester's team also included joe Daly and Herbert Moore, boys' doubles. Seventy Four HEAVYWEIGHT TRACK 119311 In a thrilling meet in which four county C. I. F. records were shat- tered the Red and Green heavyweights barely nosed out Fortuna to win the meet with 38 points while Fortuna gathered 35 and one-half markers. Del Norte was third with 26 points, Ferndale fourth with 13 and one- half, Arcata fifth with 12 points, and South Fork last with 1 point. The meet was held at Fortuna and a large crowd witnessed the event which was perhaps the most thrilling meet ever held between the schools in the Humboldt-Del-Norte section of the C. I. F. The winner of the meet was not decided until the relay race, the last event of the day, was run. Del Norte took first place in the relay, thus preventing Fortuna to gather the few points needed to win the meet. The Eureka relay team finished first with the record breaking time of 1:3S.4 but was disquali- fied for passing the baton outside of the twenty yard zone. Two of the heavyweight record breaking events were won by Eu- reka. Joe Daly nosed out Fowler of Ferndale to bat the latter's record for the half mile by three seconds. Walt Simpson ran the 220 yard low hurdles in 25 .9 seconds to break another record. Simpson also won the 120 yard high hurdles event while Harmon Minor took first honors in the shot put. Others who gained points for Eureka were Kincaid, Malloy, Arvola, Thurston, Maltagliati Pellegrini, Stuart and Robertson. LIGHTWEIGHT TRACK 4193 19 Taking five first places and smashing two records the Red and Green Lightweights won the meet at Fortuna with 33 and one sixth points. Fortuna followed close on their heels with 29 and five sixth points and Ferndale last with three points. The meet was thrilling from beginning to end and soon became a duel between Eureka and Fortuna, which kept the spectators on the edge of their seats throughout the meet, and was not decided until the closing relay had been run. The Red and Green 440 yard relay team composed of Hochstrasser, Roberts, Huber and Boyce won the event in 47.2 seconds to put the meet on ice for Eureka. Those who won points for Eureka were Hadley, Huber, McLellan, Crnich, Finnegan, Nilson, Hinton, and Moore. Sleventy Five I I . Q f-X W' ' GIRLS' A3HLETICS if The Girls' Athletic Association, familiarly known as the G. A. A., is a new organization in the High School this year. It is a thriving club and already has given a successful dance, namely the April Fools' Dance, given on April first of this year. Several equally successful events have been planned for the future. The officers of the club are as follows: President - Laura Haugan Vice-President - Jane Chamberlain Secretary - Evelyn Quarnheim Treasurer - Audrey Hayden The above picture is a picture of the entire club and the picture be- low is one of the G. A. A. Championship Basketball Team of 1931. fb 1 ghw V X 1 Seventy Six On March 18 the semi-annual Big "E" Dance was held. There were beautiful decorations and good music. These put together caused all to have a good time. An April Fool's Dance was given by the G. A. A. on April first. This was the first dance the G. A. A. had given for some time. All who went said they had a good time. The girls were ambitious and made fresh fruit punch which added greatly to the success of the dance. The Senior Finale was held on April 20. This was the last class dance that the Seniors gave. The decorations were very pretty. All Sen- iors dressed in white and green to celebrate the occasion. A large crowd attended. When this book went to press, several important society events were scheduled among which were the following: Arcata Music Festival, 4L Class Dance, Girls' Glee Club Dance, Junior-Senior Banquet, and Senior Ball. 1 v V ,a V Seventy Seven SOCIETY September 30 marked a great event when the Seniors held their last class dance. It was called the Autumn Frolic and this idea was carried out in all decorations. Their last dance was very successful and was en- joyed by all who attended. One of the most successful dances of the year was held on October 30 from 12:30 to 2 when the Girls' League put on their biennial project. The gym was elaborately decorated in the Hallowe'en motif and a large crowd enjoyed the dancing. The semi-annual Big "E" Dance was held on November 25, in the Masonic Auditorium. There