Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA)

 - Class of 1938

Page 1 of 136

 

Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1938 volume:

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' ' 4-3g'Qg,,ef'4'f,5','Li.,.Q, v. 8 - "fp ., ' . .Mf4- - V M 3 'm 4 dw I affix, - 9' Q As 5 . ,M . . , .'f"f' A : .E Vi 31- n, si , .T .2 . .WAX Y. 5, , ' f .' vf-Q' X ,, xv, Q ff"-.A , 4' - " .r Y w w - Vx. ' Yau' j3'f.,g, Q, ' Ji u x 1r.,.Ah Q . 4 xi. 'A 1 9 . ' .. 1.5 - .1 V F, 1 w, f ' V X E ' ,aj " 1 Y' Alix L ' 4 1' 'U gg , . ,Q I ,r k A 1 ,, , 1 -we ,.l.,,'." H L , 5 1 .- f tv " . ' ' - ' nv I . The SEQUCDIA IQ38 Published by Eureka High Student Body Printed by Eureka High Print Shop Eureka, California V K is plff.-gf" , . . ' Page Four . :- Page Five CCDNTENTS I SCHOOL ALBUM II CAMPUS CUTS Page Six CGNTENTS III SPORTS HI LIGHTS IV'PIICYTTDSCXDPE Page Seven FOREWORD PHOTO PHILOSOPHY: "SEEING IS BELIEVINGU With that fact in mind we have 1 endeavored to bring you more realistically the activities of your school. It is our hope that you will enjoy with us the pictorial parade of pas: memories. DEDICATICDN To Mr. John E. Doren, our kind friend and teacher who has so patiently instructed us in the art ' of photography, wc, the 1938 SEQUOIA staff, hereby dedicate this annual. His familiar figure with the big camera swung on his back is suggestive of his ever-readiness to be of service. A 'L Tl: BGAIQD GF EDUCATICDN The Board of Education is a body of five trustees who give their time and thought for the betterment of our school system. The taxpayers and parents are represented by this board, since the members are elected at the general elections from the five wards. This year the president is DT. B. M. Marshall, and Superintendent Albee is the secretary. The board meets on the first Monday of each month. They have the sole power of engaging the teachers and the superintendent of the Eureka Schools. This year the school board has lost a very excellent and valuable member. After faithfully serving for ten years, Mr. Ritchie Woods resigned and Mr. AJ. DeLong was elected as the new member of the board. . The school board gives support to all worthy projects of our schools. They have shown special interest in our band, and made it possible for the members to get their equipment and uniforms and allowed them to go to San Francisco to play at the bridge opening. Another worthy project that the school board has recently brought about is the improvement of J street. This street was in very bad condition and the new surface is greatly appreciated. The school board is providing for the improvement of Albee Stadium. A new turf is being put on the baseball diamond, and a new drainage system is planned for the football field. A. J. DeLong, Geo. B. Albee, Dr. B. M. Marshall, Geo. C. Jacobs, Dr. J. A. Belfils, A. A. Canepa. Page Twelve PAl2ENTScS+TFACI-IFRS The Parent-Teachers have had a very successful year under the able direc- tion of their president, Mrs. Harry Caltoft. The purpose of the P. T. A. is to bring the home and the school closer to- gether so that parents and teachers may better cooperate in training the children and in securing the best advantages for them. Following their purpose, the Parent-Teachers chose for their theme this year "Peace Through Understanding? One of the outstanding accomplishments of the year was the presentation of Krylis Symphony Orchestra, starring Mary McCormic as soloist. This orches- tra was presented on December 4, and through the success of the evening per- formance it was possible to give all students an opportunity to hear him in the afternoon for a very nominal sum. On the third of January a membership drive was announced, with prizes being offered to the classes that brought the largest number of new members. The winners were the SL Class, and the second award went to the 2L Class. The large event of the spring is a Girls' Carnival which is given in conjunc, tion with the Girls' League. This event features various sports carried out by the girls, gym classes, a sale of plants and candy, and a dance afterward. The following officers have served in the past year: president, Mrs. Harry' Caltoftg vice-president, Mrs. Catherine Cash, recording-secretary, Mrs. W. D. Pineg corresponding-secretary, Mrs. L. V. Smith, and treasurer, Mrs. J- C. Bark- dull. .L Page Thirteen FACULTY TO SCHOOL ON TIME Miss Fitzell, Miss Beaver, Miss Poindexter, Mrs. Dopplmaier, Miss Clarke THE MEN'S CORNER Mr. Frye, Mr. Hunter, Mr, Morgan, Mr. Guthrie, Mr. Roberts. IN THE OFFICE Miss Stevens, Mr. Glenn IN THE LIBRARY Miss Mrs. Miss Mrs. Davis, Carter Powell, Knighton. Page Fourteen FACULTY CONSULTING THE FILES Mr. Doren Miss McGeorge, Mr. Dreyer, Miss Smith, Miss Mathews ON THE FIELD Mr. Nix Miss McMillan, Mr. Willard Page Fifteen TIME TO EAT Miss Duame, Mr. Bolenbach Mrs. Smith, Mrs, Klepper, Miss Guidery GOING HOME Miss Jacobson, Mr. Weichselfelder, Miss Borg, Mr. Fick, Mr. Sanders Page Sixteen Mafian Goss Jean Dalton chairman of Senior Ball SBCFEWFY Oliver Harrison, chairman of Class Nite Chet Allen, president Maloa Janes, DOI'Otl'ly N8SSl6I', Vjcgprgsident tI'9aSl IFGI' Class Qlitlanuory '38 The graduating seniors of January 1938 began their class activities by pre- senting at noon time a humorous, one-act play entitled "A Wedding." An after-school dance was next undertaken, resulting in the "Holiday Hi- Jinx." Next in line came the Junior-Senior Prom at the Woman's Club. Early in January, 1938, the high-light of the entire four years in high school took place in the form of the "Senior Bubble Ball." Formal attire was Worn by those attending this gala event, which included three hours of fun and frolic to the music of Art Holton's Swing Band. The general chairman for the affair was Marion Goss. "The Senior Class Goes To Townn was the theme of the Class Nite, which was under the direction of Oliver Harrison and Miss Powell. The performance showed the past and present of the senior students and even some of the future with the aid of the "Re-Creator", the only machine of its kind in existence today. At the end of the semester, impressive commencement exercises were held with the following honor students speaking: Mary Borneman, Jean Dalton, Frances Larsen, Mildred McGowan, Wayne Williams, and Wallace Look. Page Seventeen Frances Larson L A I: Marianne Lambert C S S Q Wayne Williams Don Durdan Wallace Look Betty Fay Jack Harris Verna Schocker Leighton Pratt Dorothy Watkins Ruby Beattie Mary Borneman John Keisner Frances BUPIIS Rodney Coffron Mildred McGowan Page Eighteen S J A N U A I2 Y '3 8 ffff iffffiti Dan McClure Des Stone Barbara Davis Willard Cousins Rose Sepic Page Nineteen Helen West Catherine McGleam Marvin Fork Edith Johnson . Margaret Santsche Robert Christensen Virginia Newton Phyllis Krupka Clarence Fridley Beverly Harnner Louis T Ofon 1 Cl-ASS QF Katherine Lewis Gerald Moore Durwood Petty Agnes Anderson Dick Jennings Carmen Baldwin -Jeanice Natwick Lafan Miller Leslie North Eugene Maclnnes Violet Birkland Lcrna Flowers Eldon Lewis Frances Hess Page Twenty JAN UARY ' J 3 8 Scott Litchfield Ted Speier Barbara Ne-llist Helen Gustafson James McDonald Robert Hindley ' Ilelen Hash 1 Bill Madsen Elsie Birkland A-1Q'?i5' Judith Lee Walter Foley Page Twenty-one Franklin Allen Anna Belle Harlan Jessie James Desmond Albright , .ix CLASS CDI: Leonard Longholm Secretary council member Susan Wilson, Pearson Burkhead, Sgt.-at-arms Vonniie Dunston, president Donald Quinn, Vice-president Henrietta Hendrickson, Treaisurer The Class of June 1938 has been one of the liveliest and best spirited classes in our school. This class made an impressive start in their high school career when they gave the "2L Kick Off" under the leadership of the.r class president. - As Juniors, the class became very active in school events. They' chose Leigh- ton Pratt as class president. The first of the term this class gave an 'after-school dance called "The Harvest Hop." One of the chief affairs in which the High Juniors participated was th.e "Junior Jamboree," given for all the graduating seniors at the Eureka Woman's Club House. Then came the Senior year. This was the greatest of them all. The class sponsored a series of "Telephone Whist" parties, as money-raising projects. AS 4H's they put on a very clever and talented Senior Class night, and a glorious Senior Ball terminated their brilliant high school career. Several individuals of this class have shown outstanding ability. Virginia Dudek was editor of the Sequoia, and Frandes Nye editor of the Bark. Among those prominent in Student Body affairs were Bill Hodges who was Student Body president, Ernest Cunningham, vice-president, and Rosa Mae Fridley, secretary. Among those prominent in athletics were Len Longholm, Bill Hodges, Ernest Cunningham, Kasmier Starkovich, and Bud Bird. Page Twenty-two Bertha Richardson J U E i 8 Ruby Chamberlain Maxine Wooten Austin Mattila Virginia Dudek LGHOPH Viale Frances Petty Arthur Johnson Josephine Viale Dorothy Renfroe Lois Henderson Sue Bengston Norman MOOIB Madge Taylor Ernest Johnson Ruby Shipley Page Twenty-three Laura Delaney August Baronti Vernon Robinson Lois Robinson CLASS Cl: Bill Arvola Margaret Stefan Kasmier Starkovich ' -Don Turner Eleanor Erickson Dolores Burcher Millton Rolley Eda Kovacovich Beryl McCann Vernice Alanen Husten Halstead Evelyn Mitts II Page Twentylfour x Jean Ellen Burton JUNE 1938 Le Onaf d Bill HodgeS Myron Abrahamsen Barbara Bird Frances Nye Margaret