Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA)
- Class of 1935
Page 1 of 110
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 110 of the 1935 volume:
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Student Body Printing Department
By The Eureka High School Printed By The Eureka High School
Marguerite Bedell died as she had lived, possessed of many friends. Kind
and understanding, she Was a Woman to whom people turned naturally for
friendship and for spiritual guidance. just as she looked at a star or a tree, and
saw not the star nor the tree alone, but Beauty, so she looked at the plodding,
unprepossessing person and saw not hair, nor dress, nor carriage, but a spirit.
She saw beyond the superficial, and having seen, reached a gracious hand across
the abyss in a gesture of friendship.
For ten years, years during which her body often protested painfully at
the standards set by mind and ambition, she taught the English and American
Literature she so loved. She tried to give this love of written word to her pupils.
Often she imparted subtly, unobtrusively, perhaps, even unconsciously, some
of her splendid philosophy of life and living. More often did she leave forever
on friends and pupils alike, the imprint of her personality, that of the most
gracious of ladies.
After months of planning and working,
the Staff submits Volume XXXI of
the Sequoia for your approval with the
hope that you will enjoy looking
through its pages and seeing pictures of
your classmates, friends, and teachers.
This year, the Staff, after much con-
sideration, did not adopt a stated mo-
tifg thus, the art department was giv-
en more freedom and the book was de-
voted to school activities alone-. The
makers of this annual endeavored to
produce a Memory Book-- one which
the owners will cherish as a
vivid record of their
school year, 1934-35.
In former years the school annual has
been dedicated to an individual, to an
organization, or even to an idea that
was prominent at the time of the pub-
lication of the bookg but this year the
Staff decided to keep the dedication in
harmony with the ideaiof the Sequoia
as a memory book. Believing that the
many activities of all the students and
all the teachers of this school form the
background or reason for a school year-
book, We dedicate this volume of
the Sequoia to the Student
Body of the Eureka
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I desire so to conduct the affairs of this
administration that if at the end, when I come to
lay down the reins of power, I have lost every other
friend on earth, I shall at least have one friend
left, and that friend shall be down inside of me.
'l he Eureka Schoo
Eureka High School has had an enviable reputa-
tion ror many years. lhis may be accounted tor by tne
Iact tnat leading citizens or tne community have had
tne weirare oi the boys and girls at heart, and have
been waning to give their time and energy in serving
on tne hoard ot Education or the Eureka City School
District. ine list of citizens who have served as trus-
tees has included many of the leading citizens of the
community. Of the present Board, Dr. B. M. Marshall,
the president, has served for twelve years, Dr. J.A. Belfi-ls for eight, Mr Ritchie
Woods for four years, and Mr. Archie Canepa and Mr. George Jacobs for two
years, Mr. Jacobs served four years previously.
City Superintendent George B. Albee who has served as teacher, principal,
and superintendent in Eureka for more than thirty years has been secretary of
the Board from the time that the present Senior High School building was oc-
cupied in 1915. Mr. Joseph T. Glenn has been principal since 1926.
It is owing to the progressive attitude of the Board and the wise and fore-
sighted advice and leadership of the superintendent that Eureka has for years
had an outstanding high school faculty, and buildings and equipment unsur-
passed by any city in its class.
The Eureka High School has not only provided the required preparation for
entrance to the higher institutions, but also there have been provided depart-
ments and equipment for those who wished immediate vocational training. The
school has for years boasted shops second to none, and the evidence of the suc-
cess of these departments is to be found not only in the local community but
at large in the state by the number of graduates of the school who have made
good in industry.
The Eureka School Department has recognized the fact that education
should afford the opportunity for complete living and in addition to excellent
academic and vocational departments, a generous provision has been made for
those subjects that may be considered purely cultural. Music instruction both
vocal and instrumental has been available to those fitted for it, and the art
classes have provided not only for appreciation of beauty but for creative ef-
Parent Teachers' Association
Mr. Walter A. Hepner, Chief of the Division of Secondary Education,
California State Board of Education, has pointed out the need for the vigorous
program of secondary school reorganization that has been initiated by the
State Board of Education under Superintendent Kersey's leadership. The pro-
gram of the Eureka High School P. T. A. is based on the program for P. T. A.
Work proposed in this outline of reorganization.
The program is inadequate for the new demands of service. Living con-
ditions have changed. New types of pupils are enrolled. All children are in
school and the budgets are low. The program must be made adequate- for all
children, and for the purpose of preserving the democratic life of the nation.
Some important steps involved in the new program are the adapting of cur-
ricula to the needs of all and the extending and improving of counseling and
guidance service. There should also be a changed attitude twoard school marks on
the part of the parents, teachers, and higher institutions. Adult education and
a closer cooperation of all constructive organizations that have the power to
influence child life, are also part of the new program.
The proposed program for the P. T. A. points out the need for an increased
understanding of the world we are living in and the direction in which we are
movingg the things of life that are important, and the way in which these af-
fect the growth and development of childreng an increased understanding of
the secondary school, its aims, handicaps, offerings, and problems. It is pro-
posed that a handbook on Secondary Education be developed and studied in
conference groups. This book to contain statements concerning aims of second-
ary education, objectives of subjects, courses, curricula, handicaps, and needs-
Harmful legislation has been aimed especially at our secondary schools
and our association has stressed the importance of every memberis casting an in-
formed an effective ballot. The study of school legislaton and Juvenile Protec-
tion has a prominent place on our program.
To Mr. Albee and Mr. Glenn, and also to Mrs. Smith and Mrs. Klepper of
the Home Making Department, and to all members of the faculty we are ex-
tremely grateful for their cooperation and many kindnesses that have made poss-
ible the success of our meetings.
Evelyn S. Bertrand CMrs. Fred Bertrandj President,
Eureka Senior High P. T. A.
right: Barton Patten, Lucille Canepa, George Leese, and Frances Hunna t Troge
for the June Seniors were, lower iow, reading from left to right: Elvira Champi,
Sam Drapich, Helen Gruhn, and Magnus Matsen.
Each semester a committee composed of ,five teachers appointed by the
principal meets and selects the honor students from the graduating class. This
same committee also chooses those who will be given honorable mention. The
custom of having honor students is one which has been followed for many years,
but more recent is that of giving honorable mention to those who are just be-
low the highest students and deserve mention because of their excellent records.
If one of our students distinguishes himself in the athletic field, he is re-
warded with a big "E", but the student who is outstanding in his studies, in-
stead of receiving an "E", attains the honor of being one of the speakers at
graduation. This gives the student who does well in his studies the chance to
appear before the public, Whereas before, he has- had neither the time nor op-
portunity. Also, in this way, the school recognizes scholarship. The names of
those given honorable mention are also announced at the graduation exercises.
The basis for the selection of honor students is ranking in scholarship
only. Nevertheless, it is noticeable that the honor student is not only one who
excels in his studies, but he also takes an active part in the various other or-
ganizations of our school, such as the Girls' League, the Student Body, the
Excalibur Club, and the Bark and Sequoia Staffs Where dependability and
executive ability are always in demand. Occasionally, we have an honor stu-
dent who is also an athlete. Perhaps it might be noticed that one of the main
qualities of an honor student is that he always does his work for the sake of
doing a job well, and not for the reward that will be gained.
The number of honor students often varies, since in the larger classes
there are a great many who are nearly equal in scholarship. The Winter classes,
which are smaller, have as an average three or four speakers. No doubt our
honor student has for hfs ideal BroWning's maxim:
"Ah, but a manls reach should exceed his grasp, or wha.t's a heaven for."
The officers for the spring term of 1934 Were, reading from left to right: presi
dent, Lucille Canepag secretary, Frances Hunnacuttg treasurer, Charles Back 5 and Stu-
The January class of seniors was noted throughout its high school career
for its activity and the good leaders it possessed. Each term the class presented
at least one ultra-successful affair.
Some of the most outstanding activities in the Way of dances were the
"Final Fling" and the "Ghost Gallop." The Junior-Senior banquet, with its
theme, "A Night in Madrid", which this class presented will long be remem-
bered. Their Senior Class Night with "The Silver Slipper" as its theme was
extremely clever, having as one of its main attractions a burlesque Wrestling
match between Roy Fanucchi and George Edeline,
The class will also be remebered for its talented individuals. Who can
forget Jimmy Moore, who Was perhaps one of the most popular of our student
body presidents, and who was also captain of our lightweight basketball team?
There was also Barton Patten, with his ability along scientific lines, combined
with his beautiful singing Voice.
The officers for the fall term of 1934 were, reading from left to rightg president
Barton Patteng vice-president, Elvin Gustafsong secretary, Virginia Lee Lambertg treas
ur r, Elaine Knudsen.
CARLSON, JULE '
' CRNICH, FRANK
KET IZITYIA Y, VIOLA
J NICOL, RAYMOND
KNUD SEN, MARIE
LAUNER, MARIE LEE
The officers for the year, 1934-1935 were, reading from left to right: president,
James Robinsong vice-president, Nedra Bowmang secretary, Eda Lolaxg and treasurer,
A11 through their sojourn at the Eureka High, this class has made a great
impression, in that they have shown such a fine spirit of cooperation in all the
activities under the sponsorship of the Student Body, and in all their own pro-
jects as well.
This class has had a dance almost every term since they were scrubs, and
each one has been a remarkable success. E
' As scrubs,-. they gave the "Spring Dance." An unusual feature of this
dance was the live rabbits that were given away as prizes. This successful en-
terprise proved a fitting debut for such a fine class. Later on, in their Junior
year, they presented a Thanksgiving dance called the "Pumpkin Ball."
Of course, no one will forget the Junior-Seniorebanquet which this class
presented, with its Hollywood theme. The motion picture actors and actresses
were certainly starred at this fetep
Naturally, to be a success, any organization must have talented individuals
in one Way or another, and that is just what this class is composed of. Our own
school comedians, June Melendy and Nedra Bowman are graduating with this
class. June is also extremely well known for her ability to "tickle the ivoriesf,
Elvira Champi, the editor of the Sequoia, is also graduating. And there is Mary
Samons, with her musical abilitiesg Herb Saffell, dramatist and a member of
the Sequoia Staff 3 Art Durdan, editor of the Barkg Fred Hibler, business man-
ager of the Barkg and Lyston Baldwin, sergeant-at-arms for the Student Body.
It seems that many of the school's best athletes are to be taken away from
us in this class. There is 'Roy Fanucchi, captain of the heavyweight basketball,
and a valuable man on the football squadg Magnus Matsen, captain of the
lightweight basketballg Joe Bonomini, baseball starg and Wesley Ball, captain
of the 1934 football team.
We also lose our Student Body president, Bob Madsen, and our Girl's
League preident, Helen Ruzic. '
BAUER, KENDALL EL
BRITT, JAMES '
- CHAMPI ELVIRA
' CONNICK, HELEN
I I COX, GORDON
I COX, LAURA JUNE
1 , .