was one of the largest crowds that has ever been to a Big "E" Dance. The decorations were very striking and spot lights were used during the evening. The 3H's thought there was a terrible depression, so they lowered the price of their dance to ten cents. This surprised the student body and a crowd attended the dance. When the 3H's saw this they realized there could be no more depression in the Eureka High School. This dance was held on December 3. On December 18 the graduating Seniors held their last social affair. This was the Senior Ball in the Masonic Auditorium. The hall was very beautifully decorateed in the colors of the class, red and white, and spot lights were used. The hall was crowded to full capacity. The Seniors put this over in the same successful manner that all their previous projects had been put over. The Junior-Senior Banquet was held at the Eureka Inn in the main dining room on January 9, about seventy attending. The motif of the banquet was entirely different from that of preceding years. Everything had the appearance of a forest with green spot-lights hidden behind the trees. These were the only lights. The tables were decorated with tiny logs, greens, and candles. The Glee Clubs held a dance on December 4 following their success- ful presentation of the operetta "Sailor Maids". The dance was invitation- al and a large crowd attended. The music was furnished by members of the Glee Club. Punch was served during the dance. Seventy Eight November 18 was a big day for the 4L's as on this date they put on a new type of dance. The Girls' gym was decorated in the football style. The yardage stakes were placed at differer.t intervals. At each end of the hall goal posts were erected with a football just going over the top. Many E. H. S. football blankets could be seen hanging on the walls. Scores of the different games were also posted. The 4L's, in order to make their dance entirely different, even changed the punch to rootbeer. The Girls' League entertained the Scrub girls at the semi-annual Big and Little Sister Party on January 29. Dancing was enjoyed from four to five. Then ice cream cones were served to the "little ones". There were about sixty present. The Junior-Senior Banquet was held on January 9. The Juniors had decorated the dining room of the Eureka Inn very beautifully. There were huge bowers of greenery backing the scene of bright colored for- mals of the girls. Miniature forests were the centerpeices at the table. On the thirteenth of January a class dance was held. As 1932 was leap year the dance was given this name. There was a good crowd and all enjoyed the dance. Valentine Capers was given on February ninth by the 3H Class. There was a good crowd, good music, and good punch. Therefore all had a good time. Seventy Nine EUREKA HIGH BAND AND ORCHESTRA Adding color to school events whose absence would be sorely missed the orchestra and band have faithfully contributed their best this year. Dramatical and sporting events have profited from the music. Professor "Pop" Flowers has strived eight periods with his 30 orchestra prodigies, and his mornings from 8 until 9 have been devoted to the improvement of the band whose 40 odd members are composed of both Jr. High and Senior High School pupils. The rehearsals are held in the large Jr. High auditorium. Not only do the band and orchestra aid school activities, but the music aids them. The members have voluntarily devoted their time to the enjoyment and practice of group music. Members of the band and orchestra are as follows: Virginia Nelson, Lois Duffy, Harry Duffy, Ensie Wirta, Ora Wilson, Merle Thomas, Jean Ross, Audrey Wagle, Leo Pawlus, Thelma pesola, Jack Wallace, Walter Schoeker, Jean Lawyer, Malcolm Sears, Jean Reynolds, Barbara Early, H. Lewis, J. Sunfort, George Leese, Irving Manson, Jeanette Dougherty, Veronica Quinn, Evelyn Quarnheim, Winifred Wooden, Raymond Poscic, Lynn Stewart, W. Gossard, H. Saffell, Lois Howatt, G. Baldwin, L. Baldwin, Martha Sunnari, W. Murray, Betty Wagner, Mary Sears, Annie McLaren, Dor- othy Gottchalk, Doris Gunderson, Vieno Taskinen, and Francis Earle. Eighty "THE THINGS THAT COUNT" A three act play, "The Things That Count", was presented at the High School Auditorium on December 17, 1931. The play was given as a project by the Sunshine Committee of the Girls' League. The