Jorgensen Jack Lawyef Lloyd Poscic Leona Glenn . Page Twenty-five Margaret Hiscox Ella May Morris John Kramer Valerie Vann Eleanor Nelson Robert Cloney Betty Baldwin C S S 0 F Ronald Acheson Kathleen Lehto Walter Bechtol ' Bob DeLong Betty Smythe George Burg Dorothy Falk Olga Stemach Barbara Heasman Rowena Rube Lanaire Locke Leo Zigan Rosa Mae Fridley Lester Widls Jane Abrahamson Page Twenty-six Olive Seely J U N E I Q 3 8 Dahlberg Richard Tausch Frank Potter Roberta Wrigley Dorothy Olson Evelyn Bradley Barbara Clarke Frank Prentice Julia Lehrman Page Twenty-seven flrnie Cox Viola Swan Mary Callihan Wilma Stockton Mary Dillon Winston Fick ,475- fl a NJ ,hw Estred Pellas 3 C S S 0 F Gerald Ayers Katherine Rogers George Bartlett Brian McBride X Claramae Haas Avaline Bagley Elsie McCranie Stanford Zigan Dorothy Larkin Albert Renfer Kenneth Harvey Blanche Leal Eddie Cox Josie Gregori Page Twenty-eight J N E p Beverley Bullock U 3 8 Fred Ferris Carl Senn Catherine Niles Daniel Baker Faye McCord Page Twen ty-nine Dorothy Glenn Donald Jacobson Alice McCullough Charles Patterson Ernest Cunningham Avonell Nelsen Eldred Showers Betty Cairns Ida Ba.nta Warren Haughey CLASS o1CJume 1938 Jack Prather Lena Sequestri Jack Hoyt Marion Sleppy Hugh McLearn Virginia Williams Evelyn Swanson , I 4 ' 3 s O i Page Thirty Page Thirty-one CLASS CDF The 4L class, which is small but peppy has put over with great success every- thing it has started. The first affair held by the class was an after-school dance called the "Spring FrolIcs" with the music by the Varsity Swing Trio. The next outstanding event staged by' this class was the introduction of Ed Early's Orchestra. They also put on a sensational program of class talent when they were 3L's. As 3H's the class, under the able direction of their president George Hal- kides, presented the "Autumn Fling" which was a very peppy after-school- dance. Then as the big event for the Junior Class, the 3H's put on the Junior- Senior Prom at the Eureka Women's Club house. The theme of Christmas was carried out in the decorations. Nina Claire Kelley was the general chairman- The Top row: Gilbert Foltz, Darrel Cunningham, Robert Edwards, John O'Conner, Art Graham, Warren Barber, Leroy Johnson. Second row: Stedman Anderson, Milton Carlson, Glenn Areklett, Varvel Carter, Husten Halstead, Eugene Hammond, George Halkides, Melton Hansen. Third row: Mervin Jones, Lois Carson, Edna Bailey, Betty Baldwin, Fern Cox, Letha Lamoreaux, Betty Cairns. Fourth row: Eleanor Conti, Mildred Hoopes, Barbara Heasman, Violet Gonion, Dor- orthy Head, Lucille Carroll, Joyce Brantley, Rowena Busse. Fifth row: Mayme Adler, Ruth Helstrup, Thelma Littlefair, Nina Claire Kelley, Elizabeth Ann Bartlett, Gail Clifton, Claire Hawkins. Page Thirty-two iii. JANUARY '39 prom was claimed to be "super" entertainment, and it was also a great finan- cial success. This class has had quite a number of outstanding. members. George Hal- kides has been the class president, captain of the heavyweiight basketball team, a football player, and a baseball star. Other athletes in this class are Jack Mozzini, Skippy Matson, Irvin Norton, Myron Abrahamsen, Husten Halstead, Kenneth North, and Melvin Wold. Nina Claire Kelley is the program chairman for the Student Body. Zelma Woodcock holds the position of president of the Girls' League- Members of the Girls, League Cabinet from the class are Betty Baldwin, Betty Smythe, Lois Wrigleyf, Elizabeth Ann Bartlett, and Olga Stemach. The advisers for the class are Miss Smith, Miss Poindexter, Miss McGeorge, and Mr. Willard. Top row: Serge Stashuk, Dwight Martin, Phil Patten, Melvin Wold, Kenneth North, Jack Prather, Alf Thompson, Bus Norton, Walter Ludtke. Second row: Melvin Matsein, Ellis Williamson, Jack Mozzini, Stanley Rioscoe, Milton Tilstrom, Neil McMillan, Milan Lucich, Alan Maurer. Third row: Gino Pasquini, Olga Stemach, Patricia Roche, Sophie Polites, Betty Smythe, Nelda Pederson, Rosetta Townsend, Virginia Price, Phyllis Peterson. Fourth row: Grace Renfer, Zelma Woodcock, Lois Wrigley, Barbara Summinsby, Patricia McMillan, Betty Maxwell, Olive Wimer, Georgia Lee Stutchman. Page Thirty-three A CLASS OF This unusually large class didn't really begin their class activities until their second year in Senior During their Sophomore year, the class elected Charles Berry as their president. Charles was certainly an able person for this office and had a lot of plans for his class. However, a most unfortunate happen- ing soon took place, when Charles was stricken with dreaded infantile paralysis while attending the State Fair at Sacramento. After this sad mishap it took the class the remainder of the year to get organized again. At this time Helen Devoy took over the presidency. During her term, the class presented a most entertaining program at noon-time. The program was put on in the auditorium before a large crowd of students. The main feature was the dancing of the pop- ular "Big Applen, which was at its height at this time, by Dorothy Mackins, lone Gallow, Doris Scott, Dorothy Hughes, Johnny Ayers, Joe McCann, Joe Top row: Bill Brice, John Ayers, Francis Aggeler, Warren Born-eman, Frank Bro- velli, Eldon Coon, Merle Becker. Second row: John Bazan, Jennie Cerini, Mabel Crabtree, Carol Crabtree, Patricia Bertrand, Martin Conti, Rod Bryan. Third row: Kenneth Cleasby, Marjorie Anderson, Dorothy Adams, Hilda Alto, Ceely Chrlson, Dorothy Chase, Betty Anne Carlson., Betty Cox. Fourth row: Norma Belluomini, Ella Belle Cameron, Dorothy Chamberlain, Eloise Carter, Olive Coolen, Edna Carlson, Elenore Coon, Eunice Berry. Page Thirty-four 1. JUNE 1939 Nellist, and Edwin Leese. This class was out to win the annual P. T. A. drive, the object of which was to get more members in the organization. The class entered the contest Whole heartedly and gave the other classes some real competition. Although this class didn,t undertake many class projects, it had in it many students who took part in student affairs such as athletics, and Girls, League- On the football squad were Francis Aggler, who was chosen captain of the 1938 squad, Stanley Ball, Joe McCann, and Ed Tomich. On the basketball squads were Charles Berry, Russell Harms, Grant Ferguson, Robert Seely, Fred Smith, Joe McCann, and Francis Maclnnes. Among the girls, are Zelma Woodcock, president, Rose Ellen Woodcock, vice-president of the Girls' League and Betty? Anne Carlson, active on the Sequoia Staff. This class also gets credit for having in it one of the school's best yell-leadersg namely Joe McCann. The class advisers are Miss Borg, Miss Jacobson, Mr. Morgan, and Mr. Roberts. Top row: Stanley Crnich, Evo Fannucchi, Keith Hall, Russell Harms, Jack Donel- son, Jim Fitzgibbons, Bill Du Mond. Second row: Verdina Donahue, Betty Hayes, Sadie Crnich, Louise Hays, George Ferguson, Arthur Daigan, Grant Ferguson. Third row: Geraldine Duley, Helen Devoy, Eleanor D'Andrea, Lillian Della Nina, Dorothy Fourmet, Ione Gallow, Phyllis Gray. Fourth row: Thelma Andrew, Bertie Glenn, June Foster, Dorothy Griffin, Jeanette Feekes, Ina Del Fatiti, Mae Harris. Page Thirty-five CLASS OF Ton row: Joe McBride, Jettie Hill, Lynwood Lindley, Bill Loffer, Edwin Leese, Richard Johnson, Vernon Lewis, Charles Mathews, Elton Madson. Second Row: James Kelly, Bill Hoyt, Mildred Kellen, Norma Kinkela, June Lavell, Phyllis Lindell, Gene Kinsman, Louis Mohorovivh, Francis Maclnnis. Third row: Lila Howard, Cathryn Jack, Alice Hodges, Dorothy Mackin-s, Patricia Logan, Ruth Hornbrook, Jeanne Johnson, Alice Macdonald, Helen Kerr, Lucille- Manning. Fourth row: Dorothy Hughes, Grace Johnson, Beverly Mc Intosh, Josephine Keating, Laila Lailo, Ilene Jensen, Dorothy Miller, Maxine Maloy. Ton row: Jimmy McKee, Ray Norton, Leonard Moe, Joe Nillist, Joe McCann. Second row: Annie Moody, Merlin McLearn, Erling Matson, Ray Olsen, Jack Lima. Third row: Shirley Nilsen, Maratha McClellan, Vivenne Nelson, Kathryn Nelson, Bonnie Muth, Lois Mero. Page Thirty-six 5 bu JUNE 1939 Top row: Louis Scuri, Fred Smith, Norman Peters, Edwin Rush, Merle Shuster, George Sarlund, Warren Polsley, Bob Pinches, Lawrence Smith, Peter Schmitt. Second row: Lois Scott, Frances Rutledge, Lila Belle Still, Oriel Poscic, Doris Scott, Mary Sheehan, Barbara Spence, Ruby Robinson. Third row: Hazel Patten Thelda Stockhoff, Revu Stark, Betty Slack, Mary Silva, Arvis Peterson, Joan Pine. 5 Top row: Merle Shuster, Selvin Sundell, Rose Ellen Woodcock, Barbara Urquhart, Orville Wilson, Hugh Wilson. Second row: Helen Woods, La Vina .Webb, Lillian Yost, Audrey Wahlund, Kathryn Waldner, Marian Townsend, Helen Sundquist Third row: Nadine Swan, Barbara Young, Maxine Wagender, Lois Woods, Nadine Vann, Olga Sundstrom, Dorothy Swanson. Page Thirty-seven 1 fi' CLASS CDI: In their first year in Senior High, the students of this class wisely selected Pat Dillon as their president. Under her able leadership and the cooperation of the class, a moving picture was soon presented entitled "Running Wild." The humorous film dealt with college life and received much applause. Besides affording much amusement, the movie was a great financial success and gave the class a good start toward other class activities. The class next undertook a most unusual project. The idea was to have class members meet at the gym and organize teams in ping pong and badminton. At first, this was just somewhat of a "get-together," but later it was decided tio award prizes in the contests and the winners were to be challenged by other classes. The