I L 9
H X CUMMINGS, VERNON
w DAVIS, RICHARD
I I DONOVAN, EUGENE
I DRAPICH, SAM '
I GARCELON, zONA
I GRAUMAN, CAROLYN
I A IIIRLER, FRED
N ,I HORNBROOK, JEANICE
McCRIMMON, JOHN X
MELENDY, JUNE U
METCALF, FRANCES L
MORGAN, BILL L
NELLIS, LOIS A
NELSON, ELIZABETH M
NELSON, MARY JANE
W NIELSEN, ELNA
PETERSEN, DARLENE A
I REINHOLTSEN, ARTHUR
W RENFER, ADA
W ROBERTS, ADAIR
I WW ROBINSON, GRACE
N W ROBINSON, JEAN
W ROGERS, LEWIS
W SCIHELL, HELEN
W SHEPHERD, RAY
Q SIMMERLEY LULU
WW W SMITH, MARIE
Cx9"S'-5' BALL, WES
T3 Cl xx. L
The Post Graduates a
At the beginning of each semester there are always a few of the graduates
who return to continue with their high school studies. Discussion as to the
advantages of a post Xgraduate course has been raised, and the general opinion
of the post graduates themselves is that most of them came back to finish
courses they had no time to take as undergraduates. Also it gives the boy or
girl a chance to decide better upon his or her lifels work, because in high
school the pupil 'works toward graduation and is not necessarily thinking of
the future. The course also offers those who cannot find .a job an opportunity
to make good use of 'their spare time, and keeps them in a more active studious
atmosphere. Last semester the post graduates organized with Wayne Cochran
as president. This semester they have as an adviser, Miss Minnie M. Smith, and
the following officers: president, Barton Patteng vice-president, Jeanette Bag-
leyg secretary, Darinka Lucichg treasurer, Clarence Parentg sergeant-at-arms,
Charles Back. . 1 Z,
At the first meeting the g1'OTlP decided that perhaps they would under-
take a noon program twice ai month for the purpose of raising money
Anderson, Walter Dahl, 'Clarence Knudsen, Elaine Parent, Clarence
Back, Charles Elam, Edward Knudsen-, Marie Patten, Barton
Bagley, Jeanette Gustafson, Elvin Lambert, Virginia Simmons, Margaret
Cannam, La Vaur Jadro, Helen Lucich, Darinka Smith, Donald
Carlson, Henry Jones, Jessie Miller, Hollis, ' , Wing, Lois
V . .A
.-Wi . LW
The 4L Class . p p
A Ever since they entered the portals of our school, this igroupf of students
has been as busy as the proverbial bee. All of their undertakingsghave been
highly successful. Throughout the past terms a great deal has been accomplished
by this class because of their selection of very capable officers and committee
chairmen. This class has been ably represented by its members in all of the
various activities of the school. Some who repre-sent athletics are Bob Arm-
strong, Rudy Abrahamson, Jack Walsh, Milton Villa, and Alvin Canepa. Mil-
ton Villa and Alvin Canepa were both indispensable members of the Excalibur
Club basketball team. The members of the so-called "weaker sex" were not to
be outdone, for in the Girls' League Cabinet there were a goodly number of
4Ls present. These were Carol Hine, hospitality committeeg Marion Crowley,
decoration committeeg and Katherine Wrigley, program committee. Some of
these girls also participated in this field last year. And that is just another proof
that the 4Ls have always been an active part of our school life.
The class officers for this class are as follows:
Fall Term, Clare Quinn ..i...,....,..i......,...,-.........,,,..... ,.,.. P resident
Irene Chamberlain ..... ..,......... ................. S e cretary
Katherine Wrigley ,i..-. - ,........ M .,...,.. Treasurer
Mary Pawlus ............,ee,v... ..... C ouncil Member
Spring Term, Robert Armstrong ,.,.r....,..,-.. uhr --,.,.,, President
Harry Littlefair ....,,.,.,,...,..... M ......, ..... V ice President
Ruth Carlson .,.............. C ........ in ......... Secretary
Richard Davis ...........,............ , -.,.......,....,.,,,,,,,., Treasurer
Jack Walsh ............................................ Sergeant-at-arms
Among the outstanding events sponsored by this progressive class was the
"Shamrock Shindigf' A great deal of credit for the success of this affair is due
to Katherine Wrigley, who was general chairman. The "Shamrock Shindig" was
held on March 17 and naturally the theme of St. Patrick's Day was followed.
This was a golden opportunity for the Irish members of our school to show
their oatriotism. Proof that they properly celebrated was shown in the large
crowd that attended the dance. The tickets were shaped like shamrocks, thus
further carrying out the theme of the function. As is the usual custom, the
"Shamrock Shindign Was held in the girls' gym from 4 to 6 o'clock. The gym
was colorfully decorated with greens and crepe paper streamers, which were
also green. When the 4Ls first began advertising this dance they immediately
proclaimed to the school that they were going to present an orchestra which
never before had played for our school dances, the Casa del Mar. For no other
reason, some of the members of our school decided to attend in order to see as
well as hear the Casa del Mar. When they arrived they could see no orchestra,
yet strains of music filled the gym. "But Whee---"then someone discovered that
the Casa del Mar was not appearing "ln person", but only over the radio. Did
the 4Ls have a laugh on us! Later on, We Were served delicious punch to lessen
During this past semester the 4Ls have been making a certain percentage
of the money taken in by selling popcorn at the games. This was done through
a contract with Mr. Butler. And a very good way to earn money it Was! The
advisers of the 4Ls are Miss Jacobsen, Miss Borg, Mr. Hunter, and Mr. Morgan.
Ab rahamson, Rudolph
The 3H Class
From the very day this class entered E. H. S. they have been busy accom-
plishing things. In the first place, cooperation seems to be the by-word of this
group. They have had a fine attendance at the regular class meetings and there-
by have always been able to carry on their business very efficiently. The pre-
vailing friendly spirit between the members of this class has been fostered by
the parties which they held. Although other classes of o-ur school didn't seem
to take time for parties, this group saw no reason why they shouldn't enjoy
them. Because of the success of the first parties held, the class decided to have
a party every month in the girls' gym during the noon hour. There they con-
duct a sort of "pot luck" luncheon with everyone bringing some contribution.
After eating, they play ping-pong, horse shoes, and other games. Each party
has proved a greater success than the preceding one. Perhaps other classes will
follow this custom.
Robert Young was elected president but resigned, and the vice president,
Mildred Johnson took his place. Chas. Moore was elected vice president.
The other officers are:
Secretary ............... - ....... ...... F rancis Hensel
Treasurer .................... ...... R osie Ivancich
Sergeant-at-arms .,.... M i...,...,...........,,..,...,.., Robert I-Iinman
Council Member ...t..,t....,.,...,..,,.,.,.. , .... Keith Henderson
Another thing which we associate with this class is the phrase "Save the
date." Maybe you- remember, during January, seeing posters displaying this
sentence in all available places in the halls. Everyone began to wonder what date
to save, and why? Soon afterwards we were told that the date was February 14.
Well, we were all willing to save the fourteenth of February, but we still didn't
know why. The "Sweetie Strut", of course! Do you remember?
The 3Hs feel that the success of this dance and their various other enter-
prises is due to the leadership of the competent people they have placed in their
Christiansen, Clarence Hensel, Frances
,am . l,-,J
McGowan, . Pat
The 3L Class
This class has been very busy during their high school year. This last se-
mester we became aware of this claas in a very novel way. Suddenly everyone
began asking his friends "Who is Theobold?,, Now, the question itself wasn't
original, for anyone might have seen it written on posters hanging in every
hall, but the answer, who knew what it was? Try as we might we could not
pry the answer from this secretive class. Finally the great day came, and we
were introduced to the famous personage, Theobold, by Frank Turner. Do you
remember? Theobold stood on the stage and flapped his wings at us. No, he
wasn't an angel, just a turkey! Of course this was the advertisement for the
"Turkey Trotv, the first dance given by this class since their entrance to Senior
High. Perhaps, one of the things which those who attended this dance will re-
member longest is the delicious homemade candy which was sold.
The offffcers for this class are as follows: Fall term, Bill Boggess, president:
Lela Johnson, vice-president, Helen Albert, secretary, Marion McDonough,
treasurer, Lois Cannam, sergeant-at-arms, Spring term, Frank Turner, presi-
dent, Clare Parton, vice-president, Helen Richardson, secretary, Marion Mc-
donough, treasurer, Darrel Bishop, sergeant-at-arms.
This class boasts of several members who are outstanding in the activities
of our school. Who, in this school, could say he hasn't been entertained by the
voice of Lawrence Williams, the dancing of Patsy Smth, and Lucille Adler,
or been thrilled by the performance of Clare Parton on the football field? The
answer to this question is "no-one." Well, these students are all members of
the 3L Class. Also, from this class comes the Boys' Athletic Manager, Harvey
Harper. Another thing of which this class is tremendously proud is their twins,
Lois and Louise Cannam. They defy you to tell them apart. Besides being such
identical twins, they are the only twins in school at the present time. Another
thing with which the 3Ls couldn't dispense is their group of "five Johnsons."
At one time the rhyme, "First there were five, then there were four, then
there were three, then there were two, and finally nonen almost came true
because, though a mistake, they lost three Johnsons. But they were brought
back to the fold, and--"All's XVell that Ends well."
The advisers who have given so much of their aid to this class are: Miss
Fitzell, Miss Beaver, Mrs. Dopplmaier, and Mr. Sanders.
Christiansen, Jeaneftt Hunt, Augusta
Wiiislow, Paul V
From the day We welcomed this group of students to E. H. S., which Was
not so long ago, they have shown themselves to be a group that was going to
forge ahead and take an active part in all school affairs. Perhaps, if someone
had gazed into a crystal ball and told us that "the class which had recently
entered our school was one which was 'going to make us all look to our laurelsv,
We would have been rather sceptical, but after witnessing their "Debut,' and
hearing of other enterprises which this class is going to undertake, We are,
as the saying goes, 'Qbeginning to sit up and take noticef, This class has also
brought to us a great deal of talent which We have seen displayed in assem-
blies. The officers of this class Were:
President .......,..................... .,.....,..,.. G erald Daly
' Vice President ..... .... M elvin Abrahamson
Secretary ............. ........,.. .............. P h ilip Patten
Treasurer .,..,,,........ , .....,. - .......... Sandy Wilson
Council member ....,,,.,... , .,s..,.....,....,............ - Donald Falk
For many helpful suggestions in carrying out its activities this -class has
to thank its faculty advisers, Miss Clarke, Mrs. Maclnnes, Mrs. Smith, and
Abrahamson, Melvin Anderson, Esther Berry, Dorothy Burcher, Seymour
Adams, Darrell Anderson, Nancy Biasca, Ida Butler, Lillian
Adler, Lucille Anderson, 'Willard Boydstun, Elmer Caltoft, Catherine
Agee, Mabel Ayers, Toinmy Britt, Lucille Campbell, Walter
Alkern, Audrey Bagels, Rolande Britt, Wm. Carlson, Ellen
Alvis, Dorothy Barnett, Vivian Brown, Dallas Car-rico, Eugene
Anderson, Claire Beall, Tyson Butcher, Frances Coons, Mary
Del Dotto, Marjory
Johnson, Mildred Lu
J ones, Mary
St. Louis, Ben
Van, Buskirk, Wilbur
Young, Mer 'th
wi' 'A .4
. , A , V an .
'f-.maint m. ,,,:, asa., , - , In W T., ,nl ,,- i. M r -H' Xl
The 2L Class
As yet, this group hasn't had much of a chance to show us what they
can do, but We expect great things from them in the future. Let's hope they
live up to our expectations! We realize that they are a very promising class
for three main reasons. First, their ability, second, their initiative, and last,
the talent among various members of the class. Since We haVen't had time to
become very well acquainted with these students, We decided that perhaps a
little detective Wrok was necessary, so, armed with pencil and paper, We in-
vaded Junior High to inquire into the secret past of our 2Ls. NVe were some--
What astonished to find that nothing but good could be said of this class.
The acquiring of this information made us more than certain that this was
certainly a group to Welcome with open arms to our school. Being a mid-
year class, there are not so many names on this class roll, but We might well
apply to them the axiom "quality rather than quantityf'
The class officer are as follows:
President ......................... - .i.... .... R obert Innes
Vice President ..... .,... D onald Durdan
Secretary ............. ....,........... D orothy Watkins
Treasurer ........... ,. ................. Donald Jacobsen
Sergeant-at-arms i.,........ v.,... B ert Berg and Elsie Spear
Council Member ........,,,., .. ,..,.., .. .............. Oliver Harrison
During their 9H year this class did not do many outstanding things, but
they certainly have more than their share of talented members. We Were cold
that the class roll of the 2Ls was headed by Desmond Albright, and this just
naturally made the whole class "all bright!" We now have in our school the
girl and boy who very successfully served as presidents of the two big organ-
izations of Junior High during their 9H year. These were Mildred McGowan
fPatty's sisterj and Donald Durdan Qheis Art,s little brotherj, presidents of
the Everygirls' Club and Boys' League, respectively. We were informed that
during her term, Mildred McGowan distinguished herself as an orator, but
that the vice president, Beverly Hamner, ran her a close second With her dra-
matic ability. Need We cell you that Donald Durdan is one of our most promis-
ing athletes? This only goes to 'further prove that it isn,t always size that
What good is any class without a comedian? We were especiallv warned
ei 7..YM11...v ML 4- .Y,, ,-- ...- ., L
'rv' ox X
that if we saw Barbara Nellist up to her antics not to be surprised. Two other
very talented students of this class are Wallace Look and Marianne Lambert,
Wallace is a pianist, and Marianne plays the violin. Now, this is all we shall
tell of the 2Ls, but later on, you will learn to know them better.
