Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA)
- Class of 1937
Page 1 of 140
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 140 of the 1937 volume:
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Published by Eureka High Student Body QA'
Printed by Eureka High Print Shop A A
CCCCCCCCCCCC C CCCC
Emil John Noga
William Duane Severns
William John McMillan
We, the 1937 staff of the Sequoia, present this annual with the hope that
it will meet the approval of those who in future years look back upon it as
a collection of records and pictures of their classmates, teachers, and leaders
in school activities. May it be a means of recalling to their minds the busy
and happy days of 1936-37.
We are proud of the fact that our annual is printed entirely in our
printshop. The only outside Work is in the binding and the making of the
cuts. Realizing that our Sequoia could not be produced were it not for che
painstaking and uniiring efforts of the boys in the printshop, we gratefully
dedicate this volume to them and to their instructor Mr. Bolenbach.
Willard Anderson, Howard Divinnie. Gerald Ayers, Charles Patterson, Irvin
Norton, Mr. Bolenbach.
Very few people realize how fortunate we are in having a print shop of
our own. It is due to this extremely beneficial institution that the cost of our
annual Sequoia is so reasonable. In many other schools not so fortunate as we
in operating their Own print shop, the price of their year books is a great deal
higher than ours. For the same reason the cost of our weekly paper, The Red-
wood Bark, is hardly comparable to those of other schools.
The print shop plays a very important part in the activities of the
Eureka High School and every student should feel very grateful that we own it.
The boys chosen to undertake the work of printing our Sequoias, under
the supervision of Mr. Bolenbach, our printing instructor, should consider it
an honor, as such an enterprise requires skill, efficiency, and a great deal of
To the following boys we hand a bouquet of verbal orchids for their
Charles Patterson ,eeee,e,re,. , ee.eee,r.,.ereeeee.. e .,.eer. Linotype operator
Gerald Ayers and Howard Divinnie t,t,, ...,,,,t,,t,e,e,e,, P ressmen
Dwight Martin and Willard Anderson ,ii., ,,t,s M ake-up men
Francis Aggler and Tony Massagli ,e,,,t, s,t, , Assistants
Sequoia Production Staff
, k ,. , .i , j
3iii"?7ifi,-if' ' s f -
Top row: Gerald Ayers, Charles Patterson, Mr. Bolenbach.
First row: Eddie Cox, Howard Divinnie, Art Graham, Irving Norton, Len Longholm,
Nearly everyone realizes how important a practical subject is to a stu-
dent. High School pupils need more algebra, geometry, history, and foreign lan-
guage. They need pracuical subjects. Printing is just that ---- a popular combin-
ation of an educational and vocational subject.
It deals with Words, sentences, practical English, spelling, punctuation,
and the like.
It deals with art in proper grouping, arranging, displaying, and gives the
principles of design such as balance, proportion, shape, and color harmony.
It develops character, carefulness, accuracy, initiative, industry, speed,
orderliness, cooperation, thoroughness, and tolerance.
The job of getting the Bark out on time and in good condition on
Fridays requires a Well-experienced staff to give good results.
We feel certain that the present production staff deserves a great deal
of credit. Following are the boys to be congratulated:
Carl Koppala .,.,.,.,, Linotypist for front and sport page.
Arthur Graham . .... . . , Linotypist for third page
Leonard Longholm ...c. . . . Linotypist for second page.
Charles Patterson, Eddie Cox, and Irvin Norton Assistant linotype
Quentin Millerbis .,,. ,ee.e ..c. . . W . Make-up man
Gerald Ayers and Howard Divinnie , Pressmen
Redwood Bark Production Staff
I THE BOARD OF EDUCATION
II THE PRINCIPAL'S MESSAGE
III THE FACULTY
IV THE PARENT'TEACHER ASSOCIATION
V THE CLASSES
Miss Kinman, Mr. Woods, Mr. Albee, Dr. Marshall, Mr. Jacobs, Dr. Belfils, Mr.
The Board of Education is the silent partner of the Eureka High School.
The duties of these members express a true example of citizenship.
The Board is a body of five reliable trustees, who give their time, energy,
and ability without pay for the help of our school. They are elected at the gven-
eral election from the five Wards of the city to represent justly the taxpayers and
The Board has the full jurisdiction of hiring the superintendent and
teachers in the Eureka School District, and it is through the efforts of these gen-
erous men that We have acquired such excellent advisers and leaders.
Board meetings are held on the first Monday of each month. Once a year
they elect a president who presides over the meetings. The president is Dr. B.
M. Marshall and the secretary is Superintendent Albee.
This Board who gives support to all Worthy projects of our school, has
given special attention to our stadium.
A baseball diamond, an exclusive drainage system Watering the baseball
grounds, and a new lawn are some of the many recent valuable improvements
of our school.
Board Of Education
To those who believe in progressive education the Sequoia must appeal
as one of nhe best projects that the Eureka High School undertakes. The under-
taking offers a splendid opportunity to the pupils for the exercise of initiative
and originality. A large group of our students must cooperate to get the book out
and make it a success. These pupils have an opportunity to profit by the exper-
ience of other Sequoia Staffsg they learn to consult with their advisers when
difficult problems are to be solvedg they learn that no one may neglect his dut-
ies if the work is to be made a complete success. .
To the student body as a Whole and to all the organizations of the school
the Seqouia has been the one project in which all may have a share. Without the
financial support Of these groups it would have been impossible for a book to
have been gotten out at the reasonable price that has obtained for years.
Particularly those boys who are enrolled in the printing classes are placed
on their mettle. For them and the rest of the staff there is no chance for "bluf-
fingf' Their book must be good or everyone can see what it lacks.
To Superintendent Albee and the Board of Education who provided the
print shop equipment some twelve years ago, and have maintained it since in the
best of condition, the subscribers are deeply indebted for their making possible
our Sequoia. joseph T. Glenn
Top row: Roberts, Nix, Jacobson, Dreyer, Klepper, Fick, Guidery, Guthrie
Second row: Bolenbach, Poindexter, Dopplmaier, Beaver, Smith, Sanders,
Duame, Smith, Clarke, Knighton.
First row: Fitzell, Hunter, Borg, Mathews, Glenn, McGeorge, Carter, Powell,
Joseph T. Glenn, principal
Edith McGeorge, vice-princ., English
Mary A. Beaver, civics
Adolph Bolenbach, printing
Agnes O. Borg, art
Clara M. Calvert, bookkepping
Sarah F. Carter, English
Cecile Clarke, history
Mabel Dopplmaier, biology
J. E, Doren, woodwork
Charles I. Dreyer, machine shop
Pheobe A. Duamc, stenography and
Frank A. Fick, mechanical drawing
Bertha M. Fitzell, mathematics
Fredrick W. Frye, mathematics
Lena Guidery, continuation dept.,
Glenn I, Guthrie, history
Myra Hoge, library
Ina V. Hunter, mathematics
Pearl Jacobson, vocal music
Bessie S. Klepper, home economics
Elene H. Knighton, English
Helen V. MacMahon, French
Margaret Mary Mathews, Spanish
George A. Morgan, science
Edward Nix, history
Emily V. Poindexter, Spanish, German
Ruby Powell, Latin, Speech Arts
Earl Roberts, English
Nathaniel Sanders, English, comm-
ercial law, salesmanship
Minnie M. Smith, typing
Ruth E, Smith, foods
Dolores Sullivan, physical education
Louis Weichselfelder, Jr. band, or-
Jay H. Willard, physical education
Irma Stevens, secretary
Stamiiing: Mrs. De Long, Mrs. Smith, Mrs. Roscoe, Mr. Glenn, Mrs. Mozzini,
Seated: Mrs. Chetkovich, Mrs. Cooper, Mrs. Jones, Mrs, Lawrence, Mrs. Caltoft,
An attractive booklet containing the program for 1936-37 was put out
by the Parent-Teacher Association this year and was sent to the home of every
student in the high school.
According to this pamphlet, the objects of this association are as follows:
first, to promote child welfare in home, school, church, and communityg to raise
the standards of home lifeg to secure adequate laws for the care and protection
of children. Second, to bring into closer relation the home and school, that par-
ents and teachers may cooperate intelligmtly in the training of the child, and
to develop between educators and the general public such united efforts as will
secure for every child the higest advantages.
Addresses wer: given on related subjects by local speakers including the
Reverend Leachman, Paul Campbell, Y.M.C.A. Secretaryg David Watkins, Scout
lixecutiveg Mrs. Ruth Gisti John P. Plover, Supervisor of Probation in State
Department of Social Welfare, and Dr. Homer Balabanis of Humboldt State
The following officers were active in the year: president, Mrs. Newton
Lawrence, vice-president, Mrs. Harry Caltoftg rscording secretary, Mrs.R. A.
Jonesg corresponding secretary, Mrs. B. Steeleg and treasurer, Mrs. L. V.
The program committee was composed of Mrs. A. l. DeLong and Mrs.
Sergeant-at-arms, Frank Turner, vice-president, Michael Chetcovichg president,
Harvey Harper, secretary, Evelyn Frost, treasurer, Harley Bradley.
O With this we bid farewell to the class of January 1937 who have been
enterprising and industrious during their short three years in Senior High School.
I Their first great undertaking was the very successful "Turkey Strutn pre-
sented during the term of President Frank Turner. The motif for this after-
school dance was Thanksgiving.
I William Boggess was president in their junior year, and under his leader-
ship the semi-annual Junior-Senior Prom was given. This informal function was
held' in the Women's Club on J street with the room colorfully decorated as suit-
ed the Christmas season.
Q The class began their senior year with the after-school dance, O,Shaugh-
nessy Shindig, given on March 17, 1936. This St. Patrick's day festivity was un-
der the capable directorship of their last president, Harvey Harper.
0 The Senior Ball, given by this class, was one of the most novel and en-
joyable affairs ever presented by a senior class. The ballroom, entirely decorated
in blue and white, carried out the name, "Senior Snowballf' To top off their last
semester they presented the highly successful and amusing class night, 'iCarnival."
Q This class of ,37 was wisely directed by their advisers, Miss Fitzell, Miss
Beaver, Mrs. Dopplmaier and Mr. Sanders.
i Louise Cannam
Wild Irish Rose
Mary Catherine Malloy
Page twenty one
! Sergeant-atv-arms, Gerald Matsong President, Barbara Plartong Secretary,
Marjorie Del Dottog Vice-President, Martin Kramer,
0 For the last time the class of June ,37 is appearing as a group in the Sequoia
This class has taken the lead in many school activities and has had many out-
Q Soon after arriving here from Junior High School they elected as president
Gerald Daly, an outstanding leader. Capably directed by him they made their
first social appearance at an enjoyable after-school dance, the UZL Debutf,
Q While 3L's they chose Donald Falk as their president and he appointed
the efficient committees that directed the Junior-Senior Prom, "A Night in the
Southf' The Southern theme was effectively carried out in their favors and dec-
orations and at the punch bowl there presided a remarkable likeness of a true
O The class wisely elected Barbara Parton as their last president. Their Class
Nite included many humorous and interesting features and was very amusing.
The grand finale was the never-to-be-forgotten Senior Ball.
Q This class has been carefully directed this last three years by their advisers
Miss Clarke, Mrs. Sullivan, Mrs. Smith and Mr. Dreyer.
Page twenty two
wwf s s
I Secondo Crivelli
' E ' June Seniors
Page twentb' four
Dnn xnnnnn n
ry- -Y --- - -
Lydia Curcek l
Shirley Davis 'l'
Marjorie Del Dotto
', Eugene DuMond
' r Gene
june Seniors e K- e
Page twenty five
, Sybil Glenn
Page twenty six
1 1 i 1 1 1 1 1
Doris In gebretsen
Don E. Jacobsen
Page twenty seven
Page twenty eight
Mary jane Jones
Alta Maei Lester
Page twenty nine
La Vern Watts
Page Thirty one
Pai: thirty two
Cora De Laughder
Nancy Haake '
Opal Stockton l
june Seniors l
Page thirty three
SENIOR CLASS COMMITTEE
General Chairman: Martin Kramer
Music: Melvin Abrahamsen
Programs: Marjorie Del Dotto
Lights: Robert Hurst
Bids: Willard Woodcock
Floor and Hosts: Suzanne Minor
Decoration Sz Clean-Up: Jean
Punch: Minerva Hill
Advertising: Gerald Matson
Page Thirty four
Senior Class Night:
General Chairman: Eugene Du Mond
Program: Eugene Du Mond
Tickets: George Duffy
Advertising: Jim Stone
Clean-Up: Don Jacobson
Properties and lights: Bill Britt
Ushers: Bethel Hibbard
Posters: Helen Woodcock
Cap and Gown Committee: Thea Cobb
Announcements: Alta Mae Lester
Caps: La Verne Watts
Page thirty four
Class Room Vie WS
Pg Th tyf
Top row: Daniel Baker, Bill Britt, Donald Jacobsen, Gino Casagrande, Marvin Fork,
Chet Allen, Keith Hibler, Franklin Allen, Rodney Coffron, Jack Harris, Desmond Al-
Second row: Don Durdan, Marian Goss, Mary Borneman, Jean Dalton, Nadine Kortell,
Barbara Davis, Dorothy Falk, Maloa Janes, Phyllis Krupka, Sedolph Johnson, Robert
Christensen, Willard Cousins.