plot centers around the widow and daughter of Mrs. Hanna- berry's disinherited son. The maid, Ingeborg, discovers that the butler is sending packages and food from the Hennaberry home to a woman and child. Because she is jealous she tells Mrs. Hannaberry about it. Mrs. Hennaberry is angry and grows still more angry when she finds her hus- band also sending packages and food to the same address. Mr. Henna- berry and the butler finally explain that they are sending it to the wid- ow and small daughter of Mr. Hennaberry'e disinherited son. The cast is as followsf Mrs. Hennaberry Mr. Hennaberry Dr. Marshall Beullah Hennaberry Dulcie Abraham Ingeborg Maid Mrs. Egener Mrs. O'Don0van Blanch O'Donovan Jimmy O'Donovan Frau Bendefelder Signor Vanni Elvira Vanni Merle Tausch a Emma Cox Lloyd Wasmuth Leslie Kelly Eileen McNally Fern Cox Bill Barber Edna Holm nd Ramona Conry Freda Bennion Mary Burns Blanche Baker Arthur Durdan June Baumgartner Frances Hinds Arkisi Mattucci Eighty One W.. HSAILOR MAIDSD An operetta "Salor Maids" was presented by the Glee Clubs at the junior High School Auditorium on Friday, November the thirteenth. The choruses consisted of one hundred mixed voices. The plot is centered around a mistaken identity. Edward Dover, the son of an old sea captain, is invited to sail the new yacht belonging to Francis Marie Templeton, the daughter of Captain Dover's old friend, Templeton. Frances Marie has been betrothed to Edward since childhood, and although she has not seen him for years. is going to announce her be- trothal at her yachting party. Edward, however, knows nothing about sailing, but in order to save his father from embarrassment induces a man named David Kern to take his place. David is mistaken for the role of a caterer who was hired for the occasion. Naturally complications arise and the climax brings the discovery of the thief. The cast is as follows: Cyrus Templeton Frances Marie Olga Captain Dover Gerald Kennedy Jeanette Spencer Edward Dover David Kern Messenger Eighty Two Ervin Hadley Juanita Brown Frances Hinds Raymond Poscic Elmo Sarvis Jenny Bralich Wilson Carter Harold Charters Dean Lynn I ., U .. I "VAN I TYU A three act comedy "Vanity" was given at the Eureka High School auditorium on May 6. The scene is laid in London at the present time. Vanity, a selfish wilful, actress, is engaged to two men, Lord Cazalet and to Jefferson Brown, whom she really loves. Jefferson Brown, who is a Working man in America, returns to England and finds that Vanity is engaged to Lord Cazaler. He breaks off the engagement and Vanity, in a fit of anger, decides to pretend she is drowned. She carries out her decision and re- turns in the guise of her maiden aunt, Miss Fry, only to hear unfavorable criticism of herself. In the end, however, Vanity sacrifices her stage car- eer for her sister, and mends her ways. She again becomes engaged to Jefferson Brown. ' The cast was as follows: Miss Fry Juanita Brown Hope Fry Grace Schell Prudence Fry Evelyn Bagley Ada Kemp Ramona Conry Dickson Marie Brown Lady Holland Jefferson Brown Dick Brodrick Augustus King Lord Cazalet Pilgrim Fry Vanity Jean Selvage Leslie Kelly Bob Blossom Ha rry Duffy Billy Hunter Ralph Widnes Juanita Brown The play is full of wit and color. One loves Vanity in spite of her wilful moods and selfishness. Eighty Three Eighty Four I 3 ,iunni .Q w ' -. '14 .fi ,L Eighty Five V 2212138521 kill:-2: :si iZSJ f?fl1!fwIPe2Lvf 65:5 4 i, 1 .- - "G, ,.. H H ,Xl f X lil' X AI D il xx sw oon. cms I-r l 5, l 5 3 Im 1 l I - 1 Q Q, in ' 1 as 1 QW . f ,ff Mixifxapl Q., A., 1 ,. 5 . 'A' S' 4 f . E . - Q, .nil , If i V .f .n.1 ,,., -,,-. , : M. , ' r-7 E.--i.-'7-3 ' CALENDAR School opened with a bang August the seventeenth. Everyone is nested and are ready to renew their struggle for an education. Scrubs run around daqedly and fruitlessly, trying to overcome the awe felt for the high and mighty seniors. Two student body meetings follow, and the school begins to take on the appiearance of a well oiled machine of learning. On September fifteenth, the an- nual Bonfire Rally was held in prep- aration for the conquest of the grid- iron. Overcoming t 'e Crescent City foot- ball hopes on eptember sixteenth and nine days later defeating the Al- ameda aggregation, the Eureka elev- vn got off to a good star! in their 1--mfr-at for the silm'm'iu:1-'y ol' thc UI lulllwxll S.