The advisers of this class are Miss Powell, Mrs. Knighton, Miss Calvert,
Mr. Nix, and Mr. Bolenbach.
La Count, Russell
La Count, Viola
Lester, Alta Mae
Lindstrom, N orinan
Patterson, C. W..
McConaghy, Woodrovwllay, Irving
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Some glory in their birth, some in their skill,
Some in their wealth, some in their bodies' force,
Some in their garments, though new-fangled illg
Some in their hawks and hounds, some in their horseg
And every humor hath his adjunct pleasure,
Whereiin it finds a joy above the rest.
Officers for the year, 115-'-- . Eiili, readixtgr from ieft to 1"g,'I1t: Pi 1 ent
Robert Madseng vice-presidexzt, Treo Parr-one, secretary, Mary Saizionsg treasurer o
The Student Body
The Eureka High School Student Body 'had enjoyed a successful and evenft-
ful administration for the past year. This year in one in which every student
may participate. For the past two years our membership has reached approx-
imately eight hundred students and teachers. This number has exceeded that of
any other year. S
Student meetings are held on the first Wednesday of each month in the
auditorium at one o'clock. All the business not disposed of by the student coun-
cil is transacted, and following the meeting a program is presented.
The Student Body is a self-supporting organization. It receives money
from the sales of Student Body tickets, gate sales of tickets at the games, and
from the subscriptions and advertising of the Redwood Bark. It supplies all
athletic equipment for the athletes, and owns and operates the equipment used
in the production of the Redwood Bark.
The officers of the Student Body hold office for one year. Each June a
nominating committee and an election board are appointed to take care of the
elections. A student is nominated for an office by petition, then his eligibility
is checked by the nominating committee.
One of the most important activities of the Student Body was the sale of
rooters' caps which are to be worn at the games. The auditorium has also been
wired, and pep rallies and other important programs were broadcasted through
the courtesy of Station KIEM.
Among the outstanding numbers on the
during the fall semester were the speech given
the message brought by Major Reginald White. Mr. Sweasey spoke on the ap-
themselves, and he concluded
splendfld programs presented
by Mayor Frank Sweasey and
preciation of opportunities offered to educate
with, "There is no real freedom on this earth except for the educated rnanla'
Major Reginald White, blinded World War Veteran and his famous dog
Wickie, brought a very inspiring message concerning the intelligence of his
dog and the care of our eyes. XVickie's abilities were demonstrated to the Stu-
dent Boldy under the direction of her master.
Among the most important activities of the
school is the publishing of the Sequoia, our year-
book. This task is undertaken almost entirely by
the students with the aid of their teachers as advis-
ers. Only through the cooperation of the editorial,
business, and prodution staffs can the Sequoia be
Editor in-chief: Elvira Chamipi
The editorial staff meets and discusses the general plan of the book. This
year, the staff decided not to have a stated motif, and thus the annual deals
with the school and school life alone. The dummy was then rnade and the
Write-ups and other assignments were given to the members of the staff.
Then the staff had to decide on the quality, grain, and color of the cover. To
change the appearance and to save expenses, a semi-flexible cover with a
modernistic design was chosen. After all the copy had been printed, it had to
be proof-read and then sent back to the printshop for corrections.
The appearance of the volume depends greatly on the Work of the pro-
duction staff. The boys in the printing department have to work hard run-
ning the linotype, setting up the type, and printing the book under the guid-
ance of the printing instructor. After the copy has been proof-read, these
students must make corrections and then print the book.
At the same time the editorial staff meets, the business staff has to make
a budget, secure funds, and plan and execute a sales campaign. In former
years, there were two subscription sign-ups, then Sequoia tickets were sold
for one dollar and a quarter. The number of books that corresponded with the
number of signed subscriptions blanks was ordered. There Was no Way to
keep students bou 21 to the sign-up, and many times the students did not buy
the book afterwar . As a result, many books remained unsold. To avoid this
surplus of annu , a new sales plan was devised this year.
First row, 1 m left to right: Assistant-Editor, Leona Bagleyg Art editor, Wes
Ball, Girls' gp ' editor, Louise K1-etnerg Literary adviser, Miss Edith McGeorge.
Second row, B ,s' Sport editor, Richard Davisg Girls' Organization editor, Lanette
Gregory: Boys' Organization editor, Ed. Tornrothg Art adviser, Miss Agnes Borg.
l 11, ? , K , - U-.I -
There 'Was only one subscription sign-up the
first of the year to see whether or not there were
enough who Wanted an annual to make the under-
taking profitable. Then the sales campaign started in
in January. The assistant manager was in charge of
this sale. The salesmen Were chosen and tickets were
sold immediately for only fifty cents as a deposit on
the yearbook. Talks about the annual Were given in
assemblies to help push the sale. it lasted a month and
was then closed. No one was allowed to buy a Sequon
ia ticket unless he had spoken to the business adviser,
Miss Fitzell, or to the assistant manager within a Week Business Manager.: Herbelt S ,neu
Another big job of the business staff is the securing of funds. As there
are no advertisements to help pay for the annual, it is up to the business staff
to obtain aid from organizations Within the school. We Wish especially to
thank Mr. J. E. Doren, a member of our faculty, for giving so much of his
time taking pictures for our Sequoia, and Mr. T. Hill, the representative from
the Metropolitan Engravers, for helping us plan our dummy and giving us
advice. We also Wish to thank the following organizations: the january and
June Seniors, who gave the balance of their treasuriesg the Pep Committee
for giving a program for the benefit of the Sequoia, both the Boys' and Girls'
Glee Clubs for donating money obtained from the operetta, 'tLook Who's
Here" and other programs, the Student Body fo-r contributing to the Sequoia
fund, the Varsity UE" Club for donating part of the proceeds received from
their dances, the Excalibur Club and the Hi-Y for sponsoring dances to help
the Sequoia, and the Girls' Athletic Association and the Girls' League which
donated money to us. Had it not been for these organizations, the 1935 Se-
quoia would not have been published for such a low price. We are sincerely
grateful to them for their help and Wish to thank them. '
First row, left to right: General and Business adviser, Miss Bertha M. Fitzell
Assitant Business Manager, Charles Gleinng tCalender -editor, Solway Ingi
brethseng in charge of write-ups, Blanche Mumay. Second row, Printing adviser, M
Bolenbachg Exchange editor, Patricia MacGoWang inp charge of printing, George Edi
lineg Snaps editor, Eda Lolax. N
Sequoia Production Staff .
The Sequoia is the annual memory book published by the Eureka High
School. The contents are gathered by the Sequoia editorial staff and printed
by the Sequoia production staff. If we had no print shop at the Eureka High
School the Sequoia would probably cost much more than its present price of
one dollar and twenty-five cents, and we would no doubt have to give up our
year book. The fact that we have our own printing department enables us to
do all the printing. Thur. the price is considerably lowered.
George Edeline was this year in charge of the Sequoia make-up, including
all headline setting. He was assisted by Nick Tarnburovich. George has been
connected with Sequoia press work for several years and had a free hand in
arranging the Sequoia to suit himrelf. Earl Wahlund, who has been in charge
of the press work for two years, again filled that important position. He was
assisted by Weldon Turner and Russel La Count. Jack F. Walsh was in charge
of the folding and gathering, arjzzisted by the beginning class in printing. All
of the linotype composition was done by Louis Bonomini. The linotype operator
is the student who prepares the slugs of print for printing. The linotype
men must be almost perfect at this job, as the book must contain no or few
The production of an expensive book like the Sequoia is a very difficult
and careful task. The book must be made to look well after it is finished.
The folding of the Sequoia requires extra care. All of the edges must be
even. None off the pages are allowed to stick out farther than others. Earl
Wahlund must see that the ink is flowing evenly. The ink must not be dark
in some places and lighter in other places.
Another difficult job is arranging the cuts. The cuts are even with the
edge of the pageg that is, there is no margin between the cut and the edge of
the page. No one who is not a good printer fs allowed to have anything to do
with the printing of this book. The book must also be made to laft a long
time. The bindings must be made to stay and not to fall apart.
The only parts of the book that are not done fn school are the making of
the cuts, the cover, and the binding.
T he Student Council
The Student Council is a group composed of the president, secretary, and
the treasurer of the Student Body and a representative from each of the six
classes. It also has two faculty advisers. The class reprcscntatves are chosen
onefrom each clasq by thc direct Vote of the students.
The meetings of this group are held each Monday noon, except the Mon-
day preceding the regular Student Body meeting.
This executive body transacts all the business of the Student Body, de-
c'des the price of Student Body tick-ets, makes appropriations for all money
spent by the Student Body, and carries on all other transactions of the Student
One dissenting vote in the Student Council throws the matter to the
Student Body at large. Seven members constitutes a quorum.
The two advisers of this body are Miss Minnie Smith and Mr. Doren.
Miss Smith has been the general adviser of the Student Council for several
yearsg Mr. Doren was appointed adviser of the council last August- He is
parlfamentarian adviser for the Student Body. Each representative of the
Student Council represents his clais in the activities of the Student Body. The
members of the Student Council for the year 1934-1935 are as follows:
President .--...-...-......-................................ - Robert Madsen
SCCFCIEIFY ...... ...,.....,,- M ary Samong
Treasurer ...... ....... R obert Martenusen
4H Clats ,s,,,
4L Class ......
SH Class ......
3L Class ......
2L Class .............................,..s......,...,,..,
-,-,-- Dixie Eiselstein
-,------- Mary Pawlus
mr--- Keith Henderson
------, Forrest Waters
---,--e-- Donald Falk
In case of the absence of the president, the vice-president takes charge
of the Student' Council or the Student Body.
The officers for the Girls' League were: reading from left to right: president,
Helen Ruzic: vice-president, Jeanice Hornbrookg recording secretary, Dorothy Ellisg
correspo-nding secretary, Louise Crothers: and treasurer, Ezella, Rochat.
The Girls' League y
The Girls' League has carried on its activities successfully this yeir
Just before Christmas under the direction of the Sunshine committee, the
annual charity drive was given. The whole school contributed to the drive
making it entirely successful. Miss Meredith was the adviser.
The program committee has presented many splendid entertainments, one
of the most outstanding being the Christmas program which was given before
the Whole student body. Mrs. Stanley Roscoe read "The Gift of the Magi" by
O. Henry and several numbers were played by the orchestra.
Under the supervision of the Red Cross committee, the emergency room
was completely redecorated. The room was papered and painted, new linolcum
was put on the floor, and new curtains were placed at the windows. Mrs.
Klepper advises this committe.
The hospital committee also deserves recognition for the programs broad-
casted every Sunday over station KIEM for the pleasure of the people at the
First iow, reading' from left to right: ,sergeant-at-arms, Lois Jean Duffyg cheer
leader, Nedra Bowman: chairman of the garden committee, Lanette Gregoryg chairman
of the basement, Lillian Carter. Second row, chairman of the shut-in committee, Eliza-
beth Pomeroyg chairman of the hospitality committee, Carol Hineg chairman of the
sunshine committee, Dixie Eiselsteing and chairman of the uniform committee, Solway
First row, reading f 'om left to rfght: chairman of the pep committee, June Mel-
endyg chairman of the pi ogram committee, Katherine W1'ig'lieyg chairman of the social
committee, Dorothy McCar1ie3 chairman of the publicity committee, June Claire
Sprag'ue. Second row, chairman of the decoration committee, Marian Crowley, chair-
man of the hospital committee, for the first term, Birdena Ogden, chairman of the
hospital committee, fo : the second term, Anna Marie Ragong and chairman of the Red
Cross committee, Louise Kretner.
T. B. school. This committee also brought enjoyment to these people by sending
them gifts at Christmas and Easter. Mrs. Carter advises this committee.
The uniform committee with M'ss Mathews as adviser was organized after
the adoption of uniforms in the spring semester of 1934, in order to promote
the wearing of uniforms.