Bottom row: Ruby Beattie, Violet Birkland, Q, Elsie Birkland, Helen Hash,
Alice Englund, Jessie James, Helen Gustafson, Agnes - n erson, Edith Johnson, Carmen
President: Chet Allen
Vice-President: Maloa Janes
Secretary: Jean Dalton
Treasurer: Dorothy Nessier
Sargeant-at-arms: Donald Durdan
Council member: Chet Allen
The 4 L Class
Page thirty six
Top row: Darrel Wine, Ted Speier, Eugene Maclnnes, Robert Seaberg, John Keisner,
Eldon Lewis, William Madsen, Wallace Look, Gerald Moore, Wayne Williams, Stanley
Young, Scott Litchfield.
Second row: Lafan Miller, Barbara Nellist, Doris Steele, Marianne Lambert, Catherine
McGleam, Virginia Newton.
Bottom row: Margaret Sanchi, Katherine Rogers, Alice McCullough, Dorothy Nes-
sier, Dotty Belle Watkins, Verna Schocker, Mildred McGowan, Judith Lee, Frances
Larson, Blanche Leal, Joyce Natwick.
Advisors: Miss Powell, Mrs. Knighton, Miss Calvert, Mr, Bolenhach, Mr. Nix.
. Junior-Senior Prom, January 8, 1937
. "A Wedding," a one act, play, December 2, 1936
F he 41, C lass
Page thirty seven
Top row: Ernest Cunningham, August Baronti, Ronald Acheson, Jack Barnes, Robert
De Long, Bert Berg, Leonard Devoy, Gerald Ayers, Ernest Cox, Bill Arvola, Walter
Second row: Thelma Cevich, Mary Callihan, Delores Burcher, Ruby Chamberlain,
Alice Bellati, William Brandon, Robert Cloney, George Burg, Jean Ellen Burton,
Bottom row: Beverley Bullock, Sue Bengston, Virginia Dudek, Barbara Bird, Bar-
bara Carke, Muriel Del Grande, Ida Banta, Mary Dillon, Dorothy Chambers, Ave-
line Bagley, Laura Delaney.
O President: Lelghton Pratt
0 Vice-President: Frances Nye
O Secretary: Susan Wilson
I Treasurer: Rosa Mae Fridley
I Council member: Bill Hodges
The 3 H Class
wtf.. .ff 'V
Top row: Arthur Johnson, Gilbert Foltz, Kenneth Harvey, Ernest Lewis, Merle
Kinsman, Winston Fick, Earle Kerr, Warren Haughey, Ernest Johnson, Jack Lawyer,
William McGrath, Bobby Hylton, Jack Hoyt, Kent Gittings,
Second row: Henry Iiancorne, Walter Ford, Lorna Flowers, Eleanor Erickson, Dor-
othy Glenn, Helen Jones, Verna Cousino, Beulah Hiller, Josie Gregori, Mabel Crab-
tree, Marion Jackson, Mervin Jones, Keith Garcelon.
Bottom row: Margaret Hiscox, Eda Kovacovich, Itol Duley, Lois Henderson, Rosa
Mae Fridley, Frances Nye, Betty Fay, Margaret Jorgensen, Claramae Haas.. Hen-
0 Mrs. Carter
0 Mrs. Klcppcr
I Mr. Pick
0 Miss Mathews
O Mr. Guthrie
The 3H Class
Page thirty nine
Top row: John Kramer, Leonard Longholm, Brian McBride, Frank Prentice, Lloyd
Poscic, Norman Moore, Hugh McLearn, Jim Moore.
Second row: Leighton Pratt, Frank Potter, Frances Petty, Estred Pellas, Evelyn
Mitts, Donald Quinn, Austin Mattila.
Bottom row: Catherine Niles, Rosie Manfredi, Kathleen' Lehto, Helen Matson, Eleanor
Nelson, Ella Mae Morris, Beryl McCann, Dorothy Larkin, Faye MfcCord.
0 Kick Off, after school dance, e,e,7 ,e7e, N ovember 19, 1935
Q Movie, noon, ,t7,7t , ,,,,7,,,, t,t,t, 7,,,, ,,,,, F e bruary 20, 1936
Q Harvest Hop, after-school dance, 1, November 24, 1936
q Irish jig, teetttttttttt L eettttetttttt L ttt,tttttt ettt, L March 3, 1937
Q Junior-Senior Prom
The 3H Class
' E2 53 25552555355
Top row: Irving Sutherland, Mury Sarfrent, Joe Van Horn, Lester Wills, Leo Zigan,
Mervin Richmond, Eldred Showers, Richard Tausch, James Westerman, Ben Val-
lerga, Donald Turner.
Second row: Albert Renfer, David Rose, Vernon Robinson. Louis Taroni, Milton Watts.
Third row: Julia Robertson, Mary Sequestri, Jane Reed, Marian Sandusky, Olive
Seely, Lena Sequestri, Maxine Wooten, Valerie Vann, Roberta Wrigley, Margaret
Stefan, Dorothy Renfroe, Lenore Viale.
Bottom row: Wilma Stockton, Viola Swan, Lois Robinson, Bertha Richardson, Helen
Varnado, Ruby Shipley, Susan Wilson, Olive Rice, Evelyn Swanson, Josephine
Viale, Marvine Rowley.
Q Chairmen of Committcs for junior Senior Prom:
Q General Chairmen: Leighton Pratt, Frances Nye.
0 Decorations: Eleanor Nelson: Invitations: Beryl Mc Cann.
I Floor: Donald Quinn, Punch: Virginia Dudekg Music: Lloyd Poscicg
0 Tickets: Bill Hodges: Social Committee: Frances Nye:
Q Hall: Rosa Mac Fridlcy.
The gl-l Class
Top row: Warren Barber, Robert Conry, Stedman Anderson, Glenn Arklett, Howard
Goodwin, George Beck, Varvel Carter, Delton Henley, Milton Carlson.
Second row: Darrel Cunningham, Mayme Adler, Joyce Brantley, Rowena Busse, Hazel
Dewell, Gayle Clifton, Bette Cairns, Violet Gonion, John Conner.
Bottom row: Nelda Pederson, Nina Claire Kelley, Betty Baldwin, Elizabeth Ann
Bartlett, Lucille Carroll, Edna Bailey, Alta Dunbar, Fern Cox.
O President: George Halkides
O Vice-President: Gino Pasquini
O Secretary: Lois Wrigley
O Treasurer: Olga Stemach
I Council member: Serge Stashuk R
The 31, Class
Page forty two
Top row: George I-Ialkides, Jack Mozzini, Husten Halstead, Calvin Kendall, Robert
Edwards, William MacMillan, Milan Lueich, Eugene Hammond, Melton Hansen.
Second row: Tony Liska, Kenneth Gorman, Melvin Matson, Alen Maurer, Neil Mac
Millan, Leroy Johnson.
Bottom row: Dorothy Monck, Thelma Littlefair, Barbara Heasman, Mildred Hoopes,
Patricia McMillan, Letha Lamoreuux, Mae Lipkey, Marie Montgomery, Lois Nelson,
I MISS EDITH MCGEORGE
O MISS EMILY POINDEXTER
0 MISS MINNIE SMITH
I MR. JAY WILLARD
The 3 L Class
Page forty three
Z? 44 54 44 if 44 44 44 44 Kg
Top row: Ellis Williamson, Robert Tunnell, Jack Prather, Clyde Wilcox, Edward Souza,
Ernest Swanback, Irvin Norton, Melvin Wold, Grover Swanson.
Second row: Glenn Ragon, Gino Pasquini, Rosetta Townsend, Patricia Roche, Virginia
Price, Barbara Suminsby, June Wilson, Alf Thompson, Stanley Roscoe.
Bottom row: Grace Renfer, Phyllis Peterson, Zelma Woodcock, Betty Smythe, Sophie
Politis, Georgia Lee Stutchman, Olga Stemach, Lois Wrigley, Olive Wimer, Marie
0 High Ball, noon dance, ,eeee,eee,,e,ee, May 20, 1936
I Basketball Swing, after-school dance, ee,, ,,ee, J anuary 6, 1937
The 3L Class
Page forty four
Top row: Walter Baskovieh, Stanley Crnich, Joe Barkdull.
Second row: James Crippen, Charles Berry, Eldon Coon, Harlan Brown, John Ayers,
Rod Bryan, Billy Brice, Francis Aggler, Stanley Ball, Warren Borneman, Kenneth
Cleasby, Linwood Carranco.
Third row: Leonard Clarke. Betty Cox, Thelma Andrew, Patricia Bertrand, Sadie
Crnich, Iris Conti, Ceely Carlson, Dorothy Chase, Eunice Berry, Adaline Cassity,
Bottom row: Carol Crabtree, Dorothy Adams, Betty Ann Carlson, Hilda Alto, Dor-
othy Chamberlain, Marjorie Anderson, Olive Coolen, Edna Carlson, Bertha Clarke,
Ella Belle Cameron, Mary Anzini.
Page forty five
0 President: Charles Berry, Vice-President: Helen Devoyg Secretary:
I Cathryn Jack? Treasurer: Russell Harms, Sergeant-at-arms: Delbert
Q Wilsong Council member: Eddie Tomich.
I MR. MORGAN, MISS BORG,
O MISS JACOBSON, MR. ROBERTS.
lihe QH Class
Page forty five
Top row: Robert Hayes, Frank Heuschkel, Russel Harms, Keith Hall, George Fer-
gusen, James Fitzgibbons, Eddie Davis, George Davis, Larry Frost, Arthur Daigon.
Second row: Clarence Drapich, Harold Hylton, Jettie Hill, Ione Gallow, June Foster,
Ida Del Fatti, Dorothy Graves, Betty Hayes, Bill DuMond, Gilbert Hanel, Jack
Donelson, Herbert Hudson.
Bottom row: Geraldine Duley, Helen Devoy, Dorothy Hughes, Dorothy Fourmet, Alice
Hodges, Lila Lee Howard, Verdina Donahue, May Harris, Jeanette Feekes, Dorothy
Griffin, Bertie Glenn, Grant Ferguson.
The 2 H Class
' -QQQZZPU --
Top row: James Kelley, Elton Madsen, Kenneth Knott, Erling Matsen, Charles
Mathews, Francis Maclnnes, Richard Johnson, George Jacobson, Gene Kinsman, Bill
Laffer, Vernon Lewis.
Second row: Maxine Combs, June Lavell, Audrey Britt, Mildred Kellen, Ruth Frye,
Emma Maire, Lucille Manning.
Third row: Beverley McIntosh, Norma Belluomini, Lillian Del Nina, Eleanor D'Andrea,
Jennie Cerini, Louise Hayes, Helen Kerr, Mary Buchanan, Alice MacDonald, Joseph-
ine Keatin, Laila Laivo, Dorothy Mackins.
Bottom row: Jeanne Johnson, Norma Kinkela, Cathryn Jack, Grace Johnson,
Maxine Malloy, Janice Ingraham, Margaret Kay, Ilene Johnson, Eleanore Coon, Phyllis
Lindell, Patricia Hanes.
The 2l-I Class
Page forty seven
Top row: Norman Peters, Vernon Peugh, Raymond Norton, Warren Polsley, Henry
Blend, Fred Price, Merlin McLearn, Lloyd Salter, Joe McBride, Raymond Olsen,
Loren Pfeffer, John McKee, Jack Pedro.
Second row: June Morrison, Barbara Spence, Ed Rush, Louie Mohorovich, Joe McCann,
Joe Nellist, Clayton Rice, George Sarlund, Eldon Madsen, Richard Rhodes, James
McKee, Eugene Sundman, Doris Scott.
Third row: Betty Slack, Ruby Robinson, Thelda Stockoff, Frances Rutledge, Mary
Silva, Lila Belle Still, Dorothy Miller, Oriel Poscic, Shirley Nilsen, Marjorie Sacchi,
Neoma Rube, Aileen Thorne, Lois Scott, Beverly McIntosh.
Bottom row: Martha McClellan, Annie Moody, Frances Moody, Marie Morgan, Vi-
vienne Nelson, Mary Sheehan, Irene Sudori, Kathryn Nelson, Reva Stark, Lois Maro.
Etta Stanton, Joan Pine, Arvis Peterson.
The 2 H Class
Page forty eight
22222222 22 222222222
Top row: Fred Smith, Selvin Sundell, Robert Seely, Edward Tomich, Irvine Sprague,
Merle Shuster, Gus Weber, George Sarlund, Louis Scuri, Hugh Wilson, Ted Weissich.
Second row: Peter Schmitt
Norma Thompson, Nadine
Bottom row: Nadine Vann,
Lillian Yost, Barbara Young,
Rose Ellen Woodcock.
The 2H Class
Marian Townsend, Dorothy Swanson, Audrey Wahlund,
Swan, Lavina Webb, Audrey Webster, Lois Woods,
Kathryn Waldner, Olga Sundstrom, Lyle Lee Taylor,
Maxine Wagender, Barbara Urquhart, Marion Watson,
Page forty nine
Indentification of 2L Officers
. Blaine McGowan, Jim Retzloff, Bill Tassara, Beth Fork, Ben Wilson, Ed Rogers.
O Since this class, the 2L's, have been here in Senior High only part of
a term and they have not yet had time to sponsor and complete any project, we
have to Junior High to find by what tundertakings they will be remembered.