small admission price of five cents was to be charged thjose students who wished to watchfthe games. The object of charging an admission Top row: Charles 'Hur1butt, Travis Coates, Dale Dinsmore, Ward Falor, Albert Cur- cek, Bill Duncan, George Gunderson, Floyd Baldridge, Stuart Hiill. Second row: Arnold Dahlberg, Edward Early, Audrey Hurst, Jeanne Giacomini, Gale Hutchins, Barbara Chesnut, Beth Fork, Patricia Dillon. Third row: Beverly Hazzard, Dorothy Bartlett, Harriet Davis, Helen Ivancich, 'Ber- nioe Fenell, Virginia Bennier, Glenna Colwell, Margery Cloney. Fourth row: Mercedes Carranco, Carol Hannah, Ellen Hanson, Fflorence Hanson, Patricia Bartlett, Juanita Alkire, Virginia Hill, Lutrell Hinman. Page Thirty-eight JANUARY IQLLO price was to help raise money in order to present the Junior-Senior Prom when the time comes for this class to giyve such an affair. They hope to give one of the most outstanding proms the school has ever known, thus they are beginning early to raise the necessary funds. This class, although the smallest in the school, consists of a group of peppy and enthusiastic students Besides having several students with very high scholastic records, this class has also contributed greatly to Eureka High's ath- letics. On the football team were Charles Gordet, Lewis Tomanovfch, and George Johanson. On the basketball team were Blaine McGowan and Jim Retz- loff. Marjorie Waters, one of Eureka's peppiest yell leaders, also hails from this class. With the help of their advisers, Miss Duame, Mr. Doren, and Mr. Hunter, the students of the class of January 1940 hope to make their four years in High School well worth while. Top row: Blaine McGowan, Brian Sanders, Rex Lauvilliard, Wayne Robinson, Elmer Tarvonen, Walter Nelson. Second row: Haslem Scott, Bill McG1leam, George Tracy, Charles Gordet, Lewis Tomanovich, Oliver Nelson, Floyd Marchi, John Witte. Third row: Lois Johnson, Barbara Nassi, Marjorie Waters, Virginia Zerlang, Mary Johnson, Betty McDannold, Ciaire Windsor, Ruth Scliocker. Fourth row: Dariel Poscic, Dorothy Johnson, Joan Ogle, Betty Matthias, Hallyarm Schardin, Laila Takala, Evelyn Robb, Florence Tooby. Page Thirty-nine .fb CLASS OF Soon after its arrival to this building this class, one of the largest in the school, was most royally initiated. Among the several students who were called upon the stage to represent the class was Jack Brennan, who had a placard bear- ing the words "Goo, Goo, I'm a babyi' attached to his back, while he paraded in his stocking feet up fand down the aisles of the auditorium. Also among the unfortunate "scrubs" were Carl Hibbard, Emerick Boskovich, and Art Jones, who were forced to imiytate Arabian worshipers saying, "Allah, Eureka High." The officers of the class, including Gilbert Matsen, Marion Dalton, Betty Morrell, and Harold Canepa, had to sing "Eureka High." Gilbert Matsen, who seemingly didn't Wish to sing, had to push a banana across the stage with his nose, much to the delight of the spectators. The initiation as a whole, Was very good and will be longpremembered by the students. Top row: Harold Camepa, Cliffford Bauguessl, Darrel Brown, Desmond Beltz, Joe Bonomini, Richard Andersen, Curtis Brown. Second row: Gabe Carranco, Kenneth Anderson, Kenneth Chaplin, Jack Brennan, Emerick Baskovich, Geralld Coeur, Warren Calvin, Melvin Ayers. Third row: Martha Anttiia, Geraldine Anderson, June Black, Cecilia Brazil, Leonard Argeri, Iola Barnes, Jean Bolger, Virginia Barnett. Fourth row: Mary' Acheson, Marion Begin, Rita Campbelll, Alice Bognuda, Betty Adams, Catherine Alex, Mabel Belluomini, Grace Cave, Marilyn Brown. Page Forty JUNE IQLLO After such an entrance as this, the class felt that they really belonged to Senior High and soon began their class activities. Under the leadership of Gil- bert Matsen, the president, the class presented "Sarita's Swing", an after-school dance dealing with the gay spirit of Christmas. To advertise the affair, an assembly was called at which Jack Brennan, garbed as Santa Claus, rode down the center aisle of the auditorium on a bicycle. Upon reaching the front of the room, Jack gave the details about the dance and passed out several free tickets. The affair proved to be a great success and was all that was anticipated. All attending seemed to enjoy, themselves greatly. Later in the semester, the class decided they should have an "acquaintance party-" The idea took well, and a party was held in the gym during the noon hour, at which games such as ping pong were played and the students danced. The games and dancing were under the able direction of Paul S. Campbell, Y- M. C. A. executive, and a ldt of fun was had by the members of the class. Top row: Stanley Harris, Arleigh Hale, Robert Gorman, Clifford Helmivnen, Harvey Del Fatti, Eugene Falk, Norwood Howard, Clinton Dale, Lyle Harrison. Second row: Louis Del Grande, Dorothy Daigan, Mildred Ann Heuer, Elaine Elkins. Wallace Green, Daisy Gowen, Lyle Holmes, Kathleen Fleming, Jane Fletcher, Gwynn Gibson. Third row: Virginia Frye, Betty Harvey, Edith De Rosa, Roberta Cooper, Marilyn Hotz, Lois Emenegger, Ida Fanucchi, Lillian Granich. Fourth row: Judith DeLong, Marian Dalton, Teresa Hoilien, Anita Brovelli, Lola Belle Gupton, Charlotte Dudek, Edra Emerson, Phyllis Gifford, Genevieve Cunningham Page Forty-one CLASS CDF Top row: Warren Hill, Robert Hoilien, Vincent Irish, Kenneth Hibbard, Bob Johnson, Bob Horel. Second row: Glenn Jasper, Lorraine Hill, Kathryn Kilgore, Helen Ketter, Helvi John- son, George Hurd. Third row: Leonard Kaarti, Ellen Hurlbutt, Beverfly Hubbard, Dawnetta Kennedy, Phyliss Hughes, Dorothy Hornbrook, Juanita Kennedy, Marjorie Johnson. Top row: Bill Lax, Gilbert Matson, Bill McGleam, Don Langer, Lloyd Monroe, Earl Marsh, Harold Loewenthal. Second row: Lyrle McGowan, Millie Anne Koger, Lillie Liska, George Lancaster, Dick - McDonald, Arne Leskinen. g Third row: Lorraine Logan, Beverly McMahon, Agnes Mitts, Elsie Lampi, Patricia McMahon, Barbara Metcalf, Anne' McMillan. Fourth row: Ruby Miller, Vonna Melendy, Edith Klobas, Lou Ella Luster, Audrey McAfee, Betty Jo Meredith, Phyllis Larsen. Page Forty-two JUNE louo Top row: Robert Mostyn, Wilson Myers, Milton Rasmussen, Robert Nelson, Galen Olsen, Dale Nelson. Second row: Rosemary Quinn, Betty Morrell, Esther Nordstrum, Beverly Molander, Lois Nelsen, Jacqueline Privette, Bertha Pickrell. Third row: Clara Belson, Irene Reynolds, Helen Jane Morrow, Virginia Myers, Winifred Peterson, Fenne Parks. Fourth row: Katherine Pratt, Ethel Noga, Jean Quarnheim, Dorothey Rolley, Bernice Pearce, Marjorie Pontius. Top row: Stanley Zabel, David Samons, Henry Spini, Ernest Yates, James Taylor, Harold Russell, William Woods, Charles Pape. Second row: Ray Tepner, Buddy Wat- son, Edward Traverse, Fred Slack, Bill Woodcock, Gene Silvius, Roland Pearce, Wall- ace Williams. Third row: Buddy Jones, Annette Warren, Frances Mullin, Charles Sweet, Barbara Still, Isabel Stevens, Mildred Selsor, Mary Van Horn, Audrey Kell-ogg. Fourth row: Muriel Waihlund, Helen Vaughan, Mary Scott, Cora Stokes, Ferne Romaine, Valona Stone, Marjorie Trott, Margaret Sutherland, Adeline Sun- dell, Cheryl Nonnikson. CLASS of The ZL Class, before entering our Senior High building, chose as their class president Dayton Murray, and he did a fine job in presidiggg over the pro- mOEion exercises. The class secretary was Alta Fulton and the-tlqgaisurer was Bob Showers. The class gave a successful noon dance in order to raise money for the annual 9 High dance and party. With 'the money received from the noon-dance the class was able to buy' decorations and the other needed things. The decor- ation committee turned the gym into a place of enjoyment. Streamers of all color-s adorned the WalQxi,AVa,t1d rafters. Greens and flowers were also an additional attraction. The Senior High Swing Band supplied the music th, Q ...War 335 ii ' g T - High continued as it has for many years- The last six Top row: Edwin Logan, Vernon Applevwhite, Harold Englund, Earl Gosdird, Jack Clarke, Jack Cloney, Joe Noga, Andrew Spinas, Meredith Kausen, Joe Luis, Mervyn Selvage, Clarence Jokela, Raymond Brown. Second row: James McClaskey, Dorothy Zerlang, Beverlly Gosselin, Frances Hoskins. Ethel Johnson, Melnee Boyd, Lois Aiton, George Williams, Doris Hanson, Frances Prather, Alta Fulton, Donald Remick. Third row: Bill Granich, Kathryn Morgan, Thais Baldwin, Gladys Smith, Betsy Bab- cock, Marjorie Harvey, Marion Burkhead, Laila Berry, Eleanor Sargent, Betty Conolly, Annabel Connor, Clark McCourt. Fourth row: Leon Beamer, Ida Freson, Melba Pieri, Genevieve Ganson. Emma Mlausa, Ethel Mackey, Ann Radick, Nellie Colligan, Mary Johnson, Russell Hodge. Fifth row: Ralph Nygard, Faith Adams, Ruth Annette Jones, Crystal Gesler, Rachael Bengston, Elizabeth Kramer, Evelyn Joluislou, Gay Williams, Helen Mattila, Mary Halsby, Darrel Flaherty. ' ' I ' Page Forty-four 1 JANUARY IQLLI weeks of the semester the 9 Highs are allowed to dance every noon for a half hour in the Qfvls' gym. Miss Winters instructs the boys and girls in the latest dance steps, 5 beware, Seniors, if you see some of the "lowly scrubs" outdoing y'ou at the dances. You can then see just how much the 9 High dancing class has helped. The Every Girls, Club president was Beverly Wing, and the Boys' League president was Charles Roscoe. Owing to th D ortness of their term of office, there wasnit a great deal of importance a WA lished. However, Senior High should feel fortunate in having such