-uior 1' l'0llk' valine quietly rltkllilljl down upon us in thc midst oi' an lex- viting football atmosphere to give our feet a little exercise and ou' aching throats a rest. Of course the football boys ,enjoyed it too. October second and another rally in preparation for the Arcata-Eureka tussle. Arcata found that the old red and green fire-eaqers were too much for them. Score, Eureka 20, Arcata 0. Playing host to the Medford team was fun but they weren't thinking of the welcome we gave them when they beat us on October ninth, nineteen to six. Football again, this timle under the lights. No victory, no defeat. Score, St. Mary's 7, Eureka, 7. The Girls' League furnidied us a novelty in their project of October thirtegenth. A few of the recreational features were eating, dancing, horse- shoes, and kiss booths. Cruel fate! How you thwart our wills. Eureka, six, and Ferndale, six- tieen. Championship game, too! Another student body meeting in which the scrubs were invited to clean Eighty Seven -ll"'l7 PW 'I' Wi, 1, x FFPU in it Z, X A 'I i f i All? ,ff 4 tat I 2' ' I L ' I . 'sn-.v .r usur- "' gl ,.. -, HE f YY1Q .- . -31. ,A as. ,, 3 A SJ X 'Q ffy Eighty Eight up the stadium. Heh, heh. Then came th,'e victory of Eureka over Crescent City's red and white aggregation again 25-0. November eleventh, the last game of the season and Fort Bragg, the visiting team, won-13-7. The activities of the season would not havie been complete without a play so the girl's glee and b0y's glee presented "Sailor Maids", a lively farce, which was enjoyed by every- one. To wind up the football season, the 4H Class presented the Hop. The diec- orations were all symbolic of the football spirit. November twenty-sixth brought another dance. This timle the Big E dance was it. And then came that pause that re- freshes and is known as Thanksgiv- ing. At least everything was not de- pressing about the depression for ev- eryone enjoyed the Deprjession Dance. Les Vannoy was elected captain of the 1932 Football team at the an- nual football banquet. Thfe Glee Clubs play quite an im- portant part in our school life and here we find them giving their semi- annual dance with Betty's Yellow Jackets furnished the rhythm. Activities for December were wound up with a Xmas play presented by the Girls' League, "The Things That Count" and the Senior Ball which lent a happy pre-vacation at- mosphere. And then came those two weeks of wondierful vacation. The new year started off with a student body meeting which got things organized again. The social activities started in a hurry with senior class nitfe the sev- enth of January, Junior-Senior Ban- quet on the ninth, and the Leap Year Hop on the thirteenth. Basketball! The first four games wiere huge successes for the Eureka fives, as Arcata, Ferndale, Fortuna and Crescent City bowed before them in succession. And then came the sad parting with members of the school who have come to be looked up to. Coiilmence- ment took the terrible toll of the Sen- ior Class oi' the Fall of '31, Sad was the parting from the Sen- iors but happy Indeed was the initiat- ion of the l'reshytown brigade in the Feb uary student Rody. Further news of the Eureka basket- ball representation brought us news of three more victories as South Fork, Arcata, and Ferndale tasted the bitter ol' defeat. This made seven double headers won by the Eureka squads. Valentine Capess, February ninth, given by the SH Class. Good crowd, swell music, tasty punch, and you know the rest. Crescent City's basketball men also can tc ll of the prowess oi' the Eureka team as they lose their last chance at lCureka's scalp for this year. llui :rad Goofl For une must have 1 i . , Z iieka l , .,.,,. to them while the ALJ, esa l1ea.yweights re allatperl some- what by a 70-12 rout. The annual euryent events contest was held in the assembly on February twenly-sixth, and it suiiely was a con- test. The championship basketball game Eureka vs. Fortuna in the lightweight division. Fortuna gave us a little bet- ter than we had to give them to take the encounter and the cup. The Heavies had no trouble taking the C. I. F. for their division. March eighteenth and the semi-an- nual Big lfl fLm'm-t- was presented. The dance was a huge success to cap a thrilling basketball season. G. A. A. April Fools dance April first Baseball victory April