0 But first, they have elected to be their class officers for one year,
the following: President, Bill Tassarag Vice-President, Jim Retzloffg Secretary,
Beth Forkg Treasurer, Ben Wilsong Sergeants-at-arms, Ed Rogers and George
Noelg and Council member, Blaine Mc Gowan.
0 Perhaps they will be remembered by future Junior High students most
particularly for their new found safety group, "The Traffic Patrol."
0 Then, too, there was the highly efficient group of Hallguards, with
Blaine Mc Gowan as captain, which has been praised very highly by Mrs Zane.
Q The humorous programs directed by Homer Spellenberg and Marjorie
Waters will be laughed about in years to come by members of this class.
0 To top their happy three years in Junior High they had a' graduation
program that was different and will be the pattern for future commencement
exercises. Twenty one students told what they had gotten out of Junior High.
I We hope that they will find the next three years in Senior High as
happy as enjoyable as those in Junior High.
The 2L Class
P? PP PP 5352 P55955
Top row: Robert Crosby, Harold Lewis, Arnold Dahlberg, Cledith Davenport, Charles
Gordet, Lewis Tomanovich, George Johansen, Bill Tassara, Lincoln Davis, Floyd Bald-
ridge, Donald Wagle, Jerome Tyson.
Fifth row: Robert Pierce, Jim Retzlolf, Don Cameron, Elmer Tarvonen, Ray Conolly,
Clyde Tingstrom, George Gunderson, Stuart Hill, Earl Banford, Edward Early, Bryan
Fourth row: Mickey Daeggera, Arthur Mc Cormack, Floyd Marchi, Walter Nelson, Eddie
Rogers, Homer Spellenberg, Bill Duncan, Donald Cloney, Wayne Robinson, George
Tracy, Travis Coates, John Witte, Dale Dinsmore, George Noel.
Third row: Phyllis Kuhnle, Mildred Stahlbusch, Mercedes Carranco, Jean Nord-
quist, Harriet Davis, Beth Fork, Lutrell Hinman, Betty Mc Dannold, Laila Takala,
Gail Hutchins, Lois Johnson, Ellen Hanson, Evelyn Rabb, Florence Hanson, Hallyann
Schardin, Beverly Hazzard, Dorothy Bartlett.
Second row: Annie Jones, Evelyn Anderson, Margaret. Danley, Barbara Nassi, Glenna
Colwell, Joan Ogle, Marjorie Cloney, Jean Giacomini.
First row: Virginia Hill, Carol Hannah, Juanita Alkire, Helen Ivancich, Florence Tooby,
Patricia Bartlett, Claire Wi d. B ' ' ' 1
n sor, etty Mathias, Marjorie Waters, Mary Johnson,
Virginia Bernier, Vivian Suchyna, Dorothy Johnson.
The 2L Class
Page fifty one
I THE STUDENT BODY
II THE GIRLS' LEAGUE
III MUSIC AND DRAMATICS
V CLUBS AND OTHER ACTIVITIES
' Norton Gillespie, Alta May Lester, Gerald Daly, Mildred McGowan, Camille
Goff, Bill Jackson.
0 The Student Body of the Eureka High School is an active, self-support-
ing organization. ln the spring a nominating committee selects candidates who
are elegible to run for office only after they have obtained the signatures of
twenty-five students. A school election is then held, using the secret ballot.
This year under the capable administration of Gerald Daly, 'the Student Body
has accomplished many worthwhile feats. lt has secured a new moving picture
machine to be used only by the Student Body as a whole. The print shop received
new mats for the linotypes, and the band arranged for new uniforms. Student
Body tickets, gate receipts at games, and The Redwood Bark advertising and
subscriptions provide the rcvenue.
I At the Student Body meetings all awards are presented. Among these
are the typing awards, athletic letters, and the Speech Arts contest awards. At
the first meeting of each semester the incoming scrubs are initiated, and many
embarrassed faces can be seen among those lowly creatures. The other monthly
meetings usually consists of a business session, and a program, if the latter is
worthy of taking the school time.
O The competent group of officers of the Student Body this year is as
follows: President, Gerald Daly, Vice-President, Camille Goffg Secretary, Mil-
dred McGowang Treasurer, Dorothy Nessierg Sergeant-at-arms, Bill Jackson.
Page fifty four
. Mr. Doren, Edward Tomieh, Bill Hodges, Robert Goss, Mildred McGowan,
Miss Smith, Chet Allen, Gerald Daly, Serge Slahuk.
I The Student Council is composed of the Student Body president, the
secretary, the treasurer, and a representative from :ach class elected by his res-
pective class. Two faculty advisers attend to approve of motions made and to
contribute suggestions. The Stud:nt Council provides for its members beneficial
training in parliamentary law and gives them practice in the use of good judge-
ment. Following are portions of a typical meeting.
O Gerald D'aly: The matter of whether the Student Body should pay partly
for our band uniforms has arisen. I'll call for d.scussion on the subject.
Q Dorothy Nessier: l'd like to report that the balance on hand is S729.64,
but we have many oursttanding bills.
C Robert Goss: I move that the 3H class be given permission to hold an
after-school dance in December.
Q Gerald Daly: ls there any discussion? If not, We'll vote on the motion
just made and seconded.
0 Chet Allan: I move that we grant four hundred dollars to the Pittsburg
High football team to play our team.
Q lildwin Stone: Will this motion picture machine that we've bought be used
merely by the Student Body, or will organizations within the school be able to
Q Gerald Daly: Mr. Doren, what does .he Constitution say regarding this?
0 Mr. Doren: It is to be used by the Student Body along. ln order that or-
, ganizations may benefit by it. an amendment must be made to the Constitution.
Page fifty five
Rosa Mae Fridley, Nina Claire Kelley, Dorothy Belle Watkins, Peggy Duffy,
Doris Gundersen, Lydia Curcek, Frances Burcher.
O The Girls' League is an important organization in the activities of our
school. Business meetings are held on the second Wednesday of each school
month, at which time the committee chairmen give reports on the accomplish-
ments of their Committees. A program usually follows. Miss Edith Kempthorne,
national field secretary of the Campfire girls, addressed a meeting early in the
term with an inspiring message. Musical programs have also been enjoyed.
O During the past year the Girls' League has sponsored noon dances on the
first and third Fridays of each month. The "All Star Revue of l937," in which
various students imitated well-known radio and movie stars, was a successful
noon program. The League sent three delegates to the convention or the Feder-
ation of Girls' Leagues of the north-coast counties, which met in Fort Bragg on
0 Following are the elected officers for the past year:
President, Peggy Duffy, Vice President, Frances Burcherg Recording
Secretary, Dorothy Belle Watkinsg Corresponding Secretary, Doris Gunderson:
Treasurer, Rosa Mae Fridleyi Sergeant-at-arms, Lydia Curcekg Cheer Leader,
Nina Claire Kelley.
Page fifty six
Top row: Barbara Parton, Marjorie Del Dotto, Beverly Bullock, Betty Johnson,
Sarah Franceschi, Barbara Bird, Lois Henderson,
First row: Ida Banta, Henrietta Hendrickson, Dorothy Berry, Nelda Peterson.
0 The Girls' League Cabinet consists of the committee chairmen and the
officers of the League.
O The Cabinet entertained the officers of the Business and Professional
Wom:n's Club of this city at a luncheon on March 16. This is an annual affair
which brings together the girls and the business omen during the national week
of the Business Women's Club.
C The Hospital Committee put on a radio program for the patients at the
Sequoia Sanitarium every Sunday morning. The Sunshine Committee conducted
the usual successful foods-drive befor: Christtmas with Mrs. Hunter as adviser.
Q Following are the committee chairmen:
Lois Henderson, Sunshine Committeeg Barbara Bird, Uniform Com-
mittceg Sarah Franceschi, Basement Committeeg Betty Johnson, Hospitality
Committeeg Beverly Bullock, Shut-in-Committeeg Marjorie Del Dotto, Program
Committeeg Barbara Parton, Decoration Committeeg Nelda Pederson, Hospital
Committeeg Dorothy Berry, Social Committee: Henrietta Hendrickson, Garden
Committeeg Ida Banta, Red Cross Committee.
Page fifty seven
O The Glee Clubs under the capable direction of Miss Pearl Jacobson, has
had a very successful year.
0 Perhaps the most important event of the spring activities was the annual
Music Festival which was held at Humboldt State College on April 16, in which
nearly all of the glee clubs, bands, and orchestras of Northern California per-
formed. That evening at the Junior High Auditorium a program was given
consisting of selections from the various schools. The Boys and Girls Glee Clubs,
accompanied by our orchestra, were in the final number.
I Another enthusiasitically awaited performance was the All County Chorus
to which each school sent representatives. Eureka entered twenty three girls and
twenty five boys. The complete chorus was composed of sixty voices. Rehearsals
commenced six weeks before the concert and on May 7 the chorus, conducted by
Mr. Jeffers of Humboldt State College presented a concert in our Junior High
Auditorium. The presentation was especially praiseworthy.
I The officers of the fall semester of the Boys Glee Club were: president,
Ted Speier, vice-president, William Britt, secretary, Sandy Wilson, treasurer,
Myron Abrahamsen, sergeants-at-arms, Eddie Davis and Gene Kinsman.
O For the spring semester: president, Vernon Frey, vice-president, Asa Hor-
el, secretary, Roger Zampatti, treasurer, Rodney Coffrong sergeants-at-arms
Bill Tassara and Louie Mohoravich.
I The officers of the fall semester of the Girls Glee Club were: president,
Alice Lancaster, vice-president, Hazel Sarlund, secretary, Louise Cannam, treas-
urer, Eleanor Erickson, sergeants-at-arms, Nelda Pederson and Dolores Richter
O For the spring semester: president, Louise Cannami vice-president, Oriel
Poscic, secretary, Lois Cannamg treasurer, Vivian Barnett, sergeants-at-arms,
Jennie Cerini and Beth Fork.
Page fifty eight
Boys: Albert Deitz, Ted Gaylord, Gene Kinsman, Willard Woodcock, Eugene
Hammond, Frank Potter, Asa Horel, Vernon Frey.
Girls: Olga Stemach, Barbara Nellist, Louise Cannam, Shirley Nilsen, Oriel
Poscic, Dorothy Beery, Audrey Britt, Nina Claire Kelley, Camille Goff.
O A Boys and Girls Triple Trio, especially instructed by Miss Jacobson, de-
serve credit for their fine accomplishments. Both trios have sung at various Eur-
eka gatherings, and they were among those selected in the All-County Chorus.
Q Perhaps the loveliest of ther presentations was at the Community Tree
during Christmas week, when they sang "Silent Night" a capella on the Eureka
O The members of the Girls Triple Trio are:
First Sopranoes: Camille Goff, Nina Claire Kelley, Audrey Britt
Second Sopranoesz Oriel Poscic, Shirley Nilsen, Dorothy Berry
Altos: Barbara Nellist, Louise Cannam, Olga Stemach
Q The members of the Boys Triple Trio are as follows:
First Tenors: Asa Horel, Vernon Frey
Second Tenors: Frank Potter, Ted Speier
First Bass: Willard Woodcock, Eugene Hammond
Second Bass: Ted Gaylord, Albert Deitz, Gene Kinsman
O Sadie Crnich, Virginia Williams, and Arthur Daigan have been substit-
uting for Dorothy Berry, Audrey Britt, and Frank Potter.
The Triple Trios
Page fifty nine
cccccc c c ccaccacc
Top row: Catherine Caltoft, Nadine Swan, Mildred Johnson, Eleanor Erickson,
Verna Schocker, Jean Cooper, Evelyn Swanson, Barbara Nellist, Oriel Poscic, Vivian
Barnett, Jean Melde, Virginia Williams, Mary Sanders, Rosetta Livesay.
Fifth row: Olive Rice, Elenore Coon, Louise Hays, Joyce Brantley, Barbara
Davis, Golden Wallace, Hazel Sarlund, Carol Hannah, Lynette Swan, Virginia Bernier,
Dorothy Nessier, Phyllis Krupka, Betty McDannold.
Fourth row: Norma Thompson, Alice Macdonald, Mildred Kellen, Patricia Hanes,
Maxine Combs, Barbara Chestnut, Arvis Petersen, Lillian Della Nina, Norma Kin-
kela, Meredythe Young, Lucille Adler, Lenora Viale, Phyllis Gray.
Third row: Mabel Agee, Eleanor D'Andrea, Jennie Cerini, Dolores Burcher,
Marjorie Sacchi, Betty Cairns, Faustina Sudori, Dot Bartlett, Jeanne Nordquist, Evelyn
Bradley, Eunice Berry, Beverly Hazzard. ,
Second row: Nancy Haake, Norma Belluomini, Sue Minor, Dot Watkins, Dor-
othy Chamberlain, Mary Dillon, Mayme Adler, Dot Olsen, Phyllis Kuhnle, Anna Rep-
pert, Midred Stahlbusch.
First row: Marjorie Anderson, Ruby Belle Chamberlain, Roberta Rotermund
Dariel Poscic, Miss Jacobson, Virginia Hill, Shirley Nilson, Audrey Britt, Beth Fork,
The Girls' Glee
Top row: Tyson Beall, Secondo Ciivelli, Bill Marshall, Melvin Abrahamsen,
Quentin Millerbis, Bill Tassara.