capab Q 'Q ' ders as these tvfp former club presidents. ' ,ff A r The promotion exercises of this class were Very 1 Neem' theme . ,, , . wg, was "Trees", and the motto was "Firm, Steadyf ever Rea ing Upward." Top Hannibal Shay, Darol Crabtree, Bart Massagli, Robert Showers, Joe Mc- Donald, Harold Olsen, Dayton Murray, Charles Roscoe, Earl Carman. Second row: Ervin Oskovich, Grace Andrews, Teresa Leal, Gloria Giacone, Verda Kuhn, Constance Clifton, Norma Black, Wilma Carlson, Jean Oglesby, Elizabeth Witte, Buyatte Schorr, Dorman Willard. Third row: Merle Brown, Margaret Rose, Josephine Ivancich, Emily Lampela, Dortha Dinsmore, Sidney Areson, Helen Bloyd, Mary Budicellich, Margaret Wald, John Cleary. Fourth row: Carleton Daily, Earline Ingham, Florence Davenport, Coral Wooden, Clara Mori, Bertha Veit, May Caliesch, Mary Geitner, Burnell Underwood. Fifth row: Arleigh Del Grande, Robert Hartman, Dolores Olsen, Betty Jean O'Con- ner, Katherine Chase, Dolls LL-glee, Rosalie Duffield, Jane lN'laln1key, Beverly Wing, Robert Nelson. Page Forty-five Wm WW f"f'5 ,- QWQ , Q , YEL f A75 E l5? Qml A f A '11 E f X STUDENT nited States government is represented in miniature in the Student Body. Nominations are by committee and petition. Revenues are provided through Student Body tickets, gate receipts, and the Redwood Bark advertis- ing. Regular monthly meetings bring all the members of the school together and a business meeting and program are held. The Student Body and council minutes, the Treasurer's report, and correspondence are read. Awards, athletic and musical, are given semi-annually at these meetings. An interesting and usually educational program concludes the meeting. The objective of the Student Body meeting is to train the students for later political life- Officers for the year were .as follows: President ri,,.............i,,.i,,i....... . ri,,,,,,...., r,,i, A -, rii,, rr Bill Hodges Vice-President - iii, Ernest Cunningham Secretary ....... ,... R osa Mae Fridley Treasurer ,-,,,,--v,,,,-V Milton Carlson Sergeant-at-arms ...... Leighton Pratt Arthur Johnson Yell leader ,.,.. ,.... - -- Homer Spellenberg Vernon Clark Boys' Athletic Manager .... ,r,. E rnest Johnson Girls' Athletic Manager ...r,,,... ,,,r, , ,- Hilda Alto Standing: Bill Hodges, Ernie Cunningham, Nelda Pederson, Leighton Pratt. Seated: Rosa Rosa Mae Fridley, Hilda Alto, Milton Carlson, Ernest Johnson, Pa F ge orty-eight STUDENT CCDUNCII. The Student Council is the main spring of the Student Body. All the business transactions of the school are handled by the council. In some cases large amounts of money are often involved. Permission for school dances and shows is also 'granted by the council. ' The Student Council is composed of the Student Body president, the secretary, the treasurer, and a representative from each class, elected by his class. The organization meets every Monday except on the one preceding the Student Body meeting. Much of the council's success has been due to the good Work and efforts of Miss Smith and Mr. Doren, faculty advisers. In the spring semester Oliver Harrison replaced Chet Allen and Len Longholm replaced Leighton Pratt. PRESIDENT'S MESSAGE In May 1937 I succeeded Gerald Daly to the office of President of Eur- eka Senior High School. My ambition was to carry on the Work as creditably as he had done. This has been an exceptionally busy year, and splendid cooperation has been shown by' all the officers, committeemen, and clubs as well as individualsg and I am deeply grateful to them for their support in all our undertakings. My special thanks go to the staff of the Redwood Bark for publicity given for the games, programs, and other school affairs. In all that has been attempted, I have tried to keep the faith of those who conferred upon me this great honor, that of being their president. Bill Hodges Standing: Leighton Pratt, Joe McCann, Betty Morrell, Walter Ludtke, Bill Hodges. Seated: Mr. Doren, Miss Smith, Chet Allen, Blaine McGowan, Ro-sa Mae Fridley. Page Forty-nine SEQUQIA EDITORIAL STAFF The Sequoia Staff under the direction of Miss Fitzell publishes the "Sequoia,', our school annual. For the first two months of the term the staff h met eac Monday for the purpose of deciding upon the more important features of the book such as cover design, color scheme, theme, and dedication. The theme "photography" inspired the Camera Club, which is theoretically? a sub- division of the staff, and their snaps have been accepted for this annual. The editor, with Miss Fitzell's advice, must arrange the book. Her assistants, the editors of the different divisions, must present the write-ups to Miss McGeorge who proof reads them, sends it to the print shop which in turn sends it out for distribution. Editor-in-chief ,,,,. ,, ,,,,,,,,,,,, Virginia Dudek Assistant :Editor ,,,, ,rrrrr,,, ,rr. B e tty Anne Clarlson Business Manager ,,,.,,,,,,,,,, r rr..,, ,,,,,,rrrr W ayne Williams Assistant Business Manager ,,,, , .r,,, Ward Falor Circulation and Calendar ,,,,,rrr ,,rr P eter Schmitt Editor of Campus Cuts ,,,,r r.... S ue Bengston Editors of School Album 7 r .,r,,,,,,i Lois Henderson Barbara Bird Editors of Boys' Sports I-Ii Lights r,,. rrrrv,,rrr, V onnie Dunston Ernest johnson Editor of Girls' Sports Hi Lights r,rr,, ,, .rrr - Elizabeth Ann Bartlett Exchanges ,,.,,,,,,,,r.r.r,.,.r....,..,..,..,., .-rr,. E lizabeth Ann Bartlett Editor-of-Art ,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,.,,,,,, ., ,,,, ,L L ,,,,,,,.. Margaret Jorgensen Standing: Wa n Williams W d Fl Schmitt. y 9 , ar aor, Voninie Dunston, Ernest Johnson, Peter Seated: Lois Henderson, Barbara Bird, Betty Anne Carlson, Virginia Dudek, Eliz- abeth Ann Bartlett, Margaret Jorgensen, Sue Bengston. Page Fifty SEQUQIA PRCDDLJCTICDN STAFF The general appearance of the Sequoia depends largely upon the painstak- ing job of the boys in the printshop who work on this annual, First, they set up the copy on the linotypeg after the proof-reading, the copies are patiently corrected. Each page must be spaced so that the margins are even. The press work is difficult, for it is necessary to keep the pages clean and the printing straight on the page and get the book ready for binding. The boys started their work in February and continued until June. The Sequoia is a real student project as all of the wozrk of the book is done in 'the school except the binding and engraving of the cuts. We are fortunate to be one the few schools to have our own printshop. Without the help of the boys in the shop we could not produce the annual. All members of this staff have had much experience with the Sequoia oar the Redwood Bark. Those on the staff are: Linotype ,s,s,,,,,,.. , .s,,,, c,.e,e.,,,,,,,.,, . ...,.....,,,.,,,,,..,s , s,e,,ses,, Charles Patterson Pressmen .,.,, ,,,,,,.,s, s ,s,s,s, , Howard Divinnie, Hugh McLearn Assistant Pressmen .,,s,s Earl Malloy, Lloyd McKenzie Make-up .,is,,,.,s.., , s,,,,,,..,s. is .,,,e.., e,.s,.. , e,e,s,e ,e,,, , - Bob Hayes Folding and assembling -.... . eee,. Don Wagle Top row: Mr. Bolenbach, Hugh McLearn, Bob Hayes, Charles Patterson. Second row: Earl Malloy, Irvin Norton, Howard Divinnie. Page Fifty-one G-LEE Top row: Lois Jennings, Virginia Hiill, Mildred Ann Heuer, Nelda Pederson, Viola Swan, Katherine Kilgore, Katherine Pratt, Bevereley Bullock, Ruby Shipley, Dor- othy Renfroe, Mayme Adler. Second row: Estred Pellas, Vernice Alanen, Ethel Noga, Lyle Holmes, Claramae Haas, Betty Jo Meredith, Eleanor Erickson, Mary Callihan, Rheva Stark, Dot Glenn, Elsie Lampi, Dorothy Nessier, Lenora Viale, Anna Belle Harlan. Third row: Ruby Miller, Ruby Chamberlain, Mildred Kellean, Barbara Clhesnut, Ruth Hornbrook, Carol Hannah, Barbara Davis, Ida Eannuchi, Audrey McAfee, Lena Sequestri, Louella Luster, Lola Belle Gupton, Betty Fillman. Fourth row: Valerie Vann, Vonna Melendy, Edith Klobas, Betty Adams, Katherine Alex, Phyllis Gifford, Alice Bognuda, Helen Sundquist, Frances Petty, Beth Fork, Mildred Stahlbusch, Fift-h row: Eleanor D'Andrea, Jennie Cerini, Evelyn Wicks, Annette Wanren, Dor- othy Olsen, Jean Giacomini, Catherine Niles, Inez Johnson, Phyllis Kurhnle, Barbara Still, Mabel Belluomini, Tlferesa Hoilien, Miss Jacobson. Page Fifty-two CLUBS rw---T-'Y "f-f'---'-HA--'f- -- ' - . all-Y..