fifth. Eureka 15, Arcata 5. And the follow- ing Saturday another victory with Eureka 7 and South Fork 1. The doors close and the dust be- gins to settle on the school which is a prison to some and a place of happy work and play to others. Eighty Nine EXCHANGES The year 1931 has brought journalism in school annuals to such a perfection that it is difficult to conjecture just how and where improve- ments can be effected in the future. The originality of theme and motif, and the unity of make-up are so noticeable in each yearbook that a def- inite distinction cannot be made. We have heartily enjoyed each annual, and wish that this depart- ment were able to exchange on a larger scale. Owing to the lack of space individual comment is not possible and we can only acknowledge: White and Gold, Siskiyou Union Hi, Shasta City, California Ukiah Hi, Ukiah, California The Owl, Fresno Hi, California Black and Gold, McKinley Hi, Honolulu, Hawaii The Ilex, Woodland Hi, California The Megaphone, Fortuna Union Hi, California The Bell, San Jose Hi, California Shasta Daisy, Shasta U. H. S., Redding, California Echo, Santa Rosa Hi, California Toka, Grants Pass, California Red and Grey, Canadian Academy, Canada Breath of Ocean, Fort Bragg, Calif. Mistletoe, Willits, Calif. The Aldus, Armstrong College, Berkeley, Calif. The Pai, Tamalpais, Calif. ... ,tv Ninety Ninety One Ninety Two BUSINESS STAFF SEQUOIA BUSINESS STAFF Terry Atkinson, Business Manager Bill Slade, Assistant Business Manager Laura Haugan, Advertising Solicitor Richard Albert, Advertising Solicitor Bror Gragg, Advertising Solicitor Robert Blossom, Circulating Manager Blaine Axe, Representative in shop Reynold Brown and Paul Roche also assisted in procuring advertisements. Miss Fitzell, Business Adviser I SEQUOIA PRODUCTION STAFF J Linotype Composition, Curtis Berndt Ad Composition, Blaine Axe, Ray Nicols, and Rodney Walch Make-up, Curtis Berndt. Assistant, Chas. Perrone . Press Work, joe Malloy, Selvin Nygard, Al Swaim Slipsheeting, LaVerne Bonham, Frank Crnich, James Nicols Ninety Three CDUR ADVERTISERS Eureka Inn Bank of Eureka Bank of America Cliff'S Barber Shop Roma Bakery Eureka Photo and Art H. Melde, Florest New Method Cleaners Lincoln's Log Cabin Bakery Mutual Life Ins. Co. fMooreJ Myron Walsh A. E. Wrigley H. H. Stuart G. A. Howatt J. E. Bell Kramer Auto Supply Co. V. L. Hunt E. Holm Mathews Music House McClure and McCreery T. R. Wrigley Lawrence A. Wing B. B. Bartlett, S. P. Bartlett Thomas Quigg -1 Ninety Five Zook's News Agency Daly Bros. Bon Boniere fRossiJ J. C. Penny Co. Swanlund Studio Standard Furniture' Co. Red Cross Pharmacy Humboldt Fruit Co. J. M. Hutcheson CThe Toggeryj Eureka Woolen Mills Freeman Art Studio Delaney and Young p Metropolitan Life Insurance Co. Hornbrook's Lloyd Wallace Sanitary Dairies Co. Hollander's Atkinson and Woods Arthur Johnson Ford Garage fHarvey M. Harperj H. H. Buhne Co. Baker Sz Crosby Hinks I I Poyirder Puff Beauty Shoppe Ruby May Beauty Shoppe ' The Stadium v Ninety Three JOKES AND ADS Helen Marks was driving along "HU Street when she spied a couple of repair men climbing a telephone pole. "Fools," she exclaimed to her grandmother, "They must think I never drove a car before." . Junior H. was standing alone on the corner. He shook his head and mumbled: "No, no, no ..., no, no, no," And as the crowd grew larger "no, no, no" grew louder. An officer shook his arm: "What's the matter?', "Nothing at all," he replied. 'Tm just a tYes' man taking a day off." Wally Lee: Shall I take this road to Arcata? Amy Allen: It really isn't necessary. They already have one there. Officer fto couple in parked carj: "Don't you see the sign: 'Fine for Parking' Don Kincaid: "Yes, officer, I see it and heartily agree with it. is LLOYD WALLACE Gas, Oil, 81, Greasing 7th 86 H. Sts. Eureka, Calif. Humboldt Fruit Co. A. L. Conti, Pres. QUALITY GROCERIES, FRUITS, AND VEGETABLES, IMPORTED AND DOMESTIC I 422 F. Street Eureka, Calif. Ninety Six IT'S UP TO YOU YOUR decision and action will now decide your FUTURE. IF you will acquire the habit of DEPOSITING a certain proportion of your earnings REGULARLY you are sure of being on the right side of the ledger in later years. WE WELCOME YOU AS A DEPOSITOR THE BANK OF EUREKA and THE SAVINGS BANK OF HUMBOLDT COUNTY Third 8c E. Sts. Eureka, Calif. Ninety Seven AIQTI-IUIQ JUHNIIDN GOOD CLOTHES Cor. 5th8lF. Streets Mr. Morgan: What do you mean, Miss Aune, driving fifty miles an hour? Eloise: Oh my, you must be mistaken i,,i I only left home half an hour ago. "And now" cried the yell leaders at the depression football game, "let us have a short cheer for all the brokers present." BUILD YOUR INSURANCE PROGRAM WITH glfetropolitan EW gnsurance Company L. S. Cook F. A. Quinn L. B. Smith H. T. Roche FIRST NAT. BANK BLDG. THE REXALL SSTORE ATKINSON 8c WOODS DRUGGISTS Sth 81 G. St. Phone 435 EUREKA, CALIFORNIA Ninety Eight . W, v.