The shut-in committee faithfully remembered girls and teachers who
were home more than three days on account of illness. Miss Calvert is the
Under the supervision of the basement committee, two girls were on
duty in the basement each period. Miss Clarke advises this committee.
The decoration committee has decorated for all occasions when the league
entertained. Miss Borg is adviser.
The garden committee, which keeps the rock garden plot attractive, and
the hospitality committee which serves for the semi-annual banquets, also car-
ried on their duties successfully.
An additional activity of the Girls' League this year was teaching the
boys to dance. Each Monday and Thursday noon for three months, the boys
who wished to learn, were taught to dance in the girls' gym. A small admission
of five' Cents was charged. The chairman of the committee was Elvira Champi.
Luz. - - Ein. ,
The Pep Committee is the largest committee in the Girls' League.
The chairman or this committee- is june Melendy and has as its advisers
Miss Jacobson and Mrs. Maclnnes. lt is under their careful direction that the
various projects of the year have been successfully carried out.
Besides assisting in programs it is part of the duty of this committee to
raise money for the treasury of the Girls' League. This year this committee
helped the G. A. A. put on the pro-gram, the "Rhythm in the Congo" under
the direction of Mrs. MacInnes. The Pep Committee took charge of all the
business such as, the costumes, lighting, stage fixtures and settings, publicity.
The members of this committee constitute approximately two hundred
girls. They are as follows: Claire Anderson, Nancy Angerman, Lucile Adler,
Dorothy Anderson, Anlta Boyce, Dorothy Berry, Frances Brown, Ida Brasen,
Grace Boice, Fae Bannister, Madelon Bugbee, Frances Burcher, Ida Biasca, Ida
Barnett, Edith Barnett, Vivian Barnett, Nedra Bowman, Carmen Baldwin,
Thelma Baker, Margaret Burns, Helen Bradley, Rolanda Baget, Jeanette Bagley,
Dale Bennion, Ellen Biasca, Inez Cooke, Marion Crowley, Jean Coulter, Imo-
gene Cave, Elvira Champi, Lydia Cvreck, Lois Cannam, Angelina Christian-
sen, Ellen Casca, Ruth Carlson, Jean Cooper, Louise Cannam, Gertude Cox
Irene Chamberlain, Helen Connick, Irene Carlson, Laura June Cox, Lois Duffy,
Nona Dearinger, Helen Domaz, Elise Duffield, Margaret Dorcas, Margaret
Dowds, Dixie Eiselstein, Dorothy Ellis, Sarah Franceschi, Dorothy Flechen-
stein, Evelyn Frost, Maxine Flaherty, Edith Finley, Mary Franzoni, Dariel
Fraser, Beverly Garrison, Rheba Gray, Caroline Grauman, Doris Gunderson,
Margaret Green, Lanette Gregory, Diva Grossi, Elizabeth Holm, Frances Hen-
sel, Clara Horntvedt, Harmony Harper, Bethel Hibbard, Annette Henders,
Nancy Haake, Margaret Hess,Carol Hine, Je-anice Hornbrook, Frances Hess,
Marion Haake, Margaret Harris, Rosie Ivancich, Ida Ivancich, Mabel Ivancich,
Mildred Johnson, Mary Jane Jones, Helen Jadro, Betty Johnson, Maxine Jones,
Hel-en Johnson, Agnes Johnson, Violet Johnson, Lo-uise Kretner, Annabelle
Knapp, Ethel Kreps, Frances Lavell, Billie Look, Dorothy Light, Alice Lan-
caster, Helen Linore, Ethel Larsen, Alta May Lester, Darinka Lucich, Anita
Langer, Helen Mackins, Suzanne Minor, Hazel McManus, Dolores McMillan,
Margaret Milton, Melba Marquardt, Jean Melde, Dorothy McCarlie, Katherine
Malloy, Gloria Marks, Norma Murray, Eileen Malloy, Audrey McClaren, Peggy
McIntosh, Jean Mitchell, Betty Mason, Cheryl Metcalf, Alice Manfredi, Bon-
nie Mathews, Phyllis McManus, Dorothy Martfn, Maybeth Nellist, Jean Nixon,
Aleise Norton, Helen Nelson, Mary Nellist, Jeanice Natwich, Joyce Natwick,
June Natwick, Irene Nygard, Elizabeth Nelson, Mary Jane Nelson, Thelma
Notley, Thelma Olsen, Birdena Ogden, Lofis ohman, Geraldine Olivotri, Doris
Peier, Alice Pearce, Mary Pawlus, Agnes Pulkinnen, Elsie Pini, Jean Pearch,
Ezella Rochat, Jean Robertson, Anna Marie Ragon, Dolores Richter, Irene
Rossig, Eleanor Ryan, Helen Ruzic, Jean Ross, Mary Samons, Claradell Sage,
Alda Saraiva, Patsy Smith, Faye Spencer, Muriel , Swanson, Marjorie Still,
Gladys Sievert, June Sprague, Barbara Selvage, Fay Strickland, June Strick-
land, Marion Stahlbusch Dorothy Steinhofer, June Sundfors, Nedra Stein-
fott, Marie Smith, Opal Stockton, Idell Trpu, Norma Tonneson, Esther Thomp-
son, Lillian Triis, Merlynn Tripp, Irene Taylor, Eleanor White, Alice Watkins,
Golden Wallace, Grace Wallace, Katherine Wrigley, May Wfuorinen, Dorothy
Wilcox, Marjorie Wing, Meredth Young, and Evelyn Zerlang.
Boys' 81 Girls' Glee, Operetta
On November 16, 1934, in the Eureka Junior High School, the Boys'
and Girls' Glee clubs combined their talents to produce the interesting and
Wholly entertaining musical comedy, "Look Wl1o's Here," under the able
assistance and direction of Miss Pearl Jacobsen. The plot of the comedy Was
extremely tangled up by several love affairs, namely, those of Constance Mark-
ham, Peggy Markham, and Florita, a Spanish girl. Other interesting features
of this unusual story were a revolution led by the daring Francisco, a house
party at the palacial home of the Markham's, and a trip to Spain under the
somewhat foggy assistance of Phineas O'Reard0n.
Louise Crothers ...,...,............ Connv Markham, an English Girl.
Lawrence Williams ,,,.,.......,,.. Roger Gregory, an English boy.
Birclena Ogden ....t.,......... L ..,,, .Peg Markham, Connie,s sister.
Gene Hochstrasser .....,.. Percival Stoningharn, an Englishman.
Rudolph Wiclss ,,,.,....,...,..,,,,,... ,. ,..........v....... Henry, the butler.
June Melendymn ....... Lady Suzanne Markham, Sir Charles, Wife.
Jenny Bralich ...,.,..,....,.....,..,,.,,......,..,,.. Florita, the Spanish girl.
Everett Giffin. ,,.,........... Phineas O'Reardon, an American boy.
Willard Nelson .,,,, ..,.,,....,.,..,..,.,...v,,.,,,. M r. Pim, a deaf guide.
Dan Chiaroni. .,.,.... ..,.......,.........,.,. . francisco, a bandit leader.
Frank Millerbis, ,.,.... -L ,.,... Jim Wallingtoii, an English boy,
George Edeline .....,,,i .....,.,.,.,......................... H orseface Al.
Roy Fanufclwi , a Spanish chef.
Helen D Spanish dancer.
1 e eff sexe ex ix
The specialty dances which added a novel touch to the play were grace-
fully accomplished by Margaret Anderson, Dorothy Berry, Rosie Ivancich,
Lucille Adler, Irene Rossig, and Thelma Baker.
The Glee clubs plan to attend the music festival in Arcata as a part of
their usual spring program. This event is looked forward to with great enthus-
iasm and interest by all the members of both glee clubs. They have all been
working tirelessly to represent our school at the festival. The entire student
body looks to these students to prove the superiority of Eureka High in music
as well as in other fields. Of course much of the credit must go to Miss Jacob-
sen, our vocal music instructor, who has lent her own efforts as much as
possible in order that we might make a creditable showing.
The officers of the Boys' Glee are as follows:
President ....,.,,,,..,.......................................,... Roy Fanucchi
Vice-President i,.,.. ...... C ris Tomanoyich
Secretary .,..,....... ..... ..,......,.... J a ck Cavo
Treasurer ,,..,...... -. ......... ---.. ...... .. .......,...... Leo Pei-rone
Sergeant-at-arms, ....,...,, ,Gil Sutherland and James Britt
The officers of the Girls' Glee are as follows:
President .,....................,.i....... . .................., Nedra Bowman
Vice-President i..,.... ........ C amille Goff
Secretary ,,,,,....,.... .,.............,,,...,....,,, M ary Samons
Treasurer .............., ..,.., ...,,,,....,,,..,,. P h yllis McManus
Sergeant-at-arms .....,. ....., M uriel Swanson, Gertude Cox,
Inez Cook, and Louise Cannam
.. 'Si Ai, 'I I is Y X: 3: 555 g - - Y '. : - X
, s, ,. ..,,, wi. MZ .. , V . I
,wen-'fr fr- + 4 ,
E. H. S. Band and Orchestra
The Eureka High School band, under the directorship of Professor Frank
B. Flowers, is an organization which proves to have the finest musical talent
in the school. '
The band is composed of students from both the Junior High and Senior
High. It holds its rehearsals daily during the sixth period. 1
The members of the band receive the same credits as they do for other
The members of the band are as follows: Rolande Baget, Julian O'Bara,
Allie Eggert, Francis Earle, Ernestine Earle, Lois Jean Duffy, Eugene Du-
Mond, Grant Ferguson, Robert Ferguson, Virginia Newton, Alta Mae Lester,
Wayne Murray, Alda Saraiva, Inez Cooke, Ingeborg North, Sandy Wilson,
Henry Eiseman, Alverta Swan, Fred Strathdee, Maybeth Nellist, Henry Harn-
corne, Merle McCann, Howard Lew..s, June Sundfors, Seyman Butcher, and
The Eureka High School orchestra is an organization of which the School
may be proud.
The orchestra is also composed of students from both the Junior and
Senior High. The orchestra holds its rehearsals during the fourth period.
The members of the orchestra receive one-half credit a year or a fourth
credit a semester. '
The personnel of the orchestra are: Lois Jean Duffy, Marian Goss, Doris
Gunderson, Marianne Lambert, Lucy Klochka, Judith Lee, Herbert Saffell,
June Sundfors, Seyman Burcher, Maybeth Nellist, Alta Mae Lester ,Rolande
Baget, Vernice Alanen, and Lavell Sanders.
During the past semester the dramatic exponents of the Student Body un-
der the guidance of Miss Powell have united their efforts and produced the
interesting play 'iSkidding." Politics and love, a very strange mixture, were
the two guiding factors of the story.
The students who portrayed the characters were as follows: Wayne Coch-
ran, Judge Hardyg Carolyn Grauman, Mrs. Hardyg Barton Patten, Grand-
pa Hardyg Betty Pomeroy, Aunt Millyg Herbert Saffell, Andy Hardyg Anna-
Marie Ragon, Marian Hardyg Clare Quinn, Wayiue Trenton, IIIQ Madelon Bug-
bee, Estelle Hardy Campbellg Norma Murray, Myra Hardy Wfilcoxg Bob Nor-
dell, Mr. Stubbins.
Miss Powell has already started on the preparation for another play. In
strict accordance with the popular demand she has chosen a murder story call-
ed, "A Murder Has Been Arrangedf, A novel feature of this play is the fact
that the audience sees all and knows all about who the murderer is, and calmly
watches the various persons attempting to solve the mystery. However, this in
no -way makes the story less hair-raising. Another refreshing feature of the
story is that there is no decided love interest. This will be quite a change from
the usual stories.
The characters will be: Miss Groze, Anna-Marie Ragong Cavennish, Jack
Cavo and Clare Quinng Mrs. Wkaggs, Beverly Harnnerg jimmy, Bob Goss and
Art Dnrdang Beatrice, Mary Samonsg Mrs. Arthur, Zona Jarvisg Sir Charles
Jasper, Barton Patten, Maurice Mullins, Herb Saffellg The Wonuan, Esther
Speech Arts Contest a
The annual Current Events Speech Contest was held March 21, but un-
der very different conditions from former contests. For the first time in history
of the school, the speakers were able to broadcast their talks so that many peo-
ple could hear the speeches and learn for themselves the progress the students
are making and the beneficial results of the annual speech contest.