Fifth row: Bill Brice, Jimmie McDonald, Merle Kinsman, Merle Shuster, Rod-
ney Coffron, Wallace Look, Roger Zampatti, Myron Abrahamsen, Donald Winbigler.
Fourth row: Ted Gaylord, Jack Sims, Rex Laurilliard, Gus Weber, John McKee,
Willard Wooclcock, Asa Horel, Vernon Frey, Wayne Robinson, Charles Hurlbutt,
Third row: Tom Ayers, Ellis Williamson, Gene Kinsman, Don Jacobson, Gene
Hammond, Walter Bechtol, Irving Hammond, Ward Falor, Martin Kramer, Bill Britt,
Second row: Wilbur Poore, Robert Seely, Joe McCann, Edward Martenusen,
Homer Spellenbergr, Frank Potter, Lloyd Salter, Art Daigan, Ernie Cunningham,
Jack Hoyt, John Keisner, Marion Sleppy.
First row: Vernon Clarke, Larry Frost, George Davis, Robert Hurst, Louie
Mohorovich, John Conner, Miss Jacobson, Ed Souza, Ben Wilson, Georfre Ferguson,
Kenneth Cleasby, Eugene Carrico.
Page sixty one
O The Eureka High School Band, also under the direction of Mr. Weichsel-
felder, is to be congralutated for its performance.
O First, the band room was remodeled and new sound proof material was
Q The most important feature, to the band members, were the new red,
green, and White uniforms.
C At the football games the band gave marching exhibitions. Later during
the season they played at our basketball games.
O Their first public appearance was at the Eureka Inn during Chrsistmas
week when forty two band members participated.
I On March 19 the band -gave a half hour concert before the Student Body.
0 The band members and their instruments as played are: Clarinets:Kathryn
Morgan, Rolande Baget, Merle Becker, Alta Mae Lester, Beverly McMahon, Vir-
ginia Newton, Donald Quinn, Jack Woodcockg Saxaphonez Joe Barkdull, Grant
Ferguson, Cloe Johnson, Jane Mackney, Dorothy Olsen, Kathdyn Paxton, Alto
Horns: Thais Baldwin, Rowena Busse, Julia Robertson, French Horns: Phyllis
Gifford, Doris Ingebretseng Trumpets:'Robert D'ietz, Edward Early, George
Ferguson, Henry Hancorne, Florn Lanctot, Beryl McCann, Lucille Olivotti,
Clayton Rice, Bill Woodcockg Baritones: Eugene DuMond, Norton Gillespie,
Dick Jennings, Trombones: Henry Eiseman, Lila Belle Still, Sandy Wilson,
Basses: Albert Dietz, Marion Sleepy, Bernell Underwood, Drums and Cymbals'
Lucille Adler, Quentin Cash, Thea Cobb, Bill Hoyt and Jack Hoyt.
Page sixty two
Q Succeeding Mr. Frank Flowers, Mr. Louis Weichselfelder Jr. has directed
the high school orchestra for this year.
I Shortly after the spring semester a selected group from the orchestra
played at the Charity Tea.
0 Another important event was the first "All County Orchestra." Eureka,
being well represented, selected eighteen orchestra students to participate. The
concert was presented on May 7 at our junior High Auditorium under the dir-
ection of Mr. William Knuth.
Q The Glce Clubs and Orchestra presented a concert on May 21. Among the
various numbers were Victor Herbert'5 Favorites.
Q In March various orchestra members were sent to San Francisco to attend
the California Western School Music Conference directed by Alfred Hertz.
Q There were other outstanding events, such as the annual Music Festival, a
radio broadcast, graduation exercises, and assembly appearances.
I The members of the orchestra and their respective instruments are: Flute:
Dan McClure, Jean Winsor, Clarinet: Rolande Baget, Meryl Becker, Alta Mae
Lester: French Horn: Phyllis Gifford, Doris Ingebretseni Cornet: Robert Dietz,
George Ferguson, Henry Hancorneq Trombone: Henry Eisemen, Sandy Wilson,
Gsorge Ferguson, Henry Hancorne: Trombone: Henry Eisemen, Sandy Wils-
on: Percussion: Albert Dietz, Irene Taylor: Violin: Glenn Arklett, Ida Banta,
Darrell Flaherty, Genevieve Ganson, Marion Goss, Doris Gundersen, Homer Har-
lan, Lucy Klochko, Mariann: Lambert, Judith Lee, Arthur Rush, Kathryn Wald-
ner, Margery Wilson, Rose Ellen Woodcock: Violo: Jean Balger, Quentin Cash.
Burnell Underwood: Cello: Peggy Airth, Jeanne Johnson: String Bass: Marion
Sleppy, Anita Langer, Piano: Marjorie Smith.
Page sixty three
Top row: Gale Ellis, Scott Litchfield, Bill Jackson, Wallace Look, George Duffy, Don
Falk, Tom Hansen.
First row: Louise Cannam, Rolande Baget, Nina Claire Kelley, Margaret Jorgensen,
Beverly Hamner, Camille Goff.
I "Big Hearted Herbert,', a three-act comedy, directed by Miss Powell,
was presented on April 23rd.
I The story concerns Herbert Kalness, a self-made business man, who in-
sists that his family must be brought up according to plain traditions. Herbert
nearly goes out of his mind when his daughter becomes engaged to a Harvard
man. Only after his family embarrass him by embracing this plain tradition
idea literally, does Herbert,s house become safe for Harvard men.
Herbert Kalness, Bill Jackson
Robert Kalness, Gale Ellis
Elizabeth Kalness, Camille Goff
Herbert Kalness Jr., Tom Hansen
Alice Kalness, Beverly Hamner
Martha, Nina Claire Kelley
Andrew Goodrich, George Duffy
Amy Lawrence, Margaret Jorgensen
Jim Lawrence, Wallace Look
Mr. Goodrich, Don Falk
Mrs. Goodrich, Sophie Polites
Mr. Havens, Scott Litchfield
Mrs. Havens, Rolande Baget
Big Hearted Herbert
Page sixty four
Standing: Gino Pasquini, Mr. Campbell, Russell Harms, Kenneth Harvey.
Seated: Gerald Thomas, Stanley Roscoe, Asa Horel, Art Johnson, Frank Turner, Jack
0 "Clean Speech, clean sport, clean scholarship, and clean life," the motto
of the Eureka Hi-Y Club, is the standard that all club members are to abide
by. The principle of service to others has in the past year been put into practice
in several club projects. Under the leadership of Paul S. Campbell, the local
Y.M.C.A. secretary, the club had a very successful year.
0 Early in the fall term several members attended the Northern California
Hi-Y Training Conference, the motif of which was to stimulate new ideas per-
taining to the organization and possible group projects, in the different clubs.
As a result of this, the Eureka Hi-Y sponsored a "Thanksgiving Day Boys Ser-
vice" at the local Y.M.C.A. An educational and musical program was arranged,
and the host of boys and their parents who attended gave contributions in food-
stuff for the local relief organizations to distribute to needy families. Another
project of the club was the building of a new basketball score-board for the
High School gymnasium.
0 First semester officers: president, Harvey Harper, vice-president, Frank
Turner, secretary-treasurer, Vernon Frey.
0 Spring term officers: Asa Horel, president? Stanley Roscoe, vice-president,
Arthur Johnson, secretary, and Jerry Thomas, treasurer.
Page sixty five
Catherine Caltoft, Zelma Woodcoek, Virginia Dedek, Barbara Parton, Marjorie Del
Dotto, Olga Stemach.
I The Sequoia Staff is composed of an editor elected by the Student Body
and sub-editors appointed by their English teachers. During the first few weeks
of the term the staff met every Monday noon to plan, discuss, and organize the
Sequoia,during which time the cover, and color, the dedication, division pages,
and other important details were voted upon. Later on as they were working on
their individual assignments, meetings were held only when some special issue
was to be decided.
I This work provides training in responsibility as the writers must gather
material on the school's activities during the past year, then organize and write
it so that it is compact and concise, but having the right number of words to
fit in the book.
I This year the Sequoia Staff bought a new Speed-Graphic camera, which
combines the features of both the Speed and Graphic cameras. The camera has
two shutters: the one between the lens works up to the two-hundredth part of
a second, the focal-plane shutter, which is a curtain just in front of the film,
operates from one tenth to one thousandth of a second. A special attachment
called the flash synchronizer, is fastened to the front shutter and is connected
with a battery, a flash bulb, and a reflector, which are all attached to the camera
itself. By means of this we are able to get action pictures at night. The action
pictures at night for this Sequoia were taken in the two-hundredth part of a
second, but some outside pictures were taken in the five hundredth part of a
Page sixty six
Winston Fick, Wayne Williams, Don Falk, Leonard Longhoim, Charles Patterson.
Editor, Barbara Parton
Assistant Editor, Virginia Dudek
Business Manager, Donald Falk
Assistant Business Manager, Wayne Williams
Classes, Catherine Caltoft
Organizations and Awards, Zelma Woodcock
Music and Dramatics, Olga Stemach
Girls' Sports and Exchanges, Marjorie Del Dotto
Boys' Sports, Winston Fick
, Snaps, Durwood Petty
Printidg, Charles Patterson, Arthur Graham
Adviser, Miss Fitzell
Proof-reader, Miss McGeorge
Pictures, Mr. Doren
Printing adviser, Mr. Bolenbach
Top row: Lillian Halinen, Tom Hansen, Meredythe Young, Doris Steele, Margery
Wilson, Bill Boggess, Marjorie Del Dotto, Barbara Parton, Blanche Moore, Jack
First row: Vernon Frey, Lois Gardner, Bill Crowley, Frances Nye, Bob Hurst, Bill
McAllister, Grace Boice, Marion Stahlbusch.
O Our weekly newspaper, the Redwood Bark, made its appearance every
Friday afternoon during the year.
I The editor Robert Hurst and the assistant-editor Frances Nye, elected
by the Student Body, served throughout the year.
O Vernon Frey was the elected Business Manager and Grover Swanson his
assistant. When Grover moved to San Francisco at Christmas time, Leighton
Pratt was appointed to take his place. Later in the second semester when Vernon
Frey resigned on account of extra work outside of school, Leighton was advanced
to the office of business manager and Bill Arvola was appointed assistant bus-
O The rest of the staff for the fall semester consisted of the following:
Feature Page, Lucille Adler
Page One, Marion Stahlbusch, Doris Steele, Margery Wilson
Page two, Blanche Moore, Frances Nye
Gossip, Lois Gardner, Meredythe Young, Bill Crowley
Boys' Sports, Bill Boggess, Tom Hansen, Jack Traverse
Girls' Sports, Marjorie Del Dotto, Grace Boice
Exchanges, Bill McAllister, Barbara Parton
Library, Lillian Halinen
News Writing Adviser, Miss McGeorge
Page sixty eight
Top row: Asa Horel, Tom Hansen, Elmer Boydstun, Bob Hurst.
Second row: Vernon Frey, Doris Gunderson, Frances Hess, Wallace Look, Barbara
Parton, Merle Wheeler.
Firs row: Jean Cooper, Vivian Barnett, Frances Nye, Doris Steele, Dot Steinhofer,
Marjorie Del Dotto.
0 The spring staff included:
Page one, Thea Cobb, Asa Horel
Page two, Elmer Boydstun, Hazel Lovfald
Page three, Dorothy Steinhofer
Gossip, jean Cooper, Lydia Curcek
Exchanges, Vernon Fery
Free-Lance Reporters, Doris Steele, Tom Hansen
Girls' Sports, Vivian Barnett, Frances Hess
Boys' Sports, Merle Wheeler, Bob Hurst
0 Besides publishing the paper weekly the staff broadcast a fifteen minute
radio program every Friday afternoon at 4:30 from the local station, KIEM.
Varied programs consisting of interviews, skits, and musical numbers were pre-
sented in an effort to acquaint the radio audience with proiects of our school.
Those most active in lannin and carr in out these pro rams were Marion
Y 8 . g
Stahlbusch, Grace Boice, Bill Boggess, Lois Gardner, Meredythe Young, Doris
Steele, Margery Wilson, Frances Nye, Wallace Look, Thea Cobb, Vivian Bar-
nett, Frances Hess, Dorothy Steinhofer, Tom Hansen.
Page sixty nine
Top row: William Bird, Kasmier Starkovich, Lowell Mengel, Gerald Daly, Melvin
Abrahamsen, Chet Allen, Rodney Coffron, Micky Jacobson, Frank Potter.
First row: Irvinq Norton, Donald Windbigler, Forrest Waters, Don Durdan, Jack
Mozzini, George Halkides, Dan McClure, Don Falk, Darrell Bishop, Curt Wilson.
O The Varsity E Club is made up of boys who have received a letter or
star for their participation in football, basketball, baseball, and track.
O The club meets at irregular intervals, usually while the Girls League is
conducting its meeting in the auditorium.
O Coach Willard is the adviser for the group.
Q The officers for the current year are as follows:
President, Forrest Waters
Vice-President, Clare Parton
Secretary, Darrel Bishop
I The principal activity of the club this year was the "Big E Dancel' given
in the Masonic Auditorium on the evening of November 13th.