- SANITARY DAIRIES CO. Pasteurized Dairy Products Butter-Milk 81 Creamed Cottage Cheese QUALITY 81 SERVICE N Pee-Wee" Watkins and Murdock Aune were all snarled up in the traffic at sth and F streets. "Pee-Wee': Why don't you look where you're going, you great big silly cross-eyed, bow-legged, knock-need, son of a blankety blank blank! blank! pie eyed dumb-bell!! Murdock Aunc Csweetlyj: You are nice looking, too, buddy. HORNBROOICS Buster Brown Shoes R. L. Hornbrook, Prop. 617 sth St. Eureka, Calif. Ninety Nine 1 Little Brother: I saw you kiss sis. Suitor: Oh-er-ah here's a quarter. Brother: And here's your fifteen cents change. Straight rate to all. That's the way I do business. Inez L: Earl H. seemed to have trouble with his vision in Crescent City. Eloise A: Yes, he saw parking spots before his eyes. Walt H: Did you get that fellow's number? Mr. Morgan: No. He was too fast for me. Walt: But, chee, that was a pretty brunette in the rumble seat. Mr. Morgan: She sure was. The family was seated at the table with a guest who was a business acquaintence of Dad's all ready to enjoy the meal when the young son blurted out: Why, Mother, this is roast beef. Mother: Yes, what of it? Junior: Well, Daddy said this morning that he was going to bring that big fish home for dinner tonight. EUREKA CALIFORNIA THE BON BONIERE CANDY STORE HIGH GRADE CONFECTIONERY AND MID-DAY LUNCHES OUR SPECIALTY 433 F. ST. PHONE 425 One Hundred l HAS over 438 offices in 243 California cities with a total of more than 1,750,000 depositors. The deposits in these banks add up to more than one billion dollars. The Bank of America National Trust and Savings Association Corporation of America and its Investments affiliated Bankamerica Company, identical in ownership, have a combined capital investment of more than two hundred and thirty million dollars. Eureka Branch Bank Of America NATIONAL TRUST AND SAVINGS ASSOCIATION Sth 81 F. Streets Humboldt County Branch BANK OF AMERICA 4th 81 E. Streets One Hundred One C5776 ank Cgmerzca Joe Daly gave up golf when he found out that a golf ball canot be driven with one hand. Mrs. Knighton: What is an antonym for misery? Ralph Widnes: Happiness. Mrs. Knighton: Sadness? Ralph: Gladness. Mrs. Knighton: Fine, and now what is the opposite of woe? Ralph: Giddap. Where are you going to, my pretty maid? And why do you pass me by? "I'm on my way to the gymnathtic sthool." She lisped as she heaved a sigh. Father: Goodbye, son. Write me often. Terry A.: Thanks, father, that's mighty generous of you. H. Gates: I Wasn't doing 40 miles an hour or even thirty or even twenty In fact- Judge: Hold on or you'll be backing into something. Students Are Invited To Visit The Woolen Mills Woolen Textile Manufacturing may be seen in all its different processes from the raw Wool to the finished fabric fllnfufwgfuuifng One Hundred Two CE70TCf HARVEY IVI. HARPER EUREKA, CALIF. 6th 86 B. Sts. Phone 3040 Jack Pidgeon: Why do you comb your hair every night before you g bed"? 0 Murdock Aune: Well some night I expect to meet the girl of my dreams. N. Maffia: just one? just one? Birdie B: No, I can't. Nard: Please, just one. That's all. Birdie: Sorry, but there isn't a seat left in the theatre. Standard Furniture Co. Rae W. Bryan H. B. Bartlett FOR BETTER HOM ES TRY OUR EASY PAYMENT PLAN Phone S69 Elks Building WHEN YOU ARE THIRSTY OR HUNGRY DON'T FORGET DELANIfY'l CANDY AND SODA WATER Delaney 86 Young, Office 86 Factory 2nd 86 E. Streets One Hunderd Three Jack Daly: They're all afraid to play me. What do you think my handi- cap is? Ramona C: Oh, I don't knowg It might be your facc. E. Mahan fwhen he becomes a lawyerj and is concluding al ong cross ex- aminationj: Now are you sure this defendent stole your car? Plaintiff: Well, now that you've cross-examined me, I'm not sure if I had a car. Ralph W: That driver ahead must be Miss Poindcxter. Janet W: Why? Ralph: She seems so reluctant about letting me pass. Mrs. Firefly: Go! I never want to see you again. Mr. Firefly: Oke. You glow your way and I'll glow mine. Ben Hur: What about a ride in my new chariot, Cleo? Cleopatra: Not so much of the Cleo ,,,. Miss Patra to you. Virgina S: Isn't it wonderful how a single policeman can dam the flow of traffic? Charles S: Yes, but you should hear some of the motorists. 