XVhen the idea of the contest was first conceived, it was a semi-annual
event. This regulation, however, was changed on a later date, and now the
contest is held only once a year.
In the past years, there has been much keen competition and excitement
over the contest, and this year was no exception. Weeks before the final date:
students could be seen gathering material--taking notes, reading reference
books, pamphlets, magazines, and newspapers. Then, from the class and inter-
class contests, the six final competitors were chosen. These six were Camille
Goff, 2H, Wallace Look, ZL, and Hazel McManus, 3L for the lower division,
Robert Bagley, 4L, Marjorie Wing, 3H, and Katherine Wrigley, 4H for the
Such topics as Movie Trends, Streamlining, Gasoline versus Alcohol, Tele-
vision, The Value of Lighter-Than-Air Craft, Japanis Scrapping the Naval
Treaty, Headlines of 1934, Stop, Look, and Listenl, The Townsend Old Age
Pension Plan, The Senate and The World Court, Undersea Exploration, and
the National Jubilee of Boy Scouts offered a varied and extremely interesting
choice of material.
Last year after much deliberation the judges gave both awards to girls,
this year, however, the judges, Miss Lois Hunter, Mrs. Marc F. Morrison, and
the Reverend Roscoe C. Smith, gave the decision to two boys, Wfallace Look,
a low sophomore and speaker for the lower division, who spoke on Stop, Look,
and Listen, and Robert Bagley, a low senior and winner for the upper division,
who spoke on the Senate and the World Court.
The two winning contestants will have their names engraved on the sil-
ver cup which bears the names of those who have previously had the honor
of representing the Eureka High School. It is the hope of the faculty and the
students that these contests will continue and that the pupils who participate
will be as thoroughly enthusiastic as others have been before them.
A The first students in the Eureka High School to be elected to the Quill
and Scroll society were Birdena Ogden and Harmony Harper. The Quill
and Scroll is an international honorary society for high school journalists. The
candidates must be juniors, seniors, or post-graduates. They must be in the
upper third of their classg they must have done superior work in writimgg they
must be recommended by the supervisor, and approved by the National Quill
and Scroll secretary-treasurer.
The Bausch and Lomb Honorary Science Award is presented to the mem-
ber of the graduating class who, in the faculty's estimation, makes the most
progress in the sciences during his high school years. This award has been
established by the Bausch and Lomb Optical Company
The woodwork department was awarded a plaque by the California In-
dustrial Education Association at a convention in Santa Barbara last summer.
First prize was given to the Eureka High for the photographs of the different
projects in the woodwork department.
The clothing classes carried off honors at the Humboldt County Fair at
Ferndale last fall. The first prize of five dollars cash was awarded
The annual Poppy Day Poster Contest was held this year as usual. There
is always much keen competition in this contest. Jane Howard, June Sundfors,
Clarence Parent, Irene Rossig, and Henrietta Marchi were some of those stu-
dents who won prizes.
The Book Week Program this year was one that every student should be
proud of. Three students of this school received prizes for outstanding work
during Book Week. Bill Kennedy and Camile Goff won books for their essays
on their favorite books. Eleanor Ryan won a book for a guessing contest.
The American Legion Plaque was given to the students of the Eureka
High School last spring by the American Legion Fort Humboldt Post Num-
ber 212. The name of the student who wins the essay contest sponsored by
this group, is placed upon this plaque. Noel Harris was the first one to receive
Harmony Harper was awarded the national first place and a bronze cre-
ative writing award for her feature story, 'QThe Well Dressed Boy of 1934', in
an annual contest sponsored by the Quill and Scroll. In the same contest She
won a Pacific Coast first place in the editorial division.
Bark Editorial Staff
The Redwood Bark is the weekly newspaper of the Eureka High School.
The paper is a project of the school student body and is a source of income
to the student body treasury. The Redwood Bark is mainly supported by the
subscriptions and the various advertisers who place ads of their products in
The Bark is composed of four large pages. The front has timely news of
school events. The second page has the editorials and literary features. News
of the classes is also on the second pafge. The third page has the jokes and
school gossip, and last but not least comes the sport page.
The staff of the Bark is composed of students who have had a semester of
news writfng. All students who expect to become a member of the editorial
staff of the Redwook Bark must take a term of this subject, in which the study
of newspapers is taken up and the writing of all types of stories is practiced.
The elected officers of the staff are the editor-in-chief, the assistant ed-
itor, the business manager, and the assistant business manager. The assivtant
editor and assistant bufliness manager automatically become editor-in-chief and
business manager the following year. The editor-in-chief appoints the various
other members of the staff with the approval of Miss McGeorge.
The elected officers for this year are Art Durdan, editor-in-chief, Har-
mony Harper, assistant editor, Fred Hibler, business manager, and Ed Kovaco-
vich, assistant business manager.
The staff for the present semester consists of Myrna Stahlbusch, news
editorg June Melendy and Kay Vfrigley, feature editors, Melba Marquardt and
Ruth Wooden, exchanges, Harry Littlefair and Arthur Reinholtsen, boys'
sports, and Elizabeth Nelson and Betty Pomeroy, girls' sports. The reporters
are Stanley Colwell, Gordon Cox, Lois Duffy, Everett Giffin, Darlene Peter-
son, Rodney Clark, and Ensi Wirta.
The staff for the first :emester included Anna Marie Ragon, exchanges,
Sandy Innes, news editor, Richard Davis, boys' sportsg Ida Ivancich, girls'
sports, and Lillian Carter, feature editor. The reporters were Mary Jane Nel-
son, Lillian Kinkela, Lucille Canepa, Ensi Wirta, and Ray Nicol.
This semester at the invitation of Cliff Johnson, the announcer at the
local radio station, the Bark staff has broadcasted a program over station
KIEM every other Friday at 4:30 p.m. Harmony Harper had charge of pre-
paring the program of the "Redwook Bark Houri' and Art Durdan was the
announcer. The programs consisted of school news, events, and gossip.
Bark Production Staff
The production staff of the Redwook Bark should receive a vote of thanks
for their part in producing the paper. They are the boys who see that the
paper is printed after the material has been gathered.
Last semester Earl Wahlund was make-up man and ad man, with Walter
Seely as his helper. The presrmen were Cris Tomanovfch, Tom Helberg, Wel-
don Turner, and John Tomanovich. Their job was to see that the press was
oiled, the ink fountain was filled, and the press was ready for printing. The
oiling of the press and the printing of the papers ars particular jobs.
The linot e men and their art in the rintin of the Bark were Charles
YP P H 1 P .s p
Back editorial and news, oe Bonomini, s ort a eg Louis Bonommi, front
i P P S
page matterg Keith Mclntire, the scandal columng Leo Perrone, exchanges
and book cornerg and Howard Smeds, Henry Toft, and Lewis No a the
varioua other columns.
General news, feature matter, class news, jokes, and the like were lino-
typed by anyone of the above students, who was not busy on his assignment.
The folding and re-folding of the Bark is usually done by the beginning
printfng class. During rush times everyone helps in folding, prefs work, ad
setting, and headline setting.
This semester John McCrirnmon took the place of Earl Wahlund as
make-up man and ad man, as Earl was placed in charge of the make-up and
the press work on the Sequoia. He was assisted by Jack F. Walsh. The press
men are Cris Tomanovich, Tom Helberg, Russell La Count, Weldon Turner,
and John Tornanovich.
The linotype operators are Joe Bonoinini, sport pageg Adolph Noga, the
front page, Louis Bonornini, editorials and ads, Howard Snieds, exchanges and
newsg Keith Mclntyre, columns and filler, Henry Toft, jokes and news, Nick
Tamburovich, classes and newsg and Lewis Noga, personals.
The printing of the Bark is a very particular job and requires expert
printers to do it. Care must be taken to see that the paper is folded evenly,
that it is printed neatly, and that few, if any, mistakes are made. Care must
be taken also to see that the ink is not darker in some places than in others.
The printing of the Bark and Sequoia are under the supervision of the printing
instructor, Mr. Bolenbach.
The Varsity E Club
The Varsity E, better known as the "Big" E club, is the one thoroughly
athletic club of the Eureka High School. The members are the boys who have
received their letter or star in one or more of the following sports: football,
baskeball, baseball, and track. The boys with small letters are made honorary
members. The "Big" E Club meets at the sme time that the Girls' League has
The officers of Varsity E last term were:
President ............,,..............,..,........,...,... Kenneth Burroughs
Vice-President ................... L ............................ W es Ball
Secretary-and-treasurer ........ - ....... James Moore
The officers this term are:
President ............,...............,..,......... ............ B ob Pollard
Vice-Presidentaa ....................... - ................. Horace Cataldi
Secretary v.,.............,i....... .r s.r.. - ...r......... John Tomanovich
Treasurer ,,,.r,.......,.,r.........,,......,.......r......... Lawrence W'ing
The personnel of this club and the sport in which each member won
his letter is as follows: Bob Armstrong, track, Wes Ball, footballg Louis
Bonomini, baseball, joe Bonomini, baseball, Merle Boyce, football, Horace
Cataldi, football, Jack Cavo, football, Gordon Cox, football, Richard Davis,
heavyweight basketballg Jack Durnford, football, Roy Fanucchi, heavyweight
basketball, James Hutcheson, lightweight basketball, Ed Kovacovich, heavy-
weight basketballg Bob Madsen, football, Magnus Matsen, lightweight basket-
ball, Jimmie Moore, lightweight basketball, John McCrimmon, baseball, Ray
Nicol, heavyweight basketball, Clare Parton, footballg Reco Pastori, baseball,
Bob Pollard, football, Walter Seely, lightweight basketball, Ray Shepherd,
trackg Cris Tomanovich, football, John Tomanovich, footballg Jack Walsh,
baseball, Lawrence Wing, baseballg and Bob Young, football.
The adviser of the Varsity E Club is Mr. Willard, the athletic coach of
the Eureka High School. The boys in this organization have special red and
green sweaters to distinguish them at the school games. They keep rule and
order at the football, track, baseball, and basketball games.
Every semester the "Big" E Club holds its big semi-annual dance to earn
money for the Sequoia.
The Excalibur Club
Every Wednesday at 12 o'clock, noon, the Excalibur Club of the Eureka
Senior High School holds its weekly meeting in the club dining room. This
junior -fervice club is one of the most beneficial clubs of the school, because
many committees appointed by it to work to improve conditions around the
school. Excalibur Club members are appointed to visit Eureka High School
students who are ill in order to cheer them up. The club donates to the Sequoia
the money that it receives from the various dances that it holds. The Forum
Club of Eureka is the sponsor of the Excalibur Club. Mr. Ffck and Mr. Sanders
are the advisers of this club.
The oath of the Excalibur Club is, "He who seeks to serve another best
serves himself." This iii a good motto for everyone to follow, it teaches one
to think of others before thinking of himself.
Every Excalibur Club meeting is accompanied by a program. Among the
excellent speakers that were heard th's year were Mr. J.M. Jones, who spoke
on the weather condition:-g Dr. Chain, who spoke on observation and deductiong
and Mr. Simmonds, local druggist, who spoke on certain aspects of the drug
business. Members of our own faculty who spoke at various Excalibur Club
meetings were Mfirls Smith, who cold of her trip to Alaskag Mr. Doren, who
described his trip to the eastern part of the United Statesg and Mr. Dreyer
who explained diesel engineering.
The Excalibur Club also sponsored a basketball team composed of five
of its members. The players and their positions on the team are as follows:
Milton Villa, guard, Harry Littlefa'r, guardg Alvin Canepa, center, Edward
Goodwin, forward, and Herbert Saffell, forward.
These various enterprising activities, such as the basketball team and the
effort to help school conditions, show that the Excalibur Club is progressing.