0 Distinguished by their red and green sweaters, the Varsity E boys are seen
at all athletic meets where they assist in keeping order.
Top row: Bill Hodges, Willard Woodcock, Jack Lawyer, Bill Jackson, Bill Nellist
Richard Tziuseh, Bill Madsen, Winston Fick, Tom Hansen.
First row: John Kramer, Bob DeLong, Bob Goss, Gerry Matson, Bob Hurst, Dan Me-
Clure, lVIzu'tin Kramer, Bill Crowley, Gerry Daly.
0 The aims of the Eureka High Excalibur may be summed up in this motto:
"He who seeks to serve another, best serves himself". For years the Excalibur
Club has proved its worth as a school service club and this year has proved no
exception. This season's activitiss included the county Excalibur convention
held at Eureka which delegates from all high schools in Humboldt County at-
tended the painting of the football score-board in Albee Stadium, and of course
the Excalibur dances. The program committee headed by Bob Hurst provided
many speakers and other entertainment for meetings.
Q Excalibur has a membership of twenty-six boys, only Juniors and Sen-
iors being eligible for membership.
0 Officers for the fall and winter term of 1936 were:
Bob Hurst, president
Dan McClure, vice-president
Gerald Matsen, secretary
George Duffy, sergeant-at-arms
Q Officers for the spring term Were:
Tom Hansen, president
Bill Jackson, vice-president
Georg: Duffy, secretary
Bill Hodges, sergeant-at-arms
Page seventy one
Dorothy Hughes, Dorothy Chamberlain, Sue Minor, Mildred Hoopes, Nadine Vann,
Olive Coolen, Vernice Alanen, June Lavell, Jean Melde, Eleanor Nelson.
O The tap club was organized for the first time in the fall term. The club
is open to any girl who can master advanced routines. Members of the club not
only learn the steps for their own enjoyment but donate their services for school
programs and for other outside organizations. The group is sponsored by and
under the direction of Mrs. Sullivan.
O Officers of the club are June Lavell, presidentg Vernice Alanen, vice-
presidentg Mildred Hoopes, secretaryg and Dorothy Hughes, treasurer.
I The G. A. A. this year has a record membership of S2 peppy girls. Its
purpose is to manage and support all athletic activities and sponsor league games
in the various sports at the noon hour.
0 Hockey, volley ball, basketball, and baseball banquets were given. The
girls who participated in each of these sports were guests of the G.A.A. at the
O During the football season the G.A.A. organized a flash card section. Two
hundred girls took part in this colorful display of school spirit.
The Tap Club
nnn x n nx nnx
Top row: Louise Cannam, Grace Boice, Margaret Jorgensen, Dorothy Steinhofer, June
Lavell, Lynette Swan, Thea Cobb, Vivian Barnett, Alta Mae Lester, Eleanor Nelson.
Third row: Marjorie Waters, Doris Steele, Peggy Duffy, Margery Wilson, Barbara
Nassi, Olga Sundstrom, Irene Sudori, Frances Hess, Violet Birkland, Beryl McCann,
Ruby Shipley, Mrs. Sullivan.
Second row: Frances Rutledge, Kathryn Nelson, Audrey Webster, Ruth Helstrup,
Faustina Sudori, Golden Wallace, Eloise Carter, Marion Townsend, Lois Mero, Hilda
Alto, Dorothy Larkin, Alice Hodges.
First row: Phyllis Kuhnle, Evelyn Anderson, Mildred Stahlbusch, Dolores Price, Lu-
cille Manning, Mary Sheehan, Helen Devoy, Dorothy Hughes, Geraldine Duley, Ber-
nice Fenell, back of Duley and Fenell are Dorothy Lendahl and Mildred Hoopes.
0 A chautaugua was presented successfully in December. This was a three-
day noon program of skits, dancing, and singing.
0 On March 12 a Sports Carnival was held to raise funds for P.T.A. work.
Every girl in school took part in this gigantic pageant. The activities were
refereed and directed by G.A.A. girls. "
O A play day was given on May Day. The Jr. Hi. G.A.A. were joint host-
esses with our G.A.A. to the associations of all county high schools.
O The officers are Alta Mae Lester, president, Hilda Alto, vice-president:
Frances Hess, secretary, Dolores Price, treasurerg sergeants-at-arms, Margaret
jorgenson and Dorothy Larkin.
Q Marian Stahlbusch was president during the spring term of 1936.
The G. A. A.
Page seventy three
,, , ..,, ,,, .,., ,. ...,.. ,, . H , . -.-..Y...-.-v. -Y.. -- W- -V f--- -- -- - H-----5 ---H -- - ----'- "1
O The trophy case was given to the school by the high Senior class of 1924,
for the sole purpose of holding athletic trophies, but it now contains many dif-
ferent kinds of trophies. Contrary to the common belief, the case was not made
in our shop.
0 We are very proud of the fact that our trophy case contains nineteen
Q The cup that probably the majority of students are most interested in is
the football cup, originally supposed to have become the permanent possession
of the school that won it for three successive years, but it is passed around to
the winning school each year.
0 Another large cup in the trophy case was to have the name of the best
scholar and athlete of each year engraved on it. At that time girls also particip-
ated in inter-school athletics. However, the following year this practice ceased,
and as a result only one name is engraved on the cup.
0 A trophy we should all be proud of is a cup won by a girls' nation-wide
telegraph track meet in 1924. Schools all over the United States participated,
and as one event was finished, the result was telegraphed to a central point.
When the results were tabulated, after nearly two Weeks, Eureka proved to
be the winner.
O A more recent addition to our collection is a large cup onwhich the
names of the presidents of the Excalibur Club are engraved.
O Among our various other trophies are two cups won in a contest spon-
sored by The Arcata Rotary Club at Humboldt State College including dramat-
ics, debates, and extemporaneous speaking.
Page seventy four
x n nnnnnxn
O One of the most interesting annual events of the school is the Speech
Arts contest. The names of the two winners of this contest are engraved on the
Speech Arts Cup now in the trophy case. A5 a large amount of time and Work
isrequired, it is really a great honor to win in this contest. Several different sub-
jects are chosen for each class, and one student is chosen from each class in the
semi-finals. Then the six students chosen in the semi-finals give their speeches
before the Student Body, and judges from outside of school choose
one winner from the lower and one from the upper division. The lower division
consists of the ZL, ZH, and 3L classes, the upper, the 3H, 4L, and 4H classes.
In the contest of 1936, Neil MacMillan, then a ZL, and Patsy Smith, then a
4L, were selected as winners. The next contest will be held in April.
Q Every year the Fort Humboldt Post No. 212 of the American Legion
sponsors an essay-writing contest in the local schools, and the name of the winner
is engraved on the plaque on the wall near the auditorium entrance. Mildred Mc-
Gowan had the honor of having her essay chosen by the judges as being the win-
ner in 1936.
0 Since January 1936 the following students have received their member-
ship and pins of the Quill and Scroll, a national honorary society for high school
journalists: Marjorie Wing, Marjorie Ohman, Margaret Harris, June Sprague,
Winifred McCann, Marion Stahlbusch, Lucille Adler, and Robert Hurst, editor
of the Bark who was the first boy to receive this honor.
Page seventy five
IV. TRACK AND TENNIS
V. GIRLS' SPORTS
Clare Parton, Coach Willard Forrest Waters, Donald Durdan
Q Eureka High had a colorful and successful athletic year. Every sport had
an unusually good turnout, with the largest in the history of the school ------ 95
boys ----- being recorded for football. Eureka played intersectional contests
in 'three Sports: football, baseball, and basketball. The football team won the
C.I.F. championship easily and won two of its four intersectional games. San
Jose, Fort Bragg, and Pittsburgh High schools played here, and Eureka went to
Oregon to meet Medford High.
I The basketball teams went through the entire C.I.F. season undefeated
and won two games from Ashland High School, but when the Sequoia High
School teams from Redwood City came north to play here in the last games of
the season they were a little to tough for the Eureka heavyweights. The light-
weights evened matters by winning their game by a good score.
I Coach Mooneyham's baseball squad also had outside competition when
they had two games with Fort Bragg, one in Fort Bragg and one in Eureka. Eu-
reka won both times.
I Track went over with exceptional success, having a large turnout with
enthusiastic support from the students, and competing victoriously in the coun-
ty meet and the earlier dual meets with other schools in the C.I.F. league. Some
of the members of the team also made good showings in the Eureka relays after
the close of the regular track season.
S Boys' Sports
Page seventy eight
Top row: Edward Cox, Frank Prentice, George Johansen, Donald Dahl, Stanley Ball,
Evo Fannucchi, Ted Speier, Donald Durdan, Clare Parton, Francis Maclnnes,
Second row: Leonard Moseley, Duane Severns, Howard Divinnie, Jack Harris, La Verne
Watts, Mitchy Chetkovich, Des Albright, Frank Potter, Bill Hodges, Melvin Abraham-
sen, Melvin Eskelson.
First row: Werner Dahlberg, Lewis Tomanovich, Kasmier Starkovich, Chet Allen,
George Duffy, Rodney Coffron, Ernest Cunningham, Darrell Bishop, Tom Hansen,
Forrest Waters, Coach Willard,
0 The great Eureka high football squad of 1935 returned only one regular,
Clare Parton, to play in 1936. With Parton as fullback and captain, a brand
new team played very creditably through the toughest schedule Eureka has at-
tempted in several years, engaging in nine games, five in the Humboldt-D'el
Norte C.I.F. league and four with,teams in other sections. Eureka won seven
games in nine, losing only to Medford and San Jose, taking the local champion-
easily and defeating the Fort Bragg and Pittsburg high school teams.
Q Coach Jay Willard worked his green squad into shape in to a brilliantly
successful spring practice. A huge turnout of about 95 boys worked for weeks
in May and June, directed by four members of the 1935 varsity, Bob Pollard,
Charley Moore, Bob Young, and Horace Cataldi. Each of the four had a separ-
ate team in his charge and toward the end of practice regular games -were played
between the teams.
At back: Clare Parton.
Second row: Forrest Waters, Donald Durdan, Darrell Bishop.
First row: Donald Dahl, Werner Dahlberg, Rodney Coffron, Chet Allen, Lewis Toman-
ovich, Kasmier Starkovich, George Duffy.
I After the summer vacation, Eureka's schedule began September 26 and
extended to Thanksgiving Day. The team enjoyed one long trip, a squad of 22
players going to Medford, Oregon, to play the high school team there.
Eureka 40 September 26, 1936 Ferndale 0
0 Eureka opened the C.I.F. football season of 1936 by defeating Ferndale
high 40-0 at Ferndale. Eureka was on top during the whole game, scoring in the
first quarter after a Ferndale fumble, again in the second quarter, When Rod
Coffron, Eureka right guard, intercepted a pass on Ferndale's 455 from where
Eureka speedily trundled the ball down the field and over the line and four times
in the second half, as Ferndale's resistance collapsed.
O In its first game Eureka showed all its virtues: a solid line, a ragged block-
ing, faulty pass defence, and a lack of smashing aggresive play.
Eureka 0 October 3, 1936 Medford 19
O The Medford game was heart-breaking for the Eureka team, who twice
crossed the Medford goal-line, only to have both plays called back, when offic-
ials ruled that the scoring play, a pass and lateral, was illegal. Eureka also lost
two other opportunities to score. Clare Parton broke through the Medford de-
fense from mid-field but was called back for having slipped to one knee from
Page eighty one
behind the scrimmage line. On another play Darrell Bishop dropped a pass in
the end zone.
I Medford made three touchdowns, one on straight drive through the line,
one on a marvelous one-hand catch of a pass from Lewis to W ilson, and anoth-
er in the fourth quarter on a fake and pass.
Q The outstanding star of the game was Eureka's great fullback and captain,
Clare Parton, who outkicked Medford decisively, played a splendid defensive
game and did almost all of Eurekais passing.
I The game was played at Medford.
Eureka 6 October 10, 1936 Arcata 0
O The first Arcata game was a disappointment. Eureka had a much stronger
team than Arcata, but played such pepless ball that only one touchdown was
made. Arcata made a determined resistance, but they didn't have the power to
crack Eureka's defenses or to keep Eureka out of their territory. They did keep
the score down, however, by stout-hearted goal line stands against the heavier
Q Eureka scored in the first quarter on a pass from Darrell Bishop to For-
rest Waters. After that, the game was rather dull but fairly even.
Eureka 44 October 17, 1936 Ferndale 6
0 After the severe defeat Eureka gave Ferndale in the season opener, Fern-
dale was conceded little chance to win the return match. The game was played
strictly on form with Eureka winning 44-6.
I The only thrill was Ferndale's lone touchdown, which came when Miller,
Page eighty two
,V lf' F
Page eighty three
the Ferndale quarterback, intercepted a pass on his 18 yard line and dodged 82
yards through the whole Eureka team to a score. The rest of the game was un-
iformly Eureka's. The red and green scored seven touchdowns, twice in each of
the first three quarters and three times in the last. Nearly every substitute on
both benches got into the game.