1 , ll I I X Q 1 l' IQ 4oz P se. A eureka One Hundred Four LY BROS. HUMBOLDT'S OWN STORE FOR 36 YEARS Exclusive Agents For PHOENIX HOSIERY WORLD'E FINEST MEDIUM PRICED HOSE THE TOGGERY FOR 27 years has always been headquarters for the high school students - Today as before we are giving you the same quality, style, and service. THE TOGGERY F. M. HUTCHESON 3rd. 81 F. Streets Eureka, Calif. One Hundred Five H. H. BUHNE CO. Inc. HARDWARE GROCl:Rll:.S SPORTING GOODS THIRD 8: F. STS. EUREKA, CAL. "I can't go through with this", sobbed the demure maiden as she slipped a penny in the subway turnstile. Monroe Tobin handed in the following in an examination paper on U. S. History: "General Braddock was killed in the Revolutionary War. He had three horses shot under him and a fourth went through his clothes." MTI-112 EQREKA -INN- f y A COFFEE TAVERN "' 6 A. M. TO 10 P. M. W' 'mei-lf'5'.. 'L-Mgjgiffa i ' QW f ' K A 5'affizwf-1""fa:-25? 9 S " r HC EW , 132 OME AS You ARE, i :'E9'4 y, YOUR CLASSMATES DO." LEO LEBENBAUM, MANAGER One Hundred Six SIDJIIILUUD STUDIO PLEASING PORTRAITS BORDER KODAK PRINTS PICTURES AND FRAMING x.. 5 I 6 F. Street Eureka, Calif- "OUR BUSINESS IS DEVELOPING" ALL GROUP, FOOTBALL, BASEBALL 86 STAFF PICTURES Made By FREEMAN ART STUDIO Makers of Good Pictures RED CROSS PHAR MACY Prescription Druggists Eureka, Calif. Phone 321 Gross Building 427 F. Street One Hundned Seven Qualitq plus Service Get Your School Supplies, Confections, and Athletic Goods at The STADI M ALWAYS FIRST IN FROZEN DELICACIES George Moranda Phone 2661 2194 Street Eureka, Calif. Nurse: "Have you ever run a temperature?" Beryl B: "No, but if it is a standard shift, I can run it." Book of etiquette says e,,,t,, "Never break your bread or roll in your soup." Miss Bedell: What is the difference between "to be fond ofl' and "to love"? Jim Carlisle: Well, I am fond of my parents, but I love chocolates. Male voice on telephone: Guess who this is. Catherine: Make a noise like a kiss. V. Leonard: Let me try on that suit in the window. Clerk: Sorry, son, but you'll have to use the dressing room. Inez Leighton: What's the age limit for De Molays? Listen, a De Molay is the limit at any age. Miss Beaver: What court would this case be tried in? Geo. Burwellz I'd tell you, Miss Beaver, but it would do you more good to look it up yourself. One Hundred Eight NEW METHOD CLEANERS CLEANING 85 DYING 310 Sth St. Eureka, Cal. 1- 'I ii Milton Hill: What became of the gate that Kathleen and you used to swing on? H. Gates: She gave it to me. Mrs. Knighton: Use a word three times and itys yours. Gene Lytle: Rena, Rena, Rena. C. CD. LINCOLN CO- BOOKS 85 STATIONARY Phone 76 615 Sth St. Betty Wagner fsaying fine line in Englishj : When I open my lips let no other dog bark. "It's not the school", sobbed Everett Watkins. "It's just the principal of the thing." Start Your Life Insurance In THE MUTUAL LIFE INS. CO. Fred J. Moore, Dist. Supt. 611 4th St. Eureka, Cal. 1 Miss Clarke: Your mother just 'phoned and said that you were sick and could not come to school. What does this mean? Bill Barber: Ha, ha, the joke is on her. She Wasn't supposed to call until tomorrow. Ramona Conry: Is that tire entirely flat? Gen. Zook: Nog just on one side. One Hundred Nine Attention, Mrs. Knightoni see a beautiful girl walking down the street. She is singular. You are nominative. You walk across the street to her, changing to the verbal, and then it becomes dative. If she is not objective you be- come plural. You walk home together. Her mother is accusative and you become imperative. You talk of the future, she changes to the objective, you kiss her and she becomes masculine. Her father be- comes present, things are tense, and you become a past participle. You HAVE YOUR NEXT HAIRCUT AT CLIFF'S BARBER SHOP 508 Henderson St. All Haircuts I I Milton Huber: Shall we Waltz? Phyllis Quinn: It's