The Eureka High School Excalibur Club is second to none when it comes to
being active and up to date. The first semester's officers were Ed Goodwin,
presidentg Barton Patten, vice president, James Moore, secretaryg John John-
son, treasurerg Arthur Durdan, corresponding secretaryg and Milton Villa,
This semester's officers are Barton Patten, president, Arthur Durdan,
vice president, Lyston Baldwin, secretaryq Charles Glenn, treasurerg Alvin
Canepa, corresponding secretaryg and Clare Quinn, sergeant-at-arms.
The l-li-Y Club
The Hi-Y clubs try to be constructive in high school life. The basic
idea of the Hi-Y clubs is to establish the ideals which would forward their
purpose and then carry out those ideals.
The Hi-Y Statement of Purpose in most common use today is "To create,
maintain, and extend throughout the school and community high standards
of Christian character." The function of the Hi-Y clubs is to bring together
those boys who show an interest in Christian standards of living at home and
at school and to put the spirit of Christian fellowship into every school group.
The Hi-Y has what is known as the Four C's. They agree to maiintain
clean speech, clean sports, clean living, and clean scholarship.
The, Hi-Y is a branch of the Young Men's Christian Association and is
one of the service clubs of the Eureka High School. The meetings, which are
called to order every Friday at 12 o'clock noon, are under the supervision of
Mr. Hunter and Mr. Nix, members of our faculty.
The officers for last term were as follows:
President ....rr,.i...i..... E ,....,.,...............,............. James Moore
Vice President ............ -E ,..,. E ,....... Lawrence Wing
Secretary ,........... .. ..., E ..,.............,,, - ........ .Frank Turner
Treasurer .,..,...,,...... - ,,....,................. E ,,,.,... Harvey Harper
The officers for this term are as follows:
President. ,,...,.........,..,i.,,..,.,.............,.....r..e Robert Madsen
Vice President ..,... - .,,.... .,..,......., F red Hibler
Secretary ,.......,..,,..i..,.......... H ...........,...... James Robinson
Treasurern ...... .,,..,...,...,.....,..,...,.,..............., Charles Glenn
School cleanliness and personal discipline are two specific ideals of the
Hi-Y club. Hi-Y members believe that any sort of rowdyism shows a lack of
training and makes an unfavorable impression with the strangers and visitors.
Therefore, they attempt, by example, to influence any student who has rowdy-
ism tendencies. Above all, the members of Hi'-Y agree to obey all of the
regulations of the school.
The Hi-Y club of the Eureka High School, like the Excalibur club, spon-
sored a basketball team composed of six of its members. The members of this
team are: Frank Turner, Captain, Robert Madsen, joe Crnich, Fred Hibler,
James Robinson, and Don Falk, manager.
- - :MALI
The Camp Fire Girls
The Camp Fire Girls' organization is a fgrowing one. just during the
last year its membership has been increased by leaps and bounds as more
people have come to realize the importance of such an organization for girls
of every age, rank, and creed. There are now 250,000 Camp Fire Girls in
the United States and all foreign countries. There are 450 in Humboldt
This year the Camp Fire Girls celebrate their twenty-third anniversary,
with the official birthday coming on March 17. For an organization which
had as its beginning just a very small group df girls in the East, its 'growth
has been remarkable.
Changing social conditions have been more or less responsible for this
growth. Both parents and girls have recognized in this organization, which
has spread to all parts of the World, an answer to the existing present day
Men of wisdom are prophesying that people will have more leisure time
from now on than they have ever had before. Camp Fire is helping girls to
prepare for this leisure by providing interests and occupations both for the
mind and hands. Camp Fire Co-ordinates with the home, church, and school.
These girls are to be the women and mothers of the future, and it is
the desire of Camp Fire leaders everywhere to help all girls to find their
places in the world. In connection with this very thing the Camp Fire Birth-
day Project for the year of 1935 is entitled, "My Place in the World," and
this project will further enable each girl to find her own particular niche.
There is a Camp Fire program for all members of this organization which
is divided into Seven Crafts: home, hand, health, nature lore, business, camp
craft, and citizenship. They all require skill. In having so many varied crafts,
every girl may find the one she can do best by trying her hand at many.
No girl can come in co-ntact with the Camp Fire Girls' program without
broadening her knowledge, ability, and her outlook on life. She gains poise,
wisdom, character, and friends through close association with other girls and
leaders who are fine and capable people.
Camp Fire provides a set of worthwhile ideals in the Camp Fire Law,
and these aid each individual in forming her own ideals as well. They are
ideals which every girl will value more as the years pass.
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This year, as usual, a great deal of interest was ta-
ken in football and when practice was started a large
turn-out was the result. Among these were members
of last year's team and, under the supervision of Coach
Willard, placed second to Arcata,s fast team.
The team this year was led by Captain Wes Ball.
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Ball Was playing his third year at the quarterback po-
sition and was the unanimous choice of the squad for f A
captain. ' A '
Eureka played two outside games this year. Both '
of these were with teams from Southern Oregong one f f
was with Ashland and the other Medford. Although ' " " '
she lost to Medford, she easily pushed over Ashland Coach Jay Willard
Eureka: -0 Alumni: -7
Lack of practice and the handicap of lack of Weight against their heavier
opponents, showed Eureka gettilng off to a bad start for the 1934 season. The
game was rather slow and without many thrills, as the small score indicates.
Long runs were featured by Ball and Burroughs of Eureka and Bair and Nixon
of the Alumni. Tomanovich and Fanucchi showed up well on the line, smear-
ing most of the plays that came their way.
Eureka: -18 Ashland: -0
This game was played under the lights of Albee Stadium and saw Ashland
outclassed In every department of the game by our rapidly developing team.
The only time that Ashland was a threat was during the third quarter when
she advanced the ball to Eureka's one-yard line but was held on downs. Ashland
played a steady, hard, defensive game and at no time did their boys give up.
Credit goes to this light team who showed a real fighting spirit when victory
looked hopeless- Two outstanding plays of the game were, one when Burroughs
skirted left end for a beautiful forty-yard touchdown run on the fifth play
of the game, and the other when Ball returned a punt forty yards to a touch-
down in the last quarter. Cataldi also made some beautiful long runs and on
the line, Parton, Cavo, and Fanucchi were outstanding.
1 October 6
Eureka: -7 , U 2, Crescent City: -0
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Playing the first C.I.F. game of the season, Eureka took the northern
boys before a small crowd under a steady downpour of rain in Albee Stadium.
With the final whistle but two minutes away, Burroughs faded back from the
35-yard line and whipped a long pass to Fanucchi who was downed on the ten-
yard stripe. On the next play he faded back again and shot another short one
over the goal line to Fanucchi who was so isolated he looked lonesome. Bur-
roughs and Ball showed up well in the backfield. Burroughs got off many
long end-runs and off-tackle plays while Ball's generalship was superb. On
the line, Pollard, Tomanovich, and Eanucchi were sensational, smearing every
play that came their way and some that didn't.
Eureka: -14 Medford: -18
POWER! SPEED! Th's is what thrilled some two thousand people under
the lights of our Stadium when Medford eked out a victory over the local
team. Never in the history of our school was demonstrated such high class
football as was seen in this game. When it came to power-plays Medford sup-
plied the scoring punchg when it came to deception and speed the Eureka grid-
ders stole the show. The game was the kind that was anybody's ball game with
Eureka completing passes that could not be duplicated by college teams that
are noted for their aerial attacks. One of Eureka's hard-luck plays was in the
last quarter with the score at 18 to 14 when Ball intercepted a Medford pass
and, with three interference men ahead of him, fell down after running 60
yards. Medford brought with them a quarterback, Ghelarde, who was the
speediest and shiftiest ball carrier who has been seen in Humboldt County for
a long spell. Parton's punting for Eureka was sensational- One of his punts
-sailed 60 yards from behind his own goal.
- October 20
Eureka: -0 AFCHWI -6
Scoring their first victory over the Loggers in 14 years, Arcata took this
game on the Wet field of Albee Stadium. Arcata bottled up the Eureka running
attacks during most of the game and th-e rain spoiled Eureka,s chances of tak-
ing to the air. The ball was Wet and soggy making it impossible to pass ac-
curately during the game.
Eureka: -13 October 27 Ferndale: -20
Scoring one of the biggest upsets in years, Ferndale handed Eureka a drub-
bing at the Ferndale field. It was just a case of too many passes for the Eureka
team. The Ferndale team completed pass after pass and on top of this scored
heavily through the Eureka line.
Britt, local halfback, made many long gains and hit the line like a ton
Eureka: -25 November 10 Fort Bragg: -7
Headed by Kenny Burroughs, the Eureka team ran rough shod over the
Fort Bragg team in Albee Stadium in the feature event of the Armistice Day
celebration. Fort Bragg scored right, after the opening Whistle and things looked
dark for the Eureka eleven. Eureka Was not to be outdone, and two minutes
later Bob Madsen, Eureka center, broke through to intercept a lateral pass
and, aided by perfect interference, ran 30 yards to a touchdown- Wes Ball and
Ken Burroughs ran the Fort Bragg team ragged with their long 'gains while
Madsen, Pollard, Tomanovich, Fanucchi, and Back starred on the line. Many
substitutes were used by Eureka for this game and gave hopes for material for
next year. G
Eureka was very successful this year in winning the lightweight champion-
ship and placing third in the heavyweight division.
The lightweights had a smooth clicking team with Captain Matsen rolling
in most of the points from his posiftion in the uholef' Saunderson, Perrone, and
Hutcheson bore most of the guarding but made points when called on to do so.
Bishop was the best passer on the team and had an uncanny way of handling
The heavyweights were a six-man team with Wing and Davis, fast 'for-
wards alternating in the forward position. Seely, Allen, and Kovacovich made
most of the points while Captain Funucchi's leadership of the team was out-
standing. Eanucchi was the hardest fighter on the team
Eureka 54 South Fork 24
Starting the C. I. F. season off right the heavyweights swamped the Mir-
anda lads by a severe score.
Kovacovich and Seely ran wild in this game to score 17 points apiece for
the winners. Allen, tall center, also scored 7 points for Eureka.
Eureka 35 Arcata 22
Eureka kept up her winning streak by dumping over Arcata in our own
gym. This game was rather slow and uninteresting
Allen scored 13 points in this game while Seely, Wing and Davis scored
8, 6, and 6 points respectively for Eureka.
Eureka 31 Ferndale 19
Staging the biggest upset of the entire season c ed Ferndale
a good shellacking in our home gym.
Allen as usual was high man with 18 markers, Eureka for-
ward, held Givins, Ferndale's leading scorer, to two l ws.
Eureka 34 January 17 Fortuna 19
Pulling another big surprise out of the dope buc :d over For-
tuna in our own gym the week following the Fernc
Allen kept up his record by scoring 15 points v gpped in 11
i January 25
Eureka 16 Del Norte 34
Alas! Eureka met her first defeat of the season at the hands of the Del
Peterson of Del Norte ran wild to score a total of 19 points to lead the
scoring, While Fanucchi and Kovacovich starred on defense for Eureka.
Eureka 48 South Fork 18
Coach Willard used his entire squad in this game and some excellent
entertainment was displayed. Wing, Waters, and Davis scored 8, 8, and 5
points respectively for Eureka.
South Fork should be commended very highly for their good sportsman-
ship and hard playing throughout the entire game.
Eureka 35 Arcata 24
Getting off to a slow start Eureka finally overcame the White City boys
to take a fast and exciting game over the Arcata quintet.
Kovacovich Was the shining light of the Eureka team rolling in 11 mark-
ers besides holding Arcata's leading scorer to no points.
February 1 5
Eureka 17 Ferndale 39
This game was played in the Ferndale gym and the tables were turned
on Eureka by the Cream City boys' fine passing attack and excellent shooting.
Givins and Peterson were hot and scored 14 and 12 points respectively for
Ferndale. Kovacovich and Davis rang in six points apiece for Eureka.
Eureka 26 Fortuna 12
This game, which was played in Fortuna's gym, was exceedingly rough
Allen was high man with nine markers.
Eureka 10 Crescent City 19
Losing their chance for the title Eureka lost the last game of the season
Captain Funucchi, Seely, and Davfs turned their final game for Eureka
High in great style.
Eureka 41 South Fork 18
The lightweights journeyed to Miranda for the first game of the season
The South Fork boys tried hard and were fighting throughout the whole
game but the game 'was never in doubt.