Eureka 26 October 31, 1936 Arcata 0
C Eureka scored on Arcata only after a bitter struggle that extended
through almost all the first half, up within a few seconds of half-time, when a
pass from Parton to Dahl and a lateral to Durdan went over the goal. In the
third quarter Eureka was stopped in two tries for another score, but Bishop made
the last drive over from 15 yards out. In the fourth quarter Arcata folded up
and Eureka scored twice, once when Clare Parton intercepted a pass and ran
33 yards into the end zone, and again when Eureka completed a complicated pass
play in the last minute of play, the ball going from Parton to Duffy to Durdan
Eureka 26 November 7, 1936 Del Norte 0
O The forgotten men of football--the second and third stringers--had their
day in the Del Norte game. In deference to Del Norte's small squad, Coach Jay
Willard used only two first string men in the line-up, Lewis Tomanovich, a
guard, and Don Durdan, a back. All the other positions were filled by the re-
O The subs were good enough to win, 26-0, however, mainly on line plays
in the first half. In the second dalf play was nearly even, and no scores were
Eureka 27 November 11, 1936 Pittnburg 0
O Eureka emerged triumphantly on top in the first of three post season
games, defeating Pittsburg High 27-0 at Albee Stadium. Pitt came to Eureka
highly rated, having Won the championship of Contra Costa county and defeat-
ed many of the teams in the bay district, and went into the Eureka game favored
to win. The first quarter looked as though they might, until Eureka scored on
a flashing surprise play, from Parton to Waters, and a double lateral from Wat-
ers to Durda'n,to Bishop who scored around right. After the first quarter Eur-
eka had a rather easy time, with the whole team working smoothly.
Page eighty four
La Vern Watts
Page eighty five
I Parton intercepted a Pittsburg pass early in the second half, and Eureka
hammered through the Pitt line to the 1 yard line, where Waters scored. A 68
yard march ended in a touchdown when Benny Vallerga pulled out of the line
on an end-around play and scored on a wide sweep. Almost at the end of the
game, Mel Abrahamse nblocked a pass deep in Pitt'5 territory, and Chetkovich,
Eureka tackle, grabbed the ball in the end zone for two points.
Eureka 7 November 21, 1936 Fort Bragg 0
0 Eureka managed to win 7-0 from a traditional rival, Fort Bragg, on a
wet, muddy field in Albee Stadium, from the best opposition, Medford except-
ed, that Eureka faced bqfore the San Jose game. The visitors 'were light but
determined, and they played a fine game the whole way.
O Eureka made an early touchdown, Bishop hitting the line to score after
Eureka marched 40 yards down the field into Fort Bragg territory. After that,
Eureka played defensive ball the rest of the game, and having a weight advantage
was able to hold.
Eureka 0 November 26, 1936 San Jose 20
I "The finest high school backfield ever to play in Eureka." That was the
judgement of the crowd that watched the San Jose-Eureka game Thanksgiving
day in Albee Stadium. San Joseis backs, Kemotovic and Parlata at halves, Butch-
er alt quarter, and Amann at fullback put on a great show, giving Eureka her
worst beating in years, 20-0.
O Kemetovic was the best back Eureka has played against since Ghelarde
of Medford in 1934. He didn't score, but was so fast and deceptive that Eureka
couldn't hold him.
O San Jose scored in the first, second and fourth quarters, converting the
first and last touchdowns. Always a second-half team, Eureka held San jose
quite even during the third quarter but in the other periods San jose had its own
Page eighty six
xnnnnnn x nn
Standing: Donald Dahl, Gerald Daly, Melvin Abrahamsen, Chet Allen Myron Abraham-
sen, Russel Harms.
Seated: Darrell Bishop, Leonard Longholm, Forrest Waters, Kenneth North, Jim
Stone, Alfred Thompson,
Eureka turned out a heavyweight basketball team for the 1936-37 seasoh
that was genuinely brilliant. It went through the entire CIF schedule undefeat-
ed, won two games from Ashland Oregon, high school team and lost one game,
the final contest of the season with Sequoia high school from Redwood City.
0 Practice for the team did not start until after Thanksgiving because of
a long football season,, but the team played smooth ball anyway, from the first
game on. Regulars were Gerald Daly and Melvin Abrahamsen at forwards, Chet
Allen at center, and Forrest Waters and Darrel Bishop at guard. After their
graduation in January 1937 Waters and Bishop were replaced by Jim Stone and
Eureka 32 December 4 Arcata 21
I Eureka opened the 1936-37 season well by defeating Arcata 32-21 in the
Eureka gym. Eureka rushed into an early lead, 17-S at half-time. Chet Allen,
the Eureka center was high point man with 14 points.
Eureka 45 December 1 1 Ferndale 19
I Eureka trounced Ferndale in the Ferndale gym. Eureka's attack and de-
fense were both working well, and Ferndale never was close. Everybody in the
Eureka line-up made points, and Chet Allen led with 13.
Page eighty eight
Eureka 43 December 18 Fortuna 16
Q Eureka won from Fortuna 43-16 in a lop-sided game in the Eureka gym.
Eureka played energetic ball and made 27 points in the second half. Chet Allen
made 26 points for Eureka. Lee, a Fortuna forward made seven.
Eureka 46 Ashland 16
0 Eureka went north during the Christmas vacation to play Ashland high
school in Ashland, Oregon. The Eureka style of basketball seemed far to good
for the opposition and Eureka won easily. Chet Allen was the high scorer with
Eureka 32 Ashland 21
I Ashland tightened her resistance very much in the return game after a
decisive beating in the first night's play, leading 14-10 at the end of the first
half. Eureka, always a second-half team, put on the pressure in the second half
and won by a broad margin. Darrel Bishop made 12 points from his guard pos-
ition to lead the scoring.
Eureka S1 January 8 Del Norte 14
O Eureka annihilated Del Norte S1-14 in a dull game in the Eureka gym.
Tired from a long bus ride the Crescent City team offfered little resistance. Chet
Allen made 25 points, Myron Abrahamsen following with 6.
Eureka 75 January 9 Hoopa 2
Eureka won a game from a newcomer in the C.I.F. league, the Hoopa
high school team. The 'game was played in the Eureka gym. Eureka had over-
whelming advantagee in height and experience, and Hoopa scored only on a long
shot from the middle of the floor.
Page eighty nine
Eureka 75 january 15 South Fork 22
O Eureka couldn't miss the basket against South Fork and ran up a huge
score. South Fork couldn't penetrate the forest of tall men for more than three
points until the second half. Chet Allen led the scoring with 30 points, folowed
by Bishop and Mel Abrahamsenp with 12 each.
Eureka 25 January 29 Ferndale 19
Q Eureka won a rather close contest from Ferndale in the Eureka gym by
a score of 25-19. Well behind at the half, Ferndale put forth a special effort
in the second half and pressed Eureka hard at the finish. Chet Allen made 9
Eureka 42 February 5 Fortuna 24
Q Eureka won a routine victory from Fortuna in the Fortuna gym. Fortuna
was outclassed and did not threaten. Chet Allen continued his string of baskets,
making 27 points. Tanferani of Fortuna made 12.
Eureka 2-5 February 12 Del Norte 24
0 Eureka won a heart-stopper game 25-24 from D'el Norte in the Crescent
City gym. The two teams were tied 4-4 at the end of the first, tied 9-9 at the
half, tied 14-14 at the end of the third quarter, and in the final quarter Del
Norte went into a 24-23 lead. With 55 seconds to play Mel Abrahamsen took
a pass from Daly and dropped the ball through the basket for two points and
Eureka 29 February 19 South Fork 12
I Eureka ran through South Fork 29-12 in the Eureka gym. Chet Allen
scored 10 points to lead the scoring. Goff of South Fork was next with 6.
Eureka 31 February 26 AI'C2t2 15
I Eureka finished the C.I.F. schedule 'with a victory over Arcata 31-15 in
the Arcata gym. Eureka started fast and held her lead throughout the game.
Chet Allen was high point man with 14 points.
Eureka 21 February 27 Sequ0i9. 32
0 Eureka took her only defeat of the season 32-21 from a Redwood City
team whose offense could not be stopped. Sequoia held a definite lead all the
way. Star of the game was Melvin Abrahamsen, Eureka forward, playing his
last game for the high school. He was Eureka's high point man with 8, and his
courageous play stood out on the Eureka side. N
Page ninety one
Standing: Joe McCann, Donald Falk, Curt Wilson, Joe Nellist, Ernest Cunningham.
Seated: Charles Berry, Gerald Matson, Jack Mozzini, Donald Durdan, George Hal-
kides, Melvin Matson.
O The lightweight basketball team of 1936-37 was one of the few undeaft-
ed basketball teams in Eureka High School history. It played through a long
C.I.F. schedule and three intersectional games without a single defeat.
I The team used a man-for-man defense with great success. Few of the
opponents were able to break through consistently for field goals. The offense
was built on the veteran Don Durdan, who played in the "helen, The regulars
were Don Durdan and Gerald Matsen at forwards, Curt Wilson at center, and
Ernest Cunningham and George Halkides at guards. Wilson graduated in Jan-
uary 1937 and was replaced by Jack Mozzini.
Eureka 24 December 4 Arcata 19
0 Eureka opened the 1936-37 season with a victory o,ver Arcata in the Eur-
eka gym. Eureka was way ahead ll-S at the half time but in the second half Ar-
cata almost caught them. The veterans Durdan and Halkides did most of Eur-
eka's, scoring, Durdan making 8 points and Halkides 7.
Eureka 36 December 11 Ferndale 23
Q Playing much better ball than it showed in the first game, the Eureka
team defeated Ferndale 36-3 in the Ferndale gym. Although he only played in
the first half Don Durdan scored 14 points for Eureka.
Eureka 23 December 18 Fortuna 18
O Eureka had another tough battle to take Fortuna. F0rtuna's forward,
Connick, almost beat Eureka when he made 6 points in the second half. Curt
Wilson led Eureka's scoring with 11 points. Gerald Matsen followed with 4.
Eureka 73 january 9 Hoopa 5
O Hoopa's team was far out-classed by the Eureka lightweiht organization
and made only five points in the entire game. The Eureka regulars virtually had
a night off, retiring to the bench in the first quarter.
Eureka 45 Ashland 13
I Eureka wandered far from home during the Christmas vacation, playing
the Ashland, Gregon, high school team and winning easily, 45-13, with Durdan,
Wilson, and Mozzini leading the sco-ring. Durdan made 13 points, Wilson made
10 and Mozzini made 10.
Eureka 34 Ashland 16
O After taking a severe beating in the first game, Ashland came back the
next evening with a revised lineup and held Eureka much closer, especially on
defense. However, Eureka ran in 14 points in the second quarter and held a
long lead the rest of the game. Don Durdan again led Eureka,s scoring With
Page ninety three
Eureka 43 January 8 Del Norte 16
Eureka trounced Del Norte 43-16 n a routine game in the Eureka gym.
Del Norte never threatened and Eureka Won as she pleased, using seven sub-
stitutes. Don Durdan was the high scorer of the game with 11.
Eureka 41 S January 15 South Fork 29
0 Eureka defeated South Fork in what was, until the second half, one of
the tightest 'games of the season. South Fork led 9-11 at the end of the first quart-
er and the score was tied 20-20 atithe half time. Play in the third quarter was
fairly even, but Eureka Went far ahead in the final period.
Eureka 27 January 29 Ferndale 15
O Eureka Won without much trouble from Ferndale, 27-15, in the Eureka
gym. Eureka's man-for-man defense was to t-ight for Ferndale to crack and they
managed to make only 5 field goals. P
Eureka 35 February S Fortuna 23
0 Fortuna didn't get anywhere against Eureka in a routine engagement in
the Fortuna gym. Eureka led all the Way, and had no serious competition. The
high-scorers wereNewell, Fortuna forward, with 8 points and Matsen, Halkides,
and Mozzini of Eureka, each with seven.
Eureka 39 February 12 Del Norte 19'
O Eureka won easily from Del Norte in the Crescent City gym, by a score
of 39-19. Magiloff, the Del Norte forward, was the star of the game, making
14 points. Eureka used thirteen players, so had no Very high individual scores.
Eureka 28 February 19 South Fork 10
I Eureka won a slow game 28-10 from South Fork in the Eureka gym.
South Fork couldn't find the basket either on free throws or field goals. Parker,
the South Fork center, made ten points and Mozzini and Durdan made six each
Eureka 40 February 26 Arcata 32
0 Eureka finished the C.I.F. schedule with a satisfying 40-32 victory from
Arcata. Both teams played open ball, with Eureka leading all the Way. Don
Durdan had a brilliant niht, scoring 17 points for Eureka. Ernie Cunning-
ham was next with seven. Schorling made 11 points for Arcata.
Eureka 21 1, February 27 "-N X Seqouia 14
O Playing their third intersectional game, and the final gam of the season,
Eurekapmfon from the visiting team from the Sequoia high schoo of Redwood
City, ending their schedule undefeated. Eureka held the visitors to a sinle point
infthe entire first half, playing almost perfect defensive ball. Mozz' i of Eureka
and Farrell of Redwood City were high scorers, with 8 points each.
Page ninety four W
DDDDD PD DDD DDDDDDD
Page ninety five
Top row: Rodney Coffron, George Beck, Donald Dahl, Chet Allen, Bob Young, Rico
Pastori, Frank Crichton.
Second row: Lowell Mengel, Donald Durdan, George Halkides, Wayne Murray, Ernest
Cunningham, Coach Mooneyham.