all the same to me. Milton: Yes, I've noticed that. ROMA BAKERY "THE HOME OF BUTTERNUT BREAD" 4th 86 Commercial Phone 5 69 Joe Mabry: Ouch! I bumped my crazy bone. Amy Allen: Well, comb your hair right and the bump wonit show. E. Mahan fwhen he becomes a lawyerj and is concluding a long cross ex for it. Rosie: Why didn't you pay a little more for it and get a Buick? YOUR F-ll .MS DI' Sl' I-QVE EPACO QUALITY Developing-Printing-Enlarging Eureka Photo 81 Art Co. 535 G Street One Hundred Ten Walt. Henderson: Gosh, you're dumb. Why don,t you buy an encyclo- pedia? Smooch Murray: Oh the pedals hurt my feet! BAKER 81 CROSBY HARDWARE Sc SPORTING GOODS sch 81 G Sts. Eureka, Cal. 1 Claire Morgan: My feet are just killing me. Bill Blakely: They are killing mine too. LOG- CABIN BAKERY "ASK FOR LOG CABIN BREAD" 611 Sth St. Eureka,, Cal. "When my shoes wear out", says "Sparky" Robertson, "I,ll be on my feet again." I IQUAST MYDCDFFEE DAILY MYRON WALSH 533 G St. Eureka, Cal. Mrs. Knighton: If you want to sleep you may leave the room. Franny Connor: Oh, that,s O. K.-you aren't bothering me. H. MELDE, FLORIST "SAY IT WITH FLOWERSH S18 F. St. Phone 388 One Hundred Eleven Humboldt County Home Of i GOOD DEPENDABLE MERCHANDISE -- At The Lowest prices Obtainable Anywhere - The Things You Want At The Prices You Want To Pay. l 1 I I Harold Charters: May I hold your Palm, Clive? Olive Crothers: Not on your Lifebuoy, Ivory formed. There are three Ways to spread news-telephone, telegraph, and rele- junior. SHOP THE SURE VVAY A Combined Buying Power Of 15 00 Stores From Coast To Coast Insure A Real Thrift Opportunity For You At J. C. PENNEY CO. 325 F. Street Eureka, Calif. Speaking of dumb scrubs, We hear that the doctor told Bill Daly to take a pill before he Went to bed if he could keep it on his stomach. The next day this bright boy told the doctor that it fell off when he rolled over. Lady Customer: I should like to buy an easy chair for my husband. Clerk: Morris? Lady: No, Clarence. Father: What time did you go to bed when you played at Eureka? Football Freddy: Between ten and eleven. Grandmother: That's too many in one bed. One Hundred Twelve Ruby May Beauty Shoppe Haircutting, Permanent Waving, and All Lines of Beauty Culture. 423 5th St. Phone 557 Powder Puff Beauty Shoppee Pearl Kz Karl Windbigler, Props. Specializing in Permanent and Finger Waving 525 7th St. Phone 2383 EDGAR HOLM, M. D. Eye, Ear, Nose, 85 Throat First Nat. Bank Bldg. Suite 311-312 Eureka B. B. BARTLETT S. P. BARTLETT Optometrists 529 F. St. Eureka A. E. WRIGLEY, D. D. S. Bank of America Bldg. 4th dl E Sts. Phone 719 Lawrence A. Wing, M. D. First Nat. Bank Bldg. Phone 667 Eureka DR- H. H. STUART Dentist 335 F. St. Phone 420 DR. VERNON L. HUNT Orthodontist First Nat. Bank Bldg. Eureka MATHEWS HUSIC H O USE Mottoes, Diaries, Pens, Pens, Stationary 423 F. St. Phone 565 KRAMER AUTO SUPPLY New Parts For All Cars Tools And Shop Equipment 426 H. St. Eureka JOHN E. BELL Bell Candy Store Opp. Rialto Theatre Eureka DR. G. THOMAS QUIGG Orthodontist First Nat. Bank Bldg. Eureka H. D. ZOOK News Agency 524 F. St. Eureka MCCLURE Sz MCCREERY Optometrists 333 F. St. Phone 2233 DR. T. R. WRIGLEY Dentist First Nat. Bank Bldg. Eureka DR. G. A. HOWATT Dentist McDonough Bldg. Phone 833 One Hundrged Thirteen , ,z .1 1 ' ' I, M W X E ffm 'W :QWM W 2 , My wg ff? -W7 f ' U V M1 f qc! 5 M' ,6f0"'-5f5"'y9':M i ,Q ,,JUna65NhMalafrneK' ' , jlM,J,,?j-,fwm V J 24 'E 2 R x A ' kv X W W?y!,0M,,,,bq, , z MMM M -' " ghiwwwwi W of WWE , 1 . ,xqfvfxwfi E 2 wwf Nyvivl, 1 X64 ji5 gimw X fwx s E SAW! 40-QQ few iqfewf 7 5 5 E' E 3 A . ,T rw- 3 E E in 1, 1 '53


Suggestions in the Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA) collection:

Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

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Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

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Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

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Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

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Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

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Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

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