-L -it vSQ,,LX.,v-T-. A Top row: Joe McCann, Bob Seely, Versnon Robinson, Gus Weber, Evo Fannucchi, Eddie Davis, Myron Abrahamsen, Bill Brice, Rod Coffron, Eldred Showers, Charles Hurlbutt, Jack Prather Second row: Ray Tepner, Jack Sims, George Burg,. Ward Falor, Austin Mattila, Bob Pierce, Leonard Kaarte, Edgar Jones, Mervin Richmond, Hugh McLearn. Third row: Ellis Williamson, Henry Spini, Homer Spellenburg, Dick MacDonald, Wall- ace Look, Leonard Argeri, Walter Davenport, Len Longholm, Ray Connolly. Fourth row: John Connor, Ed Sousa, Bob Pinches, Art Daigan, Roland Pierce, Rex Laurilliard, George Ferguson, Walter Baskovich, Ben Wilson, Howard Goodwin, Marion Sleppy. Bottom row: Jack Lima, Leighton Pratt, Keith Garcelon, Vernon Clarke, George Dav- is, Pearl Jacobson, Paul Lucas, Roy Ghera, Walter Ford, Robert Gorman. Page Fifty-three GLEE Such a busy year for the Glee Clubs and Trios. They have sung for the Teacher's Institute, Christmas Forum, Student Body, Eastern Star, Glee Spring Concert, Music Festival. And such an array of songs ---- the girls have sung "Sympathy" and "Giannina Mia" from the "Firefly", "A Violin is Sing- ing in the street", "The Sleigh", "Morning", "None but the Lonely Heart" by Tchaikowswsky, and "The Two Magiciansf, A new attraction for the Girls' Trio is the addition of white flannel skirts and sweaters and white shoes to form a complete white outfit. A change in the Boys' Trio was the replacement of George Burg for Arthur Daigan. X The combined Glee Clubs, numbering 325, from Junior and Senior High schools sang Christmas carols at the Community Christmas Tree Program held the evening of December 19. This program is always broadcasted and the Cham- ber of Commerce receives letters every year from as far away as Alaska com- plimenting the chorus singing. The Boys, Glee Club has had interesting and dramatic songs this year such as "Gunga Din", "Homing", a song well loved by everyoneg and a snappy! Russian song---"Dance My Comradesf' Front row: Robert Seely, Walter Bechtol Arthur Dai an , g , Homer Spellenberg. Back row: Gene Kinsman, Vernon Robinson, Eugene Hammond, Charles Hurlbutti, Jack Prather. Page fifty-four CLUBS President Vice-president Secretary Treasurer Sergeants-at-arms GIRLS' GLEE President Vice-president Secretary Treasurer Sergeants-at-arms FALL Homer Spellenberg Myron Abrahamsen Leighton Pratt Vernon Clark SPRING Leonard Lungholm Ernie Cunningham Louis Mohorovich Darrel Wing Emerick Baskovich Bill Brice Walter Baskovich Francis Aggeler FALL SPRING Dorothy Clsen Clara Mae Haas Jennie Cerini Katherine Pratt Mary Callihan Vonna Melendy Dorothy Renfroe Frances Petty Vernice Alenen Mayme Adler Lois Wrigley Edith Klobas Front row: Olga Stemach, Helen Devoy, Shirley Nilsen, Olive Seely. Back row: Nelda Pederson, Claramae Haas, Oriel Poscic, Katherine Pratt, Virginia Williams. Page fifty-five LNSTIQUMEIXITAI. With more and more students showing an interest in these fine music organizations, greater progress is made. The present quarters are taxed beyond the limit, as is the time available for instruction. The department is looking forward to successful approval and completion of a new building which will contain suitable space for the expansion of instrumental music in our schools. The band has made appearances in uniform at all games in spite of frequent showers. It has increased in size to 52, and added two baton twirlers in special uniforms. At most basketball games the pep band played and also appeared at rallies and before several organizations in the vicinity. The band played for the Conservation program in March and also was scheduled to play for the Music Festival in May" in Eureka. A formal concert was given on April 22 assisted by students from the Glee Clubs. The orchestra has had no increase in size, but the addition of a bassoon and an oboe plus another cello have resulted in better balance. This Year appear- ances were made during first two months in both schools and also for the Teachers' Institute held in Eureka. Another worthy project was the successful sale of 'tickets for the Kryl Symphony Concert in December. The orchestra presented a formal concert on April 8 in the Junior High School Auditorium, VWWW' Page Fifty-six O MUSIC with Marianne Lambert as soloist, playing the Andante from the "Concerto in E Minor" by Mendelssohn. The program included the following: Prelude 'to Traviata ---- Verdi Symphony in G Minor ---- Mozart Allegro Andante Symphony N. 7 ---- Beethoven Allegretto Emperor Waltz ---- Strauss The string quartet, the first chamber music group in this school to play standard Works for such a group, is composed of Marianne Lambert, first violin, Briggitta Leskinen, second violin, Jean Bolger, violag and Patricia Mc- Mahon, cello. They made their first appearance for a Washington's Birthday program, and that night for the Parent Teachers Association Founders Day. They also appeared for the Girls' League Convention and on the Glee Clubs program, playing three movements for 'the "Quartet in D Minor" by Hayden along with other numbers. During the spring, they played for the local Kiwanis Club and for the Public Schools W'eek program. Page Fifty-seven Top row- FQEDW OOD 1-eq BAIQK V R . Mervin Richmond, Rod Coffron, Jack Harris, Chet Allen. Second row: Rosa Mae Fridley, Jim Fitzgibbtns, Len Longholm, Don Durdan, Willard Cousins, Mildred McGowan. Third row: Helen Hash, Margaret Hiscox, Barbara N-gllist, Margaret Jorgensen, Fran- ce.: Larsen, Doroilliy Watkins, Marion Goss. Bottom rtw: Josephine Viale, Lenora Viale, Erling Matson, Frances Nye, George Tracy, Eleanor Erickson, Jessie James, Doris Steele. -A Top row: Rosa Mae Frldley, Ernest Cunningham, Len Longholm, Jean E11-en Burton, Jack Prather, Wa ace Williams, Fern Cox, Bob De Long, Myron Abrahamsen. Second row: Mayme cl?Q'rlQfBarbara Heasman, Margaret Jorgensen, Betty Smythe, Jean Dalton, Dorothy Schell, Franklin Allen. Bottom row: George Tracy, Frances Llye, Erling Matsen, Jim Fitzgibbons. P age Fif ty-eight F' n!'r' OOD BAIQK Reguliar as clockwork! The Redwood Bark has kept on publishing a news- paper every week of the school term. For the third consecutive year the K. I. E. M. broadcasts have continued, giving an opportunity for the students to display news reporting, music, and often dramatic talent. The Bark now belongs to the National Scholastic Press Association. This year Betty Baldwin, Betty Smythe, Barbara Heasman, Wayne Williams, and Frances Nye, became members of the Quill and Scroll, International Honorary Soceity for High School Journalists. ff for the year was as follows: Frances Nyc The elected sta Editor .,..s,..,,..s,s.....,,.........,...,....v...,s....... . .......... ,- ' ..... George Tracy Erling Matsen Assistant Editor ,s...,ss,. Business Manager ..,,,..,.,r,,,,.. Assistant Business Manager ..,..., ,, ,,,.. ..s,.. Jim Fitzgibbons Advertising Manager issss,...,.,..,.,,,..,,,,,.......,.,,,..,.....ssss.. Wallace Williams . Following Bill Arvola's resignation as business manager, Erling Matsen b 'ness manager, and Jim Fitzgibbons took over the duties was advanced to usi of assistant- With Mr. Earl Roberts acting as adviser, a new office of advertising man.- ager was appointed this year. Under the present staff many improvements were made especially in make-up. A dance was given to raise funds for more cuts, and these added much to our paper. Top row: Tony Massagli, Mr. Bolenbach, Lloyd Poscic, Hugh Mc Learn, Charles Patterson. Second row: George Tracy, Arthur Graham, Irvin Norton, Howard Divinnie. Page Fifty-nine GIRI S' I FAGUI3 vice-president Zelma Woodcock president This year the big project of Girls' League was the convention which was held early in the spring. This is the fourth time the Eureka Senior High Girls' League had been the hostess to the North Coast County Leagues. At the original convention held on February 20, 1926, the following schools accepted the invitation of Eureka: Arcata, Ferndale, Fortuna, Fort Bragg, and Crescent City. The next year representatives of these schools again met in Eureka for the purpose of forming a federation. Later South Fork and Ukiah came in and this year the invitation was extended to Hoopag also the ninth grade of Junior High was included. Eureka again served as hostess in 1930. The purpose of these conventions is to give the girls opportunity to ex- tend their friendships, and to receive an inspiration for continuing and improv- ing the Work of their respective leagues. This year the convention was under the direction of Rose Ellen Woodcock, vice-president of Girls' League. The regular Work of the Eureka League has consisted of the functioning of 'the standing committees. The Hospital Committee, under Olga St-emach, has returned to the former custom of giving monthly programs on Sunday" morn- ings at the School for the Tuberculous rather than broadcasting over the radio. The Sunshine Committee held a very successful drive under the chairman, Dorothy Barbara Vivienne Jeanette Marjorie Renfroe Bird Nelson Feekes Waters rec. sect'y cor. sect'y treasurer sgt.-at-arms cheer leader Page sixty GIIQI S' LFAC-BUF Elizabeth Ann Bartlett. Lois Henderson with the assistance of her large hospitality committee helped serve at the student body banquets held at the end of each sport season. During the first term Nina Claire Kelley was in charge of the programs. The second semester, Patricia Dillon took over these duties. The first program consisted of a panel discussion on uniforms which was con- ducted by Betty Baldwin, leader of the Uniform Committee. At another pro- gram Miss Elizabeth Nevill Spoke on the girls on "How to Choose Your Voca- tion." Active work was being done throughout the year by the Red Cross, Basement, Decoration and Garden Committees. The acting advisers for these committees were: Hospital .............,..............................,.......r,....... ..... M rs. Carter Hospitality ....., .... M iss Mathews Uniform .r..... ..... M iss Mathews Social .......... ....,. M rs. Smith Red Cross ..... .... M rs. Klepper Basement .,,.... Miss Clarke Sunshine ..............................................r................. ..... M iss Poindexter G. A. A. .........................................s........................ ..... M iss McMillan General Adviser for the League is Miss McGeorge. Standing: Lois Henderson, Beryl McCann, Elizabeth Ann Bartlett, Susan Wilson, Margaret I-Iiscox, Olga Stemlafch. Seated: Lois Wrigley, Nina Claire Kelley, Betty Smythe, Betty Baldwin. Page Sixty-one BiG E The "Big E Clubv is the aim or every athletically inclined boy. 