First row: Robert Edwards, Mickey Jacobson, William Bird, Oliver Harrison, Darrell
0 The Eureka High School baseball team, directed by Coach Mooneyham,
went through a successful, undeafted season in 1936, winning five C.I.F. league
games and two intersectional contests with Fort Bragg.
O The 1936 season was the third successive one Eureka played through un-
deafted. The 1936 victories extended the winning streak to 17 games.
0 Playing the first intersectional baseball games Eureka High has had in
many years, the red and green players met the Fort Bragg High School team in
two games, one in Eureka and one in Fort Bragg.
0 Eureka'5 best pla-ying was done in the departments of hitting and pitch-
ing. Rico Pastori, captain and shortstop, was the ablest batsman of the squad,
making 14 runs and IS hits and a batting average of .4S3. Next was Don Durd-
an, lead-off man of the batting qrder, who made 11 runs and 12 hits. Darrell
Bishop was third, with 9 runs and 8 hits. '
O On the pitching staff, Eureka had a crew of five experts--Chet Allen,
Don Dahl, Bob Edwards, Don Durdan, and Georg: Beck--who kept opposing
players in their dugouts and off the bases. Chet Allen was the most successful
of the four, pitching 30 strikeouts in two games.
Page ninety six
O Eureka's squad consisted of Pastori, Bishop, Durdan, Allen, Jacobson,
Harrison, Young, Edwards, Crichton, Beck, Bird, Murray, Starkovich, Dahl,
Dietz, Cunningham, Halkides, Speier, Mengel, Tomich, and Douglas.
Eureka 9 March 21 South Fork 2
C In the opening game of the season, Eureka defeated South Fork 9-2 in
Albee Stadium, Eureka's three pitchers 3 Allen, Edwards, and D'urdan permitted
only five hits, well scattered. Don Durdan made three runs to lead the Eureka
scoring. Bob Young made two.
O South Fork's runs were made by Vinum and Gusmeroli.
Eureka 13 April 4 Crescent City 4
Q Eureka traveled to Crescent City and gave the Del Norte team a business-
like beating, 13-4. Darrell Bishop scored four of Eureka's runs and Rico Pastori
made three. Six other Eureka players made a run apiece. Green, Del Norte pitch-
er, made three hits in four tries, and led the Crescent City attack.
Eureka 5 April 8 Fort Bragg 2
I Eureka won an intersectional contest from Fort Bragg at Fort Bragg.
The game was featured by the performance of Chet Allen, Eureka pitcher, who
pitched a five hit, 16 strikeout game and made three hits in three times at bat.
I Eureka's five runs were made by five different players: Durdan, Cricht-
on, Edwards, Jacobson, and Allen.
Eureka 15 April 15 Arcata 3
O Chet Allen's spectacular pitching gave Eureka a 15-3 victory over Ar-
cata. Allen allowed only four hits and made 14 strike-outs in four different
O Pastori, the Eureka captain, hit two runs. Durdan, Crichton, and Jacob-
son each made four hits for Eureka.
Eureka 13 April 16 Ferndale 0
O Three Eureka pitchers held Ferndale to only three hits and Eureka took
an easy victory over Ferndale, 13-O, in Albee Stadium.
0 Hitting when it counted and sconing six times in the fourth inning, Eur-
eka had no trouble winning. Ten Eureka substitutes got into the game.
Eureka 8 April 25 Fortuna 6
O Eureka ended her C. I. F. schedule with an 8-6 victory over Fortuna at
Fortuna. Fortuna hit hard for runs in the first five innings, but didn't get either
after that. Eureka's heavy scoring came in the second and sixth innings.
I Batting Star for Eureka was Bob Edwards, who was up five times for two
hits and two runs.
Eureka 11 May 2 Fort Bragg 4
O Fort Bragg lost a return game to Eureka in Albee Stadium, 11-4, in the
final game of the season. Fort Bragg hit often, but not at 'the right times. Their
star was C. Coverston, who hit four times but did not score. Pastori of Eureka
was at bat five times for three hits.
Page ninety eight
Page ninety nine
Standing: Charles Schober, Gerald Daly, Forrest Waters, Charles Moore, Donald Dahl.
Seated: Bob Young, Donald Windbigler, Oliver Harrison, Walter Gonion, Irving Norton,
I Track has been the one weak link in the Loggers, chain of athletic vic-
tories in recent years. The county track meet of 1936 ended with Eureka's
heavyweight track team in second place and the lightweights in third place.
I The meet was packed with excitement throughout, and spectators had the
pleasure of seeing four records smashed and one tied. Gerald Daly, Eureka's
ace 880 and 440 man, started the meet off with a record breaking performance
in the 880. The county record has become a family affair 'with the Dalys.
Six years ago Joe Daly held the record with Fowler until Bill Daly managed to
set a new low time for the distance. Gerry's time was 2:3.06 and he still has
another year to better his Own mark. Petersen of Ferndale set a new broad-jump
record for the heavy division when he bettered his Previous record-breaking
performance by foot. His longest leap was 21' 1094. Also in the heavyweight
division Mahan of Fortuna tied the county record in the 100 when he beat Peter-
sen, l00 record holder, and Waters, urekEa's sprint threat.
I The lightweights also shattered two records. Hunsaker of Fortuna set a
new mark for lightweight high-jumpers when he got over the bar at 5, 7957
Branstetter of Ferndale made a leap of 20' ZW" in the broad jump to set al new
Page One hundred
Q Results of all events are as follows:
880--Daly, QED first, Betts, QFoD second, Tompkins, Fo third, Woodruff, QDND
fourth. time 2 min. 3.06 seccinds Qnew recordD
100--Mahan QFD first, Petersen QFeD second, Waters QED third, O'Donald QFOD
fourth, time 10 seconds flat Qtied collnty recordD
Shot Q12Dlb.D --Young QED first, Yakamovich, QDND second, Kovacovich QED
third, Foster and Ricci QAD 'tied for fourth. distance 44' 694
High hurdles--Ward QAD first, Haberman QDND second, Woodcock, QFOD,
Paine QFOD, time 17:05
440--Daly QED first, Betts QFoD second, Wicks QED, Walkenshaw QAD
time 53:05 seconds
Mile--Tompkins QFoD first, Christiansen QFeD second, Gonion QED, Crichton
QED, 4 min. 59:03 seconds
Broad jump--Petersen QFeD first, O'Dunald QFoD second, Mahan QFoD third,
Walkenshaw QAD fourth, distance 21 feet 1094
220--Petersen QFeDfirst, Waters QED second, Fauerbach QFoD third, Young QED
fourth, 23:05 seconds
Pole vault--P. Petersen QFeD first, Williams QFoD and Dahl QED tied for second,
Schober QED fourth, height 10 ft. 754
220 low hurdles--Mahan QFOD first, Ward QAD second, Fritz QFoD third, Hab-
erman QDND f0wL1rth time 26 seconds flat
High jump--AdamsQFoD first, Betts QFoD second, Windbigler QED Fridley QED
and Williams QSFD tied for third, height 5 ft. 9 in.
Relay--Eureka, first QParton, Young, Daly, Waters,D time 1:36.01
Q Interest in track has started a sharp upward trend in Eureka. An except-
ionally large turnout of track candidates for the 337 season and the addition of
Joe Daly, former U.S.F. track star, to the coaching staff will supply the nec-
essaries for a successful track season, Coach Jay Willard feels, and looks to the
lightweights for a particularly good season.
O The addition of a "C" class for 1937 has also added much of the aroused
track interest. This class will be composed of a smaller group of athletics than
Page One hundred one
Charles Glenn, Eugene Mac Innes, Frank Potter, Leonard Longholm, Dan McClure,
the lightweights. Such a class will provide younger fellows with a solid track
foundation and will undoubtedly result in better performances when these same
fellows become light and heavyweights.
100--Langlois QFOD first, Trione QFoD second, Potter QED thirdg Myers QFoD
fourth, no time accepted
Low hurdles--Biondini QF:D first, Wakeland QAD secondg Branstetter QFeD
third, Davis QFOD fourth, time 15:04
Pole vault--Glenn QED first: Bralich QED second: Schorlig QAD, Longholm
Graves QFoD , Myers QFoD , Flocchini QFC-D , tied for third, height 10 ft. 1 in.
440--Miller QFeD first, Bianchini QFOD second, McClure QED third, Longholm
QED fourth, 56:03 seconds
High jump--Hunsaker QFC-D 'firstg Sundquist QAD, and Glenn QED tied for sec-
ondg Bio-ndini QFeD fourth, height 5 ft. 755 in. Qnew recordD
220--Langlois QFOD first, Potter QED secondg Trione QFoD thirdg R. Petersen
QFeD fourth, 24 seconds flat
Shot--Fountain QAD firstq Branstetter QFeD second, Biondini QFeD thirdg ln-
gham QDND fourth, distance 37 ft. 8 in.
Broad jump--Branstetter QFeD firstg Wilbur QFOD secondg Trione QFOD third:
Forman QAD fourth, distance 20 ft. 214 in. Qnew recordD
Relay--Fortuna first QMyers, Bianchini, Langlois, Trione 48 seconds flat
Page One hundred two
Mrs. Mac Innes, Winston Fick, Gerald Daly, Charles Moore, Lois Gardner, Rosie
Ivancich, Alta Mae Lester, Dorothy Belle Watkins.
O After two months of preparation, last year's tennis title was duplicated
by the Eureka High School tennis team under the coaching of Mrs. Kathryn
O In the semi-finals with Ferndale, one of Eureka's strongest tennis teams
in recent years swept Ferndale off her feet by winning all five matches and
qualifying for the C.I.F. finals.
Q Individual star of the semi-finals was the mixed doubles witn Lois Gard-
ner and D'on Durdan defending Eureka's side. After dropping the first set they
came back to win the second set 9-7. In the third set Eureka put op the pressure
to down the Ferndale combination 6-4. Lois Gardneris serve came booming in to
make up a few needed points.
Q Results of the semi-finals were as follows:
In the boys singles, Captain Charles Moore defeated Alvin Biondini 6-0, 6-0.
Girls' singles brought defeat to Julia Shields of Ferndale by Dorothy Belle Wat-
kins at the score of 7-S, S-7, 6-2.
Winston Fick and Gerald Daly clinched the boys doubles by winning over Carl
Petersen and Leslie Tedsen to the tune of 3-6, 6-4, 7-5.
Rosie Ivancich and Alta Mae Lester defeated Jean Givins and Daryl Tighe in
the girls' doubles at the score of 6-2, 5-7, 6-1.
Page One hundred and three
Mixed doubles brought Lois Gardner and Don Durdan out on top against Fran-
ces Petersen and Randal Branstetter with the score 4-6, 9-7, 6-4.
O With record-breaking efforts the tennis team swept through the Hum-
boldt-Del Norte C.I.F. finals without losing a match. From the boys' singles
to the mixed doubles, Eureka is monarch of the courts.
O Girls' singles was the star tilt of the finals, being played between Warrtne
Elmore of Arcata who has held the title for three years and Dorothy Belle Wat-
kins contender of the same title for two years. Evidently Warrene Elmore wasn't
up to championship playing because she lost the match to Dorothy Watkins in
O The easiest match of the day was the girls' doubles with Alta Mae Lester
and Rosie Ivancich stepping into first place with two love-sets.
I Results in the finals were as follows:
1. Boys' singles, Charles Moore defeated Orland Christiansen of Fortuna, 6-3, 6-4.
2. Girls' singles, Dorothy Belle Watkins defeated Warrene Elmore of Arcata, 6-2,
3. Boys' doubles, Winston Fick and Gerald Daly defeated Warren Woodcock
and Bob Parks of Fortuna, 6-3, 6-1.
4. Girls' doubles, Rosie Ivancich and Alta Mae Lester defeated Nita Thornton
and Ruby Haun qf Fortuna, 6-0, 6-0.
5. Mixed doubles, Don Durdan and Lo.a Gardner defeated Janice Connick and
Gale Thompson of iFortuna, 6-4, 3-6, 6-2.
Page One hundred and four
222 2 22 2 22222222 2
Kneeling: Frances Hess, Dorothy Belle Watkins, Henrietta Hendrickson, Virginia
Standing: Mildred McGowan, Frances Larson, Dorothy Renfroe, Jean Dalton, Mary
Q Volley ball was one of the minor sports this year in girls' athletics, hockey
and basketball being in the limelight most of the time. Practices were held
after schobl with each class having a certain day schedule. Interclass games were
played off in one week with the Juniors winning the series. The Junior team con-
sisted of Dorithy Belle Watkins, captain, Mildred McGowan, Dorothy Renfroe,
Jean Dalton, Henrietta Hendrickson, Virginia Dudeck, Frances Larsen, Frances
Nye, Mary Borneman, Frances Hess.
O A volley ball banquet was given in honor of the volley ball players by
the G. A. A. girls.
I The following are the girls who played volley ball:
0 Sophomore:Geraldine Duley, captain, Ruth Helstrup, Jeanne Johnson,
Lois Mero, Iris Conti, Alice Hodges, Hilda Alto, Nadine Vann, Olga Sundstrofm.
O Seniors: Helen Richardson, captain, Alta Mae Lester, Lois Cannam,
Louise Cannam, Barbara Crnich, Faustina Sudori, Audrey Barnett, Dorothy Wil-
cox, Grace Boice, Mae Wourinen.