Eureka 17 Arcata 20
Suffering their only defeat of the season, Eureka went down at the hands
of the White City quintet.
Arcata's ability to shoot free throws won the game for them.
Eureka 36 Ferndale 11
This game was played in our gym and proved Eureka's worth over her
more inexperienced players.
Matsen and Saunderson led the scoring for Eureka with 9 and 8 points
Hutcheson and Bishop did some excellent guarding for Eureka, while Moore
and Perrone stood out for their excellent passing.
Eureka 30 Fortuna 16
Before the largest crowd ever to attend a C.I.F. game in the Eureka gym,
Eureka walloped the heavily favored Fortuna quintet to keep up her winning
Eureka started off with a bang and led at half time by a 15 to 2 score.
Eureka 25 January 25 Crescent City 22
Pulling a surprise in their small gym Crescent City started off strong over
our boys and led up until within four minutes of the final whistle.
"Honk" Durdan saved the day for Eureka by dropping in 3 points in the
final minutes of play to put the game on ice. Captain Matsen led the scoring
with 13 markers.
Eureka 35 February 1 South Fork 8
South Fork went down like good fellows at the hands of our fast clicking
lightwefghts in the Eureka gym.
Matsen ran wild to score 14 pofnts for Eureka, While Mozz'ni and Bishop
rolled in 7 apiece. Gusmeroli accounted for 7 points for South Fork.
Eureka 26 AFCHEZI 24
In a thrilling extra period game Eureka noted out the fast stepping Arcata
quintet to get revenge for Arcata's Win over Eureka the first t'me these two
With both rooting sections fn a frenzy throughout the Whole last quar-
ter and with three minutes to go, Emenegger tied the score with a beautiful long
shot. Ne'ther team could score for the remainder of the game, therefor making
it necessary to play an extra period. Captain Matsen sank the only goal scored
in the extra period to put the game on ice for Eureka.
Eureka 40 Ferndale 15
Eureka got off to a slow start in this game but after gettfng started could
not be stopped.
Matsen was hot and rolled fn a grand total of 25 points to lead the scoring
of the game.
Eureka 22 February 22 Fortuna 19
This game was played in the Fortuna gym. Eureka starred off strong to
roll up a big lead the first half. Fortuna came back strong and in the third
quarter came up to within one point of Eureka's lead. Eureka staged a rally
the last half and the final score resulted.
Eureka 28 February 29 Crescent City 13
Crescent City seemed determined to Win this game and started off with
a bang to lead the scoring at the half. Eureka came back with a lot of v'm
in the second half and soon had the situation Well in hand. Matsen led the
scoring wfth 12 points.
Eureka 12 February 30 Arcata 6
Th's game was played off in the Humboldt State Gym and resulted in a
win for our boys over an over-confident quintet from the Wllite City.
The game was marked by excellent guardfng by the whole Eureka team
and especially by Bishop who held Arcata's high scorer, Naye, to no points.
This game determined the C.I.F. championship and marked one of the
best seasons in the history of our school.
Lestei Mooneyham, baseball coach.
With practically a veteran team, Coach L.L. Moon-
eyham's baseball team Won the 1935 C.I.F. champion-
Louis Bonomini was unanimously elected captain for
the second straight year. Bonomini played third base
th's year and he not only fielded well, but he had one
of the highest batting averages in the h'story of the
The squad composed of the following players: Cat-
cher, Wing, Caraldi, and Alkedesg pitcher, McCrimmon,
Perrone, and Allen, first base, McDonald, and Young'
second base, Walsli, Bishop, and Villa, third base, Bon:
omini, and Ball, short stop,,Pastori, and Jacobson, left field, Hauger, and Dur-
gdang center field, Tomich and Maveyg right field, Rossig and Speir.
Eureka:-20 South Fork:-3
Showing a Well balanced team, Eureka started the season off with a 20
to 3 victory over South Fork. The game was too one-sided to be very interesting.
McCrimmon, Perrone, and Allen did the pitching for Eureka. Bonomini was
the leading hitter of the day getting five hits in six trips to the plate.
Eureka:-14 Crescent City:-3
This game was almost a repetition of the first game except for the fact that
Crescent City's poor showing might have been caused by the rain Which fell
throughout the contest. Eureka took an early lead and they weren't scored
on until the last inning, when Crescent City made three runs off "Chet"
Allen. Perrone, who pitched six innings, and Bonomini, who pitched the seventh
and eight innings, held Crescent City scoreless. Bonomini, -who Was again the
leading hitter, got three hits in four trips to the plate. McCrin1mon also got
The Red and Green team decisively trounced Fortuna by the score of 17
to 1. Like the other teams Fortuna didn't offer much competition to the Eu-
En a hard fought battle Eureka won its fourth straight game at the ex-
reka nine Eureka scored in practically every inning and would have held For-
tuna scoreless except for a fluke hit, which resulted in a run in the fifth in-
ning Perione s hooks were toolmuch for the Fortuna boys and he struck out
13 men in eight innings. Bo-nomini, who hurled the last inning, struck out
three men Hauger and McDonald hit the only home runs of the year in this
game Both of these hits were long drives over the center fielders head.
Euieka 6 Arcata:-3
pense of the Arcata Hi nine. This was the closest game Eureka played with
CIF opponents this season, and it is the only game in which the opponents
made more hits than Eureka. Arcata scored the first run of the game in the
first mn ng, but Eureka came back and scored two runs in the second inning
and they never lost the lead during the rest of the tilt. Reco Pastori, Eureka's
shortstop, was the star fielder of the day. He handled seven chances without
1 m scue and he also got two hits out of four trips to the plate. McCrimmon
and Bonomini did the hurling for Eureka, while Costa hurled for Arcata.
Eureka 7 April 20 Ferndale:-2
Winniiag from Ferndale by a score of 7 to 2, Eureka cinched the C.I.F.
league championship. Compared to the Arcata game this game was slow and
unmterestmg McCrimmon and Perrone worked on the mound for Eureka,
and Goff hurled for Ferndale.
Track Teams of 1934
The C. I. F. track meet of 1934 was held in Arcata and turned out to
be the biggest success fn years. The limited and unlimited meets were both
held in the afternoon and all the events were run off in such style as to take
less time than the unlimited meets of former years.
Four records were smashed this year w'th Daly of Eureka sharing honors
by breaking the 880 record in the fast time of 2 minutes 4.4 seconds.
Eureka Won the unlimited meet W'th 3614 points, Fortuna 35, Arcata
25, Ferndale 1515, and South Fork 13, and the limiteds were nosed out in the
last event of the day by Fortuna who had 35, Eureka 26, Arcata 24, Ferndale
7, and South Fork 1.
The point winners for Eureka and their events are as follows: Limiteds,
G. Daly, 440 yard dash, first, Davis, 220 yard dash, first, and 100 yard dash,
second, Cataldi, 120 yard hurdles, third, Stemach, pole vault, first, Goodwin,
high jump, third, Armstrong, shot put, fourth, Berry, 440 yard dash, fourth,
and Moore, broad jump, third.
Unlimiteds, B. Daly, 880 yard dash, first fnew recordj and 440 yard dash,
first, Bonham, broad jump, first, Ball, 100 yard dash, second, and broad jump
fourth, Crnich, 440 yard dash, second, Burroughs, 220 yard dash, second, and
220 yard hurdles, second, Anderson, 440 yard dash, third, Moore, high jump,
third, and broad jump, third, and Shepherd, 120 yard hurdles, second.
The outlook for the 1935 track teams is very bright with many veterans
returning on both the limiteds and unl'miteds. The unlimiteds will have a
large number of last year's point-winners and also point-winners for the lim-
iteds who will be ineligible for limited competition next year.
The Tennis Team
This year there was more enthusiasm and interest created in tennis than
there has been for a long time.
When the call came for tennis try-outs, over sixty-five boys and girls
answered the call. In the time before the inter-class tournaments, the tennis
courts were iilled by the students. They practiced during gym classes, before
and after fschoolg even on Saturdays and Sundays, boys and girls interested
in tennis, were on the courts.
On Saturday morning, April 27, the inter-class tournament was held on
our own tennis courts. Everyone played his best and hardest to win. Those
who were victorious over their fellow players were: girls' sin'gles, Dorothy
Bell Watkmsg boys' singles, Dallas Brown, girls' doubles, Betty Pomeroy and
Rosie Ivancichg boys' doubles, Charles Moore and Dante Pezzottig and mixed
doubles, Alta Mae Lester and Frank Saunderson. Good sportsmanship was
shown by both the winners and the losers.
On Saturday, May 4, these students who won in the inter-class tourna-
ment participated in the Arcata-Eureka semi-final tournament. This tourna-
ment was played on the Humboldt State Teachers College tennis courts, where
the Eureka team won three out of the five matches. They won the boys', the
girls and the mixed doubles. Dorothy Bell Watkins and Dallas Brown, represent-
ing Eureka in the singles, both lost to their opponents. These two student were
not so experienced as their opponents. They fought hard and did their best
to win, however, and they should be commended for doing their best. In an-
other year, these two students will be hard to beat.
fl o ro'
Girls' Gym Activities
To make December interesting for the girls, Mrs. Maclnnes planned re-
lay competit?on. Each class Was divided into three groups named A, B, and C,
and a captain was chosen by each group to keep account of the points won
during the relays. Some of the relays were Over and Under, Exchange, Dribble
and Shoot, Skipping, Rope Jumping, Hopping, Wlieelbarrow, Duck Walk, and
At the end of two weeks the captains added up the points. The winners
were to be guests at a Christmas party, the losers were the hosts and were as-
signed to bring certain earables. Such goodies as hot chocolate, sandwiches, sal-
ads, fruits, cakes, cookies, cider, and candies were enjoyed by those taking part.
The morning class planned light breakfasts, and the afternoon classes ate light
The gym looked very Christmasy. In one end was a beautifully decorated
Christmas tree and an especially designed grab box. The rest of the gym was
decorated in red and green streamers. Each period the 'grab box was fflled with
presents which cost no more than a nickle. The girls drew many comical and
useful little gifts. Thus the gym was turned from a place for athletics to a
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THE REST ROOM
In the last year the girls' gym has seen many improvements. First of all
Mrs. Maclnnes had one of the small equipment rooms changed into a cheerful
The two weeks' work was done with much enthusiasm.
The room was cleaned and with the help of some boys was painted in the
Warm colors of tan and brown and brightened by colorful drapes which were
made and put up by some of the girls. A couch covered with the same material
as the drapes was added. Two chairs, a table, and an electric heater were
also purchased for the room. Fresh flowers are always kept on the table by
girls appointed to care for the room.
Barnyard golf, that is, horse shoes, was also brought into our gym this
year- One end of the girls, gym was painted in a bright red and green and four
alleys of barnyard golf were set up. Red and green horse shoes with green
steel implates were used. Mrs. Maclnnes arranged for class tournaments and
the girls took part in these with great enthusiasm.
The barnyard golf alleys are always full, and eager players are waiting on
the side lines. The boys also enjoy coming into the girls' gym to play a game
of barnyard golf.
These two improvements have helped to make the girls' gym more at-
tractive and Mrs. Maclnnes says there will be more.
In The Congo
"Rhythm in the Congon, a musical fantasy written and directed by our
girls' physical education teacher, Mrs. Kathryne Maclnnes, was presented by
the 'girls of this high school on April 26, in the Junior High Auditorium. The
matinee for the Junior High and grade children filled the house, and the even-
ing performance also drew a large crowd, hence the project was very success-
ful from the Hnancial point of view.
However, 'the real success was in the artistic presentation of the jungle
scenery, with its weird music, the native dances, and beautiful lighting effects.