'lo become a member ot this popular club, a boy must have attained a letter for activity in track, football, baseball, basketball, or tennis. The constitution of the Big E dates from March 5, 1925. Its purpose as stated under the constitution is i'To promote and maintain a better standard of interscholastic athletics, to foster and encourage school spirit and to create a higher appreciation of the 'E"'. Following the biggest game of the season, the annual Big E Dance was given Thanksgiving night by this organization. Committee chairmen were Leonard Longholm, decorations, Ernest Cunningham, tickets, Joe McCann, clean-up, and Oliver Harrison, punch. The color scheme followed the school colors: red and green for Eureka, and blue and white for San Jose. President: Don Durdan Vice-president: Rodney Coffron Secretary: Lewis Tomanovich Members are expected to keep orderly conduct at all athletic meets and to cooperate with the coach in enforcing training rules of scholastic standings. Coach Jay Willard is adviser for the Big E. Top row: Chet Allen, Werner Dahlberg, Des Albright, Jack Harris, Bud Bird, Louie Tomanovich, Starky Starkovich. Second row: Melvin Wold, Merle Becker, Grant Ferguson, Husten Halstead, Vonnie Dunston. Q Third row: Gerry Coeur, Dan McClure, Mickey Jacobsen, Rod Coffron, Ted Speier. Fourth row: Joe Nellist, Oliver Harrison, Ed Cox, Jack Mozzini, George Halkides. Bottom row: Gerry Matsen, Les Rose,Joe McCann, Ernie Cunningham, Honky Dur- dan, Len Longholm. Page Sixty-two EXCALIBUR The Excalibur Club is one of our well-known service clubs. It was organ- ized to make a bridge between the business world and school. This group was founded in 1925 by the Knights of the Round Table which has since become the Forum Club. At least two members of different professions of the Forum Club are expected to be present at the business meetings. Dr. Quintrell, dentistg A. W. Hill Sr., attorneyg and Jack Daly, merchant, spoke during the fall term. Some of its duties are to better the school grounds and direct traffic at games. lhe Club gave the traditional term dance on the last day of the semester in january and June the proceeds from which are given to the Sequoia. Officers for the fall term were: President .....,,..... , Bob De Long Vice-president frrfg W-Bill Madsen Secretary ...,.... A U D-on Quinn Treasurer .,.,...........,.,...,,....,,,t-sssr,,,,,, gwo- B ob Cloney Officers for the spring term were: President ......,,.,.rss.,...,...,,,rssssss,,-, L QR gwgg Bob De Long Vice-president .... ,.,, L en Devoy SCCFCCUY ------- -----'-- ----- -------- ..... D o n Quinn Treasurer ...-.,..,,,,,t,,,-,,ssssssw-,, Y ,,,,,w , -A,w-,r ggww B ob Cloney The adviser for the club is Mr. Fick. Top row: Leighton Pratt, Leonard Devoy, Donald Quinn, Jack Lawyer, Bob De Long. Second row: Oliver Harrison, Vernon Robinson, Rod Coffron, Jack Harris. Third row: Pearson Burkhead, Bob Cloney, Gerry Matsen, Ernest Johnson. Bottom row: Alan Mauer, Ernest Cunningham, Leonard Longholm, Bill Madsen, Dan McClure. Page Sixty-three CAMPFIQE GIRLS The Camp Fire Girls is a girls' organization similar to the Boy Scouts. Its aim is to give the girls not only a recreation but a vocation as well. It is to help them become better acquainted with domestic and business life, to become better American citizens, happier and healthier' The seven crafts, home-making, citizenship, nature, hand, business, health, and camp offer a diversified pro- gram. Under the direction of Miss Elizabeth Nevill, the executive, many useful projects have been accomplished this year. Baskets were donated at Christmas and Thanksgiving. Trees for a birthday honor were planted at Fort Humboldt. The Camp Fire girls appeared in a body at the Conservation Program. A party Was given for crippled children by one group, and for those who could not leave the hospital, gifts were sent. Top row: Lois Wrigley, Dorothy Griffith, Vivienne Nelson, Nina Claire Kelley, Betty Baldwin, Betty Smythe, Patricia Dillon, Glenna Colwiell, Virginia Dudek, Beverley Bullock, Elizabeth Ann Bnartlett, Anne McMillan. Second row: Dorotlhy Fourmet, Ida Banta, Grace Johnson, Virginia Zerlang, Beverly Mc Intosh, Barbara Young, Betty Anne Carlson, Joan Pine, Zelma Woodcock, Frances Larsen, Marianne Lambert, Rosemary Quinn. Third. row: Rose Ellen Woodcock, Juditlh DeLong, Marian Dalton, Helen Jane Morrowg Marilyn Browfn, Ellen Hurlbutt, Patricia Bartlett, Florence Tooby, Joan Ogle, Pat McMillan, Muriel Del Grande. Botitom row: Millie Anne Koger, Doris Scott, Mary Sheehan, Helen Devoy, Sue Bengston, Frances Nye, Lila Belle Still, Marjorie, Jeanne Johnson, Margery Cloney. Page Sixty-four B Q Y S C Q Ll T S The Boy Scouts is one of our very active national organizations. For the past year, they nave been color guards Ior tne Lumoermen, meal nstate Lion- vention, and veterans or roreign wars. iney usner and serve and aid in park- ing cars. Doys or au ages are members or this worthwhile organization: the Cubs for the junior age, the Scouts Ior the in-between age, ana the Sea Scouts tor the older boys. From the last group we have a large percentage in our own school. This year was an outstanding camping year, tor every week-end of this year, one group or another has made an excursion into the wonder-land of sea, lndustry, and mountains ot this country. 'lhere are 586 Scouts in the Redwood Area Lgouncil WI11Cl'1 is an rncrease oi 200 Scouts over the previous period. To demonstrate the ability of the Scouts, here is a human interest story: One night in early March, two boys had gone to their Troop Master's house to study first aid. As they were working, the neighbor came over and lamented that her dog had cut his paw, and would they do something for him. In a short while the dog was recovering, because of the Scouts' quick thinking and action. Top row: Bob Cloney, Don Langer, Milton Tilstrom, Melton Hansen, Husten Hal- stead, Lloyd Poscic, Walter Rolley, Pearson Burkhead, Don Quinn. Second row: Ernest Johnson, Melvin Wold, Len Devoy, Buddy Watson, Henry Spini, Milton Rasmlnssen, Joe Barkdull. Third row: Bill Lax, Warren Mitchell, Bob DeLong, Vernon Robinson, Leighton Pratt, Bill Woodcock, Charles Sweet. Bottom row: Bob Starkey, Bob Johnson, Walliace Williarns, Ward Falor, Ed Early, Art Jones, David Samons. Page Sixty-five G. A. A. Standing: Frances Hess, Dorothy Larkin. Seated: Beryl McCann, Marjorie Waters, Kathryn Nelson, Hilda Alto. Top row: Ethel Noga, Ruby Miller, Jeanette Feekes, Grace Johnson, Violet Birkland, Glenna Colwell, Patricia Dillon. Second row: Virginia Donahue, Beverley Bullock, Dot Renfroe, Margaret Jorgensen, Hilda Alto, Beryl McCann, Dorothy Larkin. Bottom row: Lila Belle Still, Maxine Wagender, Josephine Viale, Frances Nye, Fran- ces Rutledge, Marjorie Waters, Kathryn Nelson. Page Sixty-Six I Page Sixty-seven SENIOR l-II-Y The purpose of the Hi-Y is to "Create, maintain and extend throughout the community high standards ot Christian Character." With this purpose in miner, the local chapter of the I-11-Y tries to make better citizens and students of its members and to be of service to the school by having projects from time to time. Their largest current project was the publishing or pamphlets contain- ing information of the school, and the distributing ot these among the new students each term. The Big Apple Barn Dance whicn was given during the fall was another such project. A more serious project presented by the club was a Thanksgiving Day Service at which the members presented the pro- gram and contributed food for charity. This was attended by the younger members of the Y.M.C.A and their parents. To help instruct the members on the foreign conditions, the club arranged a series of International programs. The first speaker was Mr. Sanders who spoke on Japan. Later Miss Tosca Schulze spoke on Germany- The Hi-Y also participated in other educational projectsg namely, the older Boys Conference at Humboldt State and the Hi-Y Training camps at Redway. They also hold annual Christmas parties at the Big 4 Inn. Meetings are held on Wednesday noons ijn the Hi-Y room. Mr. Paul Campbell, the local secretary, is the adviser. Standing: Rodney Bryan, Melvin Wold, Gino Pasquini, Neil McMillan, Glenn Ark- lett, Mr. Paul Oampbell, Eugene Hammond, Bob Tunnell, Milton Tilstrom. Seated: Art Johnson, Melton Hansen, Stanley Roscoe, Richard Johnson, Phil Coons. Page Sixty-eight CAMEIQA CLUB lhe Sequoia Camera Lgiub organized by the Sequoia btarr is a new addi- tion to our school organizations. lne club, which ls nmiteu to thirty members, gives preference to upper ciassmen and to those owning cameras. line first president was Fearson nurltheadg the first secretary, Jeanne john- son. A committee consisting or one or their advisers Miss l'i1EZCll, neverley Bull- ock, chairman, Jeanne johnson, and the president composed IHC programs for each meeting. Many interesting ones were given including talks by Mr. Oscar Swanlund, Merle Wheeler, Glenn Walaner, and other members oI the Hum- boldt Camera Guild. The main feature ol one program was a lecture on "The Essentials of Plcture Making" from the liastman Kodak company which includ- ed lantern slides. A party for the Whole club was given at Miss Fitzell's home on the evening of February 4. Committee chairmen were: host, Vonnie Dunstong hostess, Vir- ginia Dudekg refreshments, Jeanne Johnson and Ernest Johnson, entertain- ment, Frances Nyeg fireplace, Dale Dinsmoreg attendance, Peter Schmitt. This club produced many of the beautiful pictures and clever snaps for this Sequoia. Instruction in developing and printing was offered by Mr. Doren. Many of the boys and girls also printed their own