Page One hundred and five
Standing: Vivian Barnett, Jean Dalton, Beverly Bullock, Frances Larsen, Mary Borne-
man, Mildred McGowan.
Kneeling: Henrietta Hendrickson, Rosa Mae Fridley, Frances Hess, Violet Birkland,
Virginia Dudek, Dorothy Belle Watkins.
Q Hockey was a new game introduced in the way of sports for girls this
year. This game has not been played here for many years. It requires twenty
four players. The positions are left and right halfback, left and right wing, left
and right inner, center forward, left and right fullback.
O The Sophomore hockey team consisted of Kathryn Nelson, right inner,
Nina Claire Kelley, Lois Wrigley, left inner, Ruth Helstrup, center forward,
Alta Dunbar, right inner, Marion Townsend, right wing, Betty Baldwin, left
half, Eloise Carter, center half, Betty Smythe, right half, Itol D'uley, Olga Sund-
strom, left full back, June Lavell, Joyce Brantley, right fullback, and Barbara
Heasman, gqal keeper.
Q Those on the Junior hockey team were Dorothy Renfroe, captain, Viv-
ian Barnett, left wing, Madge Taylor, left inner, Frances Hess, center forward,
Frances Larsen, right wing, Henrietta Hendrickson, right inner, Virginia Dud-
eck, left half back. .
O Those girls who played hockey for the Senior team were the following:
Faustina Sudori, center half 5 Dorothy Roberts, right inner, Marjorie Del Dotto,
goal keeper, Barbara Parton, center forward, Lynette Swan, right wing, Barbara
Crnich, left half, Alta Mae Lester, right half, Rcvande Baget, left innerg Golden
Wallace, Thea Cobb. left wing, Marjorie Wilson, left fullback, Betty Johnson,
Page One hundred and six
Q Tumbling is exercise that requires perfect coordination. An exhibition of
what the girls in our school could do along this line brqught exclamanations of
awe from our students.
I On March 12 at the sports carnival held in the gymnasium the tumblers
displayed their talents in difficult acrobatic stunts. Double somer saults fish
flops, chest rolls, handsprings, backbend and roll down, and one handed hand-
springs were performed with the greatest of ease. The diving was particularly
interesting. Eloise Carter was spectacular in her dive over six students. Other ex-
cellent divers were Thea Cobb, Bernice Fenell, Barbara Nassi, Maxine Vfooten,
Leona Glenn, Dorothy Olson, Lois Henderson, and Dorothy Fourmet.
O Other exceptionally graceful tumbling artists were Vernice Alanen, Alice
Hodges, Frances Petty, Ceely Carlson, Roberta Rotermund, Helen Matson and
Faustina Sudori. Much comedy was supplied by the two clowns, Madge Taylor
and Meredythe Young.
Page One hundred and seven
4' 44 44 44 44 44 44 44 44 Ki
rv- n 1 i
Q This year the girls are playing two-court basketball instead of the regular
three court basketball which the girls have been accustomed to playing. In
two-court basketball there are only three forwards and three guards, thus ele-
minating side center and jump center. In this way the girls have more space
to play, and more intricate plays can be worked out. It gives more fair play to
both sides as they take alternate turns in throwing the ball in the center. It also
speeds up the game.
Q Teams were picked from the Sophomore, Junior and Senior classes respect-
ively. Each team played four games. The championship team was composed of
the winners of the Interclass games and those on the winning team received an
"E,'. A banquet was given in honor olf the basketball teams.
Q The following are the girls who turned out for basketball.
0 Sophomore: Forwards, Glenna Colwell, Barbara Nassi, Bernice Fenell, Hel-
en Ivancich, Marian Watson, Eloise Carter, Alice Hodges, June Lavellg Guards,
Jeanne Johnson' Audrey Britt, Hilda Alto.
Q juniors: Forwards, Dorothy Larkin, Dorothy Renfroe, Rosa Mae Fridley,
Henrietta Hendrickson, Beryl McCann, Margaret Stefan, Sue Bengston, Beverly
Bullock, Nelda Pederson, Guards, Barbara Bird, Dorothy Glenn, Ruth Helstrup,
Virginia Dudek, Frances Nye.
O Seniors: Forwards, Alta Mae Lester, Dorothy Belle Watkins, Mary Borne-
man, Golden Wallace, Hazel Sarlund, Violet Birkland, Faustina Sudorig Guards,
Mildred McGowan, Frances Hess, Vivian Barnett, Jean Dalton, Frances Larsen,
Mary Jane Jones.
Page One hundred and eight
0 Baseball concluded the girls' sports season. Many fast and exciting inter-
class games were played at noon. The games were refereed by members of the
G. A. A. Each team played two games, and the winning team received a letter
0 A banquet was given in honor of the baseball players by the G.A.A. girls.
O A large number of girls turned out for baseball. The fifth period class
took the honor of having the most girls sign up.
O Those who signed up were the following:
0 Sophomore: Glenna Colwell, Helen Ivancich- Irene Sudori, Jean Gia-
commi, Martha McClellan, Audrey Webster, Joan Ogle, Barbara Nassi, Bernice
Fenell, Hilda Alto, Geraldine Duley, Oriel Poscic, Jeanne Johnson, Verdina
D'onahue, Jeanne Nordquist, Audrey Wahlund, Audrey Britt, Eloise Carter,
Q Juniors: Nina Claire Kelley, Lois Wrigley, Patricia MacMillan, Madge
Taylor, Nelda Pederson, Dorothy Renfroe, Rosetta Townsend, Lois Nelson,
Dorothy Lendahl, Leona Glenn, Julia Robertson, Alta Dunbar, Joyce Brantley.
I Seniors: Mary Borneman, Dotty Belle Watkins, Alta Mae Lester, Frances
Hess, Vivian Barnett, Barbara Parton, Marjorie Del Dotto, Rolande Baget,
Golden Wallace, Hazel Sarlund, Peggy Duffy, Mary Jane Jones, Faustina Sud-
ori, Jessie James' Mildred McGowan, Frances Burns, Mae Wourinen.
Page One hundred and nine
x xn xn rnnn
, , - , -..,,+,4f ,
O There is a vacant place among us, but that void is ever filled with a
beautiful memory of her.
O She passed through these very halls on her early road to learning and later
became a guide and friend never to be forgotten.
O A friend who gave unstintingly of her sparkling vitality, vivid imaginat-
ion, and creative ability to further the success of student and school activities.
I A friend who never failed to lend her sympathy, her interest, and her
understanding of youth to all who sought her aid.
O Though her life was not long in years, it contained all the basic joys a
true woman's life could hold: A girlhood replete with youthful happiness, a per-
iod of unselfish service as a teacher of youth, the sharing of another's life as a
Wife, and deepest of all, the barely tasted joy of motherhood.
I Perhaps a Higher Intelligence than the human mind understands that a
short life which has been filled to the brim is far better than an arid stretch of
years devoid of human experience and emotion.
I We who knew her here on earth feel that we need her, but it is certain
that she would not have left us had not the Almighty needed her more.
In M em ori am
Page One hundred and eleven
V ' f x
Q w W
M 55 WW
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,lm I NX
f"'gN "N, '
f i i . .
iw E QM f!l Er
I. PARADE OF EVENTS
Jia-. . - ' ' "'--
17. School starts X' .
18. Alumni game
19. Ferndale game
3. Medford football game
7. Initiation of scrubs
17. Ferndale at Eureka
20. Book Week program
30. HalloWe'en-what fun!
31. Eureka vs. Arcata
7. Del Norte at Eureka
11. Armistice Day--Pittsburg at
13. Bg "E" Dance
26. San Jose at Eureka
26-30. Thanksgiving holidays
4. Basketball season opens
Eureka vs. Arcata
4. 3H Class presents "The Wed-
11. Basketball at Ferndale
14-16. Christmas drive
18. Basketball--Fortuna here'
19. Senior Snowball
24 to Jan. 4. C,hristmas vacation
8 . Junior-Senior Prom
9. Basketball at Crescent City
15. Basketball--Hoopa here
27. Senior Class Nite
29. Commencement Exercises
29. Basketball--Ferndale here
1. New term begins
Page One hundred and fourteen
Student Body meeting initiat-
Basketball--Eureka vs. Fortuna
Basketball--Eureka vs. Cres-
Basketball--South Fork here
Baseball season opens at Hoopa
Baseball--Del Norte here
Girls Cabinet entertains Bus-
iness Women 4
Grand Council Fire
-29. Easter vacation
Baseba,l--Eureka at South Fork
Arcata Musical Festival
Speech Arts Contest
"Big Hearted Herbert",f
Baseball at Ferndale
G L. Convention at Fort Bragg
All-County Chorus and Or-
chestra Concert ' A
Tennis semi-finals at Fortuna
Annual Glee Cluljs after school
dance 1 A
Tennis finals at Arcata
Glee and Orchestra Concert
Class Nite, big success
Graduation of Seniors
A Parade Of Events
I The Hanford annual, the "Janus", which is published by the senior class
only, used as their theme doorways and carried it out in the cover, which was
made like a door, and in the division pages with illustrations of arches and door-
ways of cathedrals and palaces.
O The "Crater Magazine", published by the associated students of Medford
High School, had for the design of the cover a colored picture of their new stad-
ium. It was at the dedication of this stadium that Eureka High School played
O The San Jacinto High School published their annual the "Yameewo" for
the first time in five years They dedicated their book to their principal. Although
their school is small, their book received national recognition.
0 The "Tahfluitz,', Hemet Union High School annual, illustrated their
division pages with beautiful outdoor scenes. Miss Jacobson, our music instruc-
tor, was a former teacher of Hemet High. She felt very proud that we received
a book from there.
O The border of orange sombreros of the "Litoria" published by tile Fow-
ler Union High School made a colorful book. They dedicated their book to their
friends and board of trustees.
I Although the Fortuna Uninon High School did not publish their annual
Megaphone, thley did put out a smaller book, "Northern Lights", which showed
originality. ' '
I The "Shasta Daisy", published by the Press Club of Shasta Unioln High
School dedicated their book to the Pioneers of the Northern Counties in Califor-
nia, and carried this out with pictures of the Olden Days.
I The "Advance", published by students of Arcata Union Higl-i'School had
a brown copier with Arcata's tiger in bright orange.
I The staff of the "Sequoia" wish to express their appreciation for the ex-
changes sent them from these schools.
Page One hundred and sixteen
O We, the Sequoia staff, Wish to express our appreciation to all who have
aided us in the publishing of this annual. We extend a special note of thanks to
Mr. Doren who willingly gave many hours of his time taking, developing, and
printing most of the pictures of this book.
0 Also to the following who are not on the staff but who gave valuable aid
we extend our thanks:
Thea Cobb --- girls' sports
Chet Allen --- boys' sports
Tom Hansen --- boys' sports
Mildred McGowan --- In Memorian
Asa Horel --- Hi-Y
Miss Borg --- posters
Mrs. Sullivan --- girls, sports
Merle Wheeler --- snaps
Tom Hill --- personal assistance
Basketball teams --' benefit games
Pr?nt shcgp boys for help in assemblingboiok
Excalibur Club, money. Student Body money.
Glee Clubs, money Advertisers, money
Page One hundred and eighteen
INDEX TO ADVERTISERS
O The Sequoia staff wishes to show its appreciation to the loyal supporters
who have made the Sequoia financially possible.
0 In return for their cooperation We ask your patronage.
BANK of AMERICA
H. H. BUHNE CO.
K. B. MCCARTHY
THE BON BONIERE
J. C. PENNY CO.
HARVEY M. HARPER
BANK of EUREKA
LUTHER BURBANK COLLEGE of COMMERCE
Page One hondred and twenty
C5542 ,Tank Of cgmerica
I-IAS over 400 offices in 264 California cities with
a total of more than 1,750,000 depositors. The
deposits in these banks add up to more than one billion
dollars. The Bank of America National Trustlixmd
Savings Association and Bank of America, indentical
in ownership' have a combined capital investment
of more than one hundred million dollars.
Eureka Branch Bank Of America
NATIONAL TRUST AND SAVINGS ASSOCIATION
4th 8: E. Streets
.Humboldt County Branch
BANK OF AMERICA
Sth 8C F. STREETS
THANK YOU - SENIORS
for the privilege of making your portraits!
Picture Your Future
as you go along thru life
We Have A Large Array
of Kodaks and Movie Cameras that take Splendid Pictures.
Bring us your Kodak Business
516 F Street Ph 734
OUR BUSINESS IS DEVELOPING
Humboldt's Own Store For 42 Years !
I2 Dalys Have Attended Eureka High
So we know all about what
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WE'RE Ioo percent FOR YOU .....
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X X X
Get the Ideal Graduation Gift at
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DODGE Sl PLYMOUTH DEALER
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T he Dodge Corner
FOR 31 years has always been headquarters for the
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f. C. Penney Company, Inc.
Sth and G Streets Masonic Temple Bldg.
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EUREKA, CALIF. '
6h dBS Ph 3040
WE WELCOME YOU AS A DEPOSITOR
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MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION
Thxrd and E Streets E, Eureka Cghf.
rnnn xnnnn n
Luther Bur aink College of Commerce
SANLFA ROSA, CALIFORNIA
Secretarial, Stenographic, Accounting Courses
July 5 to August 14, 1937
Opens September 13, 1937
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Suggestions in the Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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