June Melendy and Nedra Bowman as Heliotrope and Professor Brighton
Knowsit respectively, provided the humorous spots in the play. The Professor
and hissecretary take a safari of slaves and trek far into the interior of the
dense Congo region in search of a tribe of light skinned Women, namely, the
Tiberonians. No white person has ever seen this strange tribe of natives and
the purpose of the expedition is to secure photographs of their sacred rituals
and ceremonies for scientific purposes. In the heart of the jungle they Wit-
ness the spectacular slave dance, the brilliant warriors dance, and the dance
of devotion performed before the Queen of Congo as she reclines on a huge
throne of leopard skins. In fact, the two people become so entranced with the
jungle life that they decide to stay there and turn native. The grand finale,
"The Crimson Fantasyn, presented the entire cast resplendent in barbaric cos-
tumes, and the special dancing chorus executing a difficult dance atop of a
twelve-'foot dais. A
Special mention should be given to Mr. Doren and his helpers who con-
structed the magnificent scenery and also made up the stage crew. Robert Ford,
as chief electrician., worked out some really beautiful lighting effects.
In the Spirit of the Congo, the Prologue, were Patsy Smith, Lois Ohman,
Marion McDonough, Mary Nellist, Annette Daly, Helen Albert, Lois Gard-
ner, and Helen Ruzic.
In the Dance of the Slaves were Anna-Marie Ragon, Thelma Baker,
Irene Counsil, Helen Mackins, Meredith Young, Rolande Baget, Dale Bennion,
Jean Robertson, Norma Murray, Claire Anderson, and Nancy Haake.
In the Warriors Death Dance were Katherine Wrigley, Irene Ross'g, Lois
Ohman, Dorothy McCarlie, Jean Melde, Ruth Wooden, Irene Nygard, Sarah
Popper, Rosie Ivancich, Cheryl Metcalf, Clara Horntvedt, and Agnes Johansen.
In the Dance of Devotion were Annette Daly, Helen Albert, Patsy Smith,
Muriel Swanson, Bonny Mathews, Lois Ohman, Marion McDonough, Lois
Gardner, Helen Ruzfp, Aleise Norton, and Mary Nellist.
In the Crimson Fantasy were Aleise Norton, Helen Ruzic, Agnes Johan-
sen, Marion McDonough, Mary Nellist, Irene Rossig, Lois Ohman, Rosie Ivan-
cich, Annette Daly, Irene Nygard, Bonny Mathews, and Dorothy McCarlie.
Patsy Smith was the Goddess of Life.
The scenery was designed by Mrs. Maclnnes and was painted by Leona
The committee chairmen were: poster, Margaret Hess, tickets, Zella Rochat,
backstage, Grace Wallace, usherettes, Mary Pawlus, make-up, 'Miss Ruby
Powell, stage and property, Elmo Webster, Williain Marshall, and Herschel
Hanes, lights, Robert Ford, publicity, Lois Duffy, costume, Louise Kretner,
orchestra, Maybeth Nellist, Camille Goff, and June Sundfors.
The picture of the cast is on page 74, the picture of the slave dance on
page 7 S.
The Girls' Athletic
To give more interest Mrs. Maclnnes, the girls' physical education instruc-
tor, planned new ways to enjoy the games this year.
Basketball was always much liked by the girls, as it is through this game
that the girls usually earn E's. A team was chosen from each class and these
teams competed with each other in after-school games. A,varsity team was
chosen from the teams and this group 'was allowed to play against the night
school team. The varsity team consisted of Edith Finley, forwardg Darinka
Lucich, forwardg Gladys Sievert, jump centerg Annette Henders, side center,
Cheryl Metcalf, guardg Louise Kretner, guard and captain. Others were Alta
May Lester, Marjorie Hoskins, Jeanette Bagley, Rosie Ivancich, and Ida Ivan'-
cich. The Night School girls won from the High School Varsity 20-16. The
girls that played in this game are the ones who Wirll receive E's.
Kickball and baseball are t-Wo more games which the girls play with great
enthusiasm. It seems that the girls never tire of kickball. No sooner is one
game scored and laid away than another is started. The class competitions, plan-
ned by Mrs. Maclnnes, were played in a keen spirit at noons.
Baseball, which is played somewhat like kickball, is ano-ther well-liked
sport. It seems that baseball during the gym period isn,t enough. A group of
girls have formed a team and played games with boys' teams at noon. The
"East Side" and "West Sideu teams played several games with the girls.
Then ther-e are the less strenuous games of ping pong and horseshoes. One
might think ping pong and horseshoes are not much fun, but they proved to
be very popular. These were groups of girls who played each day in class com-
petition. Even the boys would come to play at the end of their gym period.
To arouse new interest in the gym classes, Mrs. Maclnnes planned a re-
lay party. The races took place in the weeks near Christmas. The classes
were divibled into three groups and each day they competed in various relays
some of which were Walkinvg, Running, Wheelbarrow, Hopping, Skipping, and
,fiver and Under. Each day the captain of each group would record the awarded
ipoints. At the end of two weeks the points were added and the Wilnning teams
were giwen a Christmas party by the losers. The girls gym was changed to a
festive hall. At one end of the gym was a large Christmas tree and a grab
box. Each period class had a party at which such goodies as cider, sandwiches,
fruit, salad, candies, and cakes were enjoyed.
Pyramids and Service Ball
Among the rainy day sports which were played Were pyramids and ser-
vice ball. Pyramids might not sound like much of a game, but it is interesting,
and fun to form and plan them.
Mrs. Maclnnes procured a large servlce ball, and when it appeared, all
the girls were curious to konw what game could be played with a ball of that
size. Some of the girls could hardly throw Qt. Service ball is a game that can
be played by a large group at one time with all takingvpart. Of course the tall
ones may have the advantage, but it is fun for all.
The girls formerly did not care much for ping pong, but this term Mrs.
Maclnnes had a hard 'time keeping enough Ping Pong balls in stock. Each
period a group of girls had been found playing this lively game. On rainy
days all the Ping Pong-minded make a dash to get a table, paddle, and ball,
before anyone else.
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A red letter day
In the diaries of all
Was the day we met
In the Assembly Hall.
The founders of our nation
We honored today
The classes gave talks
On Constitution Day.
"Please come to order"
Said President Bobby
Dcn't you know that
Today is Student Body.
Septembe r 21
Ashland came down he re
Intent on winning
but they couldn't tak it
So we did the grinnir g.
Octobe ' 5-6
After the second bonf ire
C'r'l1e first being burnt own,
Del Norte thot they'd t' ke us
But we took them to tow .
We lost this game with Me lford
T'was the keenest ever se- n
By high school or college fs ns
The score, 14 to 18.
October 19-' .0
The audience proclaimed 'Skiddingn
A well-presented play.
Then Arcata trounced our eleven
But they shall rue t at day.
O ober 27
Aias, alack, o we say we
'T he l"e:ndal e team did win
But our boys fought until the last
An took it with a grin.
I October 31
fd The mighty Seniors' "Ghost Gallop
Was held on Ha1lowe'en
Fair maidens clutched their heroes' hands
When the demons began to scream.
We had a p,eppy rally
For the game with friend Fort Bragg.
The Ai' istice message was given
Lon J live our noble flag!
For Book Week We held a program
Of Book friends brought to life.
"Look Who's Here", the operetta,
Was sung by the gl-ee that night.
And then the postponed holidays
Of Institute came 'round
And with sighs of overwork
We laid our school books down.
We now recall to memory
That dance called "Turkey Strut"
And wonder, incidentally, if
That tantalizing bird was 'iTuck2d".
On Thanksgiving there were many birds
Some fat, some thin, some fair
Whose savory and tender niembers
With heavenly aroma filled the air.
"Now 'Mistletoe Hug' is a ducky name
For our dance," the 4L's said
And so they put it over,
In fact, right over our head.
Here's a class with a mighty fine rep.
That made their "2L Debut"
It was ia dance of first class pep.
Keep up the work! Good luck to you.
Oh night serene "The Senior Ball" V
A That dance of dances divine,
His manly fingers pressed my hand
But his feet trod onto mine.
This night was marked by laughter
From tlre Senior Class Nite crowd
While the "Man on the Flying Trapeze"
Flew as if wafted on a cloud
J, try 17
Fortuna came roai T i11t0 t0W11
My! They looked tier e that night
But the Eureka Loggers .soon found out
Their bark w-as worse thainktheir bite.
Glad and sad the Seniors depar ed
With thai- sheepskin in their hands
They're on their way to new victories
For Eureka and foreign lands.
The brand new scrubs came trouping in
To gape and gawk about
And we all began to realize
That a new semester was in sprout.
Gals and boys strode at "Sweetie Strut"
Singing sweet songs serene.
Such syncopation is seldom hummed
As each supplied his own theme.
The ..2H's showed their spirit
By holding a picture show
Tho' "Anchors Aweighu was featured
We know Mickey Mouse stole the show.
One whole year has rolled away.
Since girls' uniforms came into style
They look so classy on each sweet lassie
We hope they'll stay a long while.
The glee clubs held a struggle dance
The so-named "Rassler's Brawl"
The couples grappled bravely about
While the orchestra pleased them all.
Those small "champs" of basketball
Took the "heavies" for a game
And the sidelines cheered lustily
As the "lighties" kept good their name.
Bud Casanova was featured
On the P. G. program at noon
And heart beats were rapid
As he harmonized many a tune.
Then the semi-annual dance
Of the Varsity E took place
And under a colorful canopy
The dancers drifted with grace.
April 15 20
One week's vacation at this time
For Easter was very handy
'Twas welcomed for good kiddies know
I brings Easter eggs and candy.
This d:.ti recalls a merry time
Accompan1'ed by beat of drum
With "Rhythm in the Congo"
And the Junglf 's lazy hum.
Fishy, fishy, in -,he brook
Or so the story goes'
Too bad I didn" t catch you
But it was my ay of woes.
The poppy 3L' s held their dance
Upon the acc mpanying date
We enjoyed a full two hours
Of a dance hat was first rate.
The Senior Ball was jolly and gay
And soon t he time had slipped away
We all wer sorry' to say adieu
To the fish ' and the sea of blue.
Something dif 'erent, something new
Something gay, 'omething blue
Something modern, something light
That was the Senior ass Nite.
Commencement day is here ag in.
The worries of the class are less
Some day in the future X
We may wish to be back at E. H. S.
mvwwww w w
Comment on Exchanges
The Hanford annual, "The Janus," is published by the senior class only.
They have something different in their divisions for organizations--the write-
ups are in the form of acrosti.cs.
The Fortuna "Megaphone" used the NRA for the theme of their book
this year. They are to be complimented on a fine and original book. In this
annual, are found pictures of the various classes and departments, taken in
The Shasta Union High School has two letter societies. There is the block
"S" society for the boys. This "S" is given to them for competing in inter-
scholastic sports. They award the circle "S" to the girls in the Girls' Athletic
Club -when they have earned 700 points.
The black and Wh'te division pages of the Santa Rosa High School's book,
"The Echov, were unusual and beautiful. A novel idea was carried out by the
students of this school. A "Funny Paper Dance," with the decorations con-
sisting of life size editions of "funny paper" characters, and programs carry-
ing the same idea, was given.
"The White and Gold," publ"shed by seniors of the several high schools
of Siskiyou Union High School district, had as its 'theme this year, Looking
Forward, a theme that always furnishes a wide field. The literary section is
one of the outstanding features of the books All stories, poems, and essays are
chosen from a contest held in all the high schools that make up the district.
"Stray Leaves" the Grass Valley High Schoolis annual, had as their theme,
1'1890,'. Since this is a very small school, it is to be complimented on the in-
teresting book it has published. There are ten members of the "Quill and
Scroll" society in the Grass Valley High. The pictures in the annual are past-
ed in instead of being printed from cuts. This idea is decidedly original and
produces a pleasing effect.
"Taku", the annual from Douglas, Alaska, is published by the Journal-
ism Class. Since there are only thirty-eight students in the whole school, it
deserves a whole bouquet of orchids for the work that has been done,
especially the jokes, which were very good. The "Taku" has been published
The Arcata "Advance" has as its theme the New Deal. The divfsion pages
of the annual were original pencil sketches.
The "Clan-O-Log," published by the Associated Students of Piedmont
High School, is an outstanding book. Among the illustrations in the annual
are distinctive pictures of the city, Piedmont.
The "Valley Argus," Anderson Valley Union High School annual, has
as its four division pages Summer, Fall, Winter, and Spring. Their calendar
is illustrated with snaps.
The Tamalpais' High School's 1934 Annual, is published by the senior
class. This school is the proud possessor of a swimming pool.
, I Page Ninety-two
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