films and are now quite adept at it. The art of photography is being more and more appreciated by the mem- bers. And so we say success to the new club! Page Sixty-nine GLIMPSES HERE AND Tl-IERE Mary Borneman was awarded the Bausch-Lomb medal in january. This medal requires the highest grades in two or three years' work of science. A play "The Quenn's Husband" was presented this spring by Miss Powell. The cast included George Tracy, Bob Cloney, Ellis Williamson, Pearson Burk- head, Lois Henderson, Betty Baldwin, Sue Bengston, Bob DeLong, Eugene Hammond, Warren Haughey, Homer Dale Harlan, Patricia McMahon, Ernest johnson, Rod Bryan, George Burg, Eugene DuMond. The Christmas drive for food, by the Sunshine Committee, donated much to the Associated Charities. Gifts were given to the patients at the School for the Tuberculous. Both of 'these are Girls' League projects. The Christmas decorations built by' Mr. Dreyer and his shop classes won the second Prize for the high school division. The Junior High won the first ribbon. The tradition is that tihe low Seniors decorate for the graduating class, and usher at the exercises. Pearson Burkhead, Bob Cloney, Bill Hodges, John Kramer, Len Devoy, Bob DeLong, Vonnie Dunston, August Baronti, Jack Law- yer, Phil Coons, Vernon Robinson, Virginia Dudek, Sue Bengston, Margaret Jorgensen, Josie Gregory, Beryl McCann, Dorothy Larkin, Beverley Bullock, Lois Henderson, Frances Nye, Barbara Bird assisted in decorating and ushering for the January class. A new series of National Assembly programs contracted for by Mr. Albee proved very popular. James Williams spoke on Liquid Air, Jack Raymon on Snakes and Reptiles. Jack Rank gave an interpretation of Shakespeare's plays- Orendo showed his skill in Magic. Lewis Hoskins spoke on Electrical Wonders. The Speech Arts Contests announced on March 1 ended April 7. This is a high school project which occurs annually. A winner is chosen from the upper and one from the lower division of classes. Page Seventy Page Sc vcnty -one Tl-IFQOUGI-I Tl-IE LENS September 13. Start of Fall Term 25. Football, Alumni vs. Eureka October 1. Football, Eureka vs. Ft. Bragg 4. Shakespearean 'Interpretations 8. Downtown Rally 8. Football, Eureka vs. Red Bluff 13. Scoop Dance 14. Football, Eureka vs. Medford 19. Basketball, C 8: D vs. Ferndale 24. Rialto Rally 25. Football, Eureka vs. San Jose 25. Big E Dance 30. Liquid Air Demonstration December 1. Santa Swing 4. Kryl Concert 4. Football, Eureka vs. Hoopa 14-15-16. Christmas Charity Drive 22, Basketball, C Sz D vs. Arcata 23. Girls' Play Day 23. Football, Eureka vs. Crescent City 28. Big Apple Dance 30. Football, Eureka vs. Arcata November 4. Basketball, C 8: D vs. Fortuna 5. Football, Eureka vs. Grants Pass 8-9-10 Teachers' Institute 11. Football, Eureka vs. St. Mary's 17. 3H Dance a 17. Jr.-Sr. Prom- January 13. Snake Demonstration 14. Basketball, Ferndale vs. Eureka 15. Senior Ball 19. Band Dance 21. Basketball, Fortuna vs. Eureka 26. Senior Class Night 28. Commencement 8: Senior Dance 28. Basketball, Crescent City vs. Eureka 29. Basketball, Hoopa vs. Eureka 31. Start of Spring Term Page Seventy-two TI-HQCDUGI-I TI-IE LENS February 1. Magician 2. Initiation of Scrubs 4. Basketball, South Fork vs. Eur- eka 11. Basketball, Arcata vs. Eureka 15. Big Apple Program ' 18. Alonzo Stagg 18. Basketball, Ferndale vs. Eureka 25. Basketball, Fortuna vs. Eureka 8. Orchestra Concert 11-16. Easter Vacation 21, Electrical Wizard 22. Band Concert 23. Girls' League Convention 23. Big E Dance 27. Robins' Hop May 4. Glee Club Dance March 4. Basketball, Crescent City vs- Eureka 11. Basketball, South Fork vs. Eur- eka 11. Co-ed Revue 18. Basketball, Arcata vs. Eureka 25. "Splashing Thru" 25. Basketball, Fortuna vs. Eureka April 1. 3H Dance 6. Music Festival at Arcata 13. Glee Club Concert 20. American Legion Field 27. "The Queen's Husband" 28. Track Meet at Arcata June 4. Senior Ball 15. Senior Class Night 17. Commencement 17. Senior Dance 17. End of Spring Term Day Page Seventy-three SPORTS I-II LIGHTS pl- , ,.... ,.,.,,......,,,,....-,..-.,...m..,,...1Q-w ,W . W , sz -..A I A H L I .,..,,,, .WM R 1 I 1 i 2 BASEBALL 1937 In the 1937 baseball season, Eureka's three-year record was broken. For- tuna broke the chain of 20 victories by defeating Eureka 9 to O for the C. I. F. championship. Eureka divided the schedule evenly with 3 games won and three lost. ' The especially' rainy season of 1937 caused great inconvenience to the base- ball fans. Several games were postponed and practice was frequently interupted by the persistent spring showers. To prevent this in the future the baseball season was shifted to the fall. As football is Eureka's major sport, Eureka with- drew from C. I. F. baseball to prevent conflict between the two sports. The 1938 season will be played at the usual time. 7 The undefeated team of 1936 returned several regulars and many exper- ienced players to the field. A battery of Allen and Jacobson, backed by Durdan at first, Cunningham and Speier alternately on second, and McCann on third held the score of opposing 'teams low. Bird cooled off the hot ones at short-stop, while Becker, Starkovich, and Beck kept the outer gardens clear. Baseball Sqaud ' , -A , .I .. Top row: Ed Tomich, Russell Harms, George Beck, Rod Cofiron, Jack Prather, Ir- vine Sprague, George Sarlund, Vernon Clark, Charles Berry. Second row: Coach Mooneyham, Kasmier Starkovich, Bud Bird, Don Jacobson, Jack Mozzini, Merle Becker, Rex Laurilliard, Gerald Coeur. Third row: Leonard Devoy, Joe Nellist, Jimmy Stone, George Halkides, Don Durdan, Chet Allen, Joe McCann, Ernest Cunningham, Jim Hibbard. Page Seventy-seven X BASEBALL 1937 Hoopa 3 Eureka 11 The first C. I. F. game of the 1937 season opened with Hoopa on March 6. Coach Mooneyham used 23 men, almost the complete first and second squads. Allen and Beck pitched, with Allen striking out 9 men. Eureka 11 Del Norte 2 This game was a pitching duel between Chet Allen of Eureka and Pennel of Del Norte. The game was quite even until the sixth inning when Bird, Jacobson, Allen, and Durdan crossed the home plate. McCann sacrificed to bring in Bird for the first run. Topping this, Durdan slammed out a well placed single to bring in 3 more scores. Eureka S Arcata 2 Eureka netted nine hits including a home run by Beck and four doubles. Allen and Speier came through with two doubles followed by two more by "Babe Ruth" Starkovich. Allen, Beck, and Durdan hurled for Eureka. Eureka 3 Ferndale 4 On April 24 Eureka suffered the first defeat in three years. The game was chiefry a mound duel between Bryant of Ferndale and Beck of Eureka. In the fifth inning, Eureka had a two-point lead. However, in the eigth inning Ferndale rolled up four points and held the lead through the ninth. Fortuna 9 . Eureka O Fortuna gave Eureka the worst beating of the season, and won the C. I. F. championship in a tough game in Albee stadium. Fortuna opened the scoring in the fourth with a walk and a double on an error, scoring 2 runls. Arlen weaken- ed in the seventh inning after a very strenuous game and allowed six hits which scored five runs. A South Fork I3 Eureka ll South Fork defeated Eureka on the Miranda diamond for the third con- secutive loss. This put Eureka in a three-way tie for third place with Areata and Ferndale. Beck and Coeur of Eureka were touched for ll singles. Page Seventy-eight BASEBALL IQ37 SS' . . A Q 5 C. Al.cn 17. Bird T. Spoivl' I3 Cunningham li Stgrkovich D. Jacobson I. Mozzini J. Prather G. Halkides Tomich Page Seventy-ninc Q? QNX-Asa 1?ii2Q15QYl3' 158: fix X 1.5. - '. ..... J. Brennan I. Sprague R. Laurilliard BASEBALL IQ37 G. Coeur J , Nellist M. Beckex J. McCann C. Berry V. Clark Page Eighty TENNIS IQ37 After a spring of hard practice, the tennis tournament was held in May on the Humboldt State College courts. The dexterity and competence displayed by the Eureka contestants, demonstrated the excellent coaching of Mrs. Leo Sullivan, our former girls' gymnasium instructor. Arcata and Eureka tied in the finals, Eureka taking the Boys' Singles and Girls' Doubles championships, while Arcata won the Girls' Singles and Boy's' Doubles championships. Willard Woodcock defeated Alvin Biondini of Fern- dale in Boys' Singles. Alta Mae Lester and Mildred McGowan defeated Arcata. The game between Warrene Elmore of Arcata and Dorothy Belle Watkins was the most exciting of the season. Our mixed doubles team was defeated at Fortuna. Although the other two teams were defeated at Arcata, they offered stiff competition to their rivals and they should be complimented on their spirit- ed playing and splendid sportsmanship. Art Jones is the only player on last year's team that will be with us this year. He made an enviable record both here and in San Francisco where he play- ed in a tournament. H The players are as follows: Girls' Singles ,,t..,...,,.,, , S Dorothy Belle Watkins Boys' Singles t,,,i ..t,..,,t,,,,. W illard Woodcock Girls' Doubles itt,. ,..........,. A lta Mae Lester Mildred McGowan Boys' Doubles t,,... ,.,... D on Durdan Art Jones Mixed Doubles ,,t.t,,ttt,,,,tt,.,..i,.tt,,ttt,,, ,,...t,,,.t,, J ack Harris Jean Dalton Page Eighty-one TRACK 1937 For the first time in years, Eureka won the heavyweight division in the 1937 track meet. Five records were broken and one tied. Eureka won in the heavyweight division with 43 12 points to 3895 for Fortuna, the closest compet- itor. Fortuna won in the lightweight division with points to spare. Four of the new records were made made in this division. HEAVYWEIGHTS 880: Daly E first: Anderson A second: Tompkins FO thfrd: Lewis E fourth: Time 2:4 100: Mahan FO first: Langlois FO second: Norton E third: Peterson FI? fourth. Time 10.3 120 H. H.: Biondini FE first: Wold E Second: Dunston E third: Tanferani FO fourth. Time 16.4 CNew recordj 440: Daly E first: Anderson A second: Eskelson E third: Nelson H fourth. Time 52.8 Mile: Tompkins FO first: Christensen FE second: Halstead E third: Cox E fourth. Time 4:S8.3 220: Langlois FO first: Fauerback F0 second: Petersen FE third: Freeman DN fourth. Time 23.5 220 L. H.: Biondini FE first: Mahan FO second: Doughtery FO third: Norton Relay: Fortuna: Fauerback, O'Donald, Mahan, Langlois. Time 1:36.3 Broad Jump: Koppala E first: Biondini FE second: Sawyer FO and Duckett SF tied for third. Distance 20 ft. 655 in. Top row: Ed Cox, M. Wold, I. Norton, H. Halstead, L. Longholm. Second row: C. A11en, V. Dunston, B. Sage, G. Daly, T. Speier, A. Baronti. Third row: D. Windbfigler, E. Lewis, D. Durdan, M. Eskelsoln, C. Koppala, Wm. Bird Page Eighty'-two TRACK IQ37 Snot Put: "1 ahimovitch DN first: Allen li seconcig 'Watson FO thirdg Smith li iourtn. Distance 42 It. 11'74in. F016 Vault! Longnoim 11 Iirstg Peters F15 second: Durdan E, Williams FO, and bcnorlig A tied Ior tnircl. Height 11 It. 6 in. High Jump: Sunaquist A tirstg Winooigler li secondg Durdan E, and Green Sr t.ed tor third. Height 6 ft. LIGHTWEIGHTS 100: '1 rione FO first: Rose li second: Mahan FO thirdg Carroll Sli fourth: '1'1me 10.1 120 L. 1-1.: nralich A Iirstg branstetter Fli secondg Mahan FO tnirdg Matson li Iourtn: lime 14.5 QNew Recordj 220: lrione FO tirstg Kose li second: Fusi A third: Giacomini FO fourth. l.me 23 tlat. QNew Rerordj 440: lvlilier FE tirstg Potter E second, Bianchini FO third: McClure E fourth. Time 55.1 Relay: Fortuna: Mahan, Bianchini, Giacomini, Trione. Time 46.5 Qnew recordj High Jump: Beck FE first, Olsen FE and Friedenbach FO tied for second, Nicholson FO fourth. Height 5 ft. 3 in. Shot Put: Branstetter FE first: Stowers DN second: Miller FE and Mahan FO tied for third. Distance 48:85 Top row: D. McClure, W. Baskovich, G. Coeur, D. Quinn, B. Sanders. Second row: D. Falk, G. Matson, E. Fanucchi, G. Halkides, B, Hodges, F. Potter, L. Rose. Page Eighty-three TIQACK IQ37 Pole Vault: Fanucchi E firstg Bralich A secondg Halkides E, Flocchini, Blakes- lee and Barnes FO third. Height 11 ft. Broad Jump: Trione FO first: Branstetter FE second: Giacomini FO thirdg Becker FE fourth. Distance 20:8VS QNew Recordj MIDGETS 100: Myers FO first: Andreuccm FU second: lxagon L tnirdg Lorenzo rn rourtn. lime 10.6 120 L. l-I.: Myers FO tirstg McCann li second: Le Uam hu tnirdg Olsen he Iourth. lime 16.2 Relay: Fortuna: Kuad, Doughtery, Suthernand, Myers, Time 49.1 High jump: Ferguson E, Woods SF, and Olsen FE tied tor tirstg Barrie FE fourth. Height 4.11 The new "C" class brought out some new material and interest in track. The "C" division, or midgets, is composed of ooys smaller than the lightweightsc- They competed only in the 100, 120 low hurdles, high jump and relay. These boys who will probably be lightweights next year will be experienced track men and should add much to the strength of our lightweights. Top row: Grant Ferguson, E. Cunningham, J. McCann. Second row: J. Hibbard, J. Lima, G. Ragon, W. Myers, H. Cane-pa. Page Eighty-four TRACK IQ37 G. Daly C. Allen D. Windbigler D. Durdan V. Dunston L. Longholm H. Halstead M. Wold M. Eskelson V. Lewis - E. Cox I. Norton Page Eighty-five TRACK IQ37 C. Koppala G. Matson J. McCann E. Cunningham G. Ragon L. Rose E. Fanucchi G. Halkides D. McClure G. Ferguson F. Potter Page Eighty-six TRACK 1937 ----....,,. .T A, f' xt L xi sr7S." ' t 3' ik Ai, 6.6592 ' -4x.i 1 2 - I .K wx Li: nQ-.g- S f ,,,,,.,. . . x Page Eighty-seven i,, f'f. A ,,,,:ff'fS 1 ag W , 'm xx, QM.. .- Lim. 'fi' 4' , W , A- mn-11 FOCDTBALL Ten games, six of which Were inter-sectional, with but one loss, is a rec- ord of which Coach Willard can justly be proud. Red Bluff, Medford, Grants Pass, St. Mary's, and San Jose, all fell before the axe of the "Loggers',. Fort Bragg was the only school to retire victorious. Eureka 0 Fort Bragg 13 The first score came early in the first quarter after a series of 15 -yard penalties had placed the ball on the one-yard line. In the final period, Fort Bragg intercepted Eureka's pass on the five-yard line and, behind perfect inter- ference, Went over for another touchdown. Eureka 13 Red Bluff 0 The first score was chalked up soon after the starting gun after a series of brilliant runs placed the ball on the 20-yard line, from where Durdan carried it over. ln the early part of the last quarter, Longholm broke away and crossed the goal line standing up. The extra point was added byl an off tackle plunge. Top row: "Coach" Brown, Joe Dialy, Mr. Nix Second row: Smith, Aggeler, Sarlund, Cerny, Ball, Si Anderson, Retzloff, Gordet, Tomanovich, Bird, B. Prentice, Hansen. Third row: G. Jacobson, Tarvonen, Curcek, Sargent, Ferris, Johansen, Halkides, F. Prentice, Maclnnes, J. Brennan. Fourth row: McGleam, Matson, Spirni, Lockhart, Coeur, K. Anderson, Rose, A. Dahlberg, Harris, Allen, Moseley. Fifth row: McGrath, Fanucchi, Norris, Peters, DeLong, Devoy, Coffron, Lawyer, McCann, Albright, Koppala, Fountain. Sixth row: Knott, Baskovich, Hodges, Durdan, Harrison, Longholm, D. Jacobson, Del Fatti, B. Brennan, Coates, Cunningham, Potter, Hill, Coach Willrd. Page Eighty-eight FOCDTBALI. Eufeka 20 Medford 12 Long passes and long runs in a wide open game gave the red and green their second well-earned victory over the powerful Medford team. Coach Bower- man of Medford said tnat ne had never expected to see a harder charging line or a taster backfield than his, but after the game he said that Eureka had both. Eureka 20 Crescent City 0 The varsity retired, after running up 14 points to give the second squad a long-awaited break. Determined to make good, the second squad demonstrat- ed the results of diligent training by expert blocking which paved the way for Halkides' 40-yard run to a touchdown. Longhoim and Harrison had. previously chalked up the points in an otherwise sluggish game. Eureka 9 Arcata 7 Failing to show any of their superior power, Eureka was clearly outplayed in the first half by the determined Arcata "Tigers',. At the beginning of the second half with the score 7 to 0, Eureka returned to form and smothered Bral- ich of Arcata behind his own line giving Eureka two points. Eureka then un- leashed one of her famous goal line drives and plowed through for the winning touchdown. A F,.,,,.r. .--, ..,, , L . r . ' i , ,. all . Backfieldz Oliver Harrison, Bill Hodges, Don Durdan, Leonard Longholm. line: Jack Harris, Desmond Albright, Rod Coffron, Chet Allen, Lewis Tomanovich, Kasmier Star-kovich, Bud Bird. Page Eighty-nine FOOTBALL Eureka 14 Grants Pass 0 After three periods of ceaseless pounding, the "Cavemen" weakened and Harrison plunged over for the first tally of the game. Taking spirit from this success, Halkides tossed a beautiful 40-yard pass to Bird on the S-yard line where he stepped over for the final score. Eureka 27 St. Mary's 0 On Armistice Day a crowd of 1500 saw the "Loggers" perform the almost incredible feat of chalking up three touchdowns against St. Mary's in 'the first quarter. Longholm scored the first touchdown with a 42-yard run to the goal line. On the next play following the successful conversion, Durdan returned with a 46-yard run to pay dirt. Longholm got the ball again and raced another 26 yards for the third touchdown in the first quarter. Late in the second quar- ter Harrison carried the ball to the two-yard stripe from where "Po0ky,' Cunningham climbed over for the fourth and final score. This game was fea- tured by the colorful card stunts composed of a group of 300 students under the direction of Mr. Nix. Eureka 20 Ferndale 0 Eureka won the C. I. F. title for the third consecutive year by downing Ferndale on the muddy field of Albee Stadium. Chet Allen nabbed a fumble to put the ball in scoring position from where Cunningham went over for the first score. In the third quarter Longholm raced 44 yards through the middle of the Ferndale team to another score. Captain Rod Coffron intercepted a pass on the 39 yard line from where a series of line plunges brought the final score. Eureka 14 San Jose 7 ' Eureka emerged from the mud of "Redwood Acres" with a decisive win over the undefeated San Joseans. Durdan shook the mud from his cleats and broke away for the first score which brought the whole crowd off the damp bleachers. Len Longholm went over for the second touchdown and made the conversion good, bringing the score to 14 to 0. Just before the gun sounded the half, Bill Hodges, quarterback, was knocked out while stopping Kmetovich. In the second half San Jose made one touchdown, however, the impregnable Eureka line held the invaders to one score. Eureka 26 Hoopa 6 The long-awaited Hoopa game gave the second and third strings the chance they had been waiting for. Franny Aggler, next year's captain, took the ball on the kickoff and ran 85 yards to a touchdown. In the free-for-all which followed, Joe McCann, Les Rose, and Frank Potter helped to heap up the final score of 26 to 6. Page Ninety IZGCDTBALI. Page Nlncty-one FOOTBALL R. Coffron Coach Willard D, Durdan B. Hodges C. Allen J. Harris O. Harrison K. Starkovich D. Albright L. Longholm 4 FQOTBALI. F. Aggeler B. Bird L. Tomanovich E. Cunningham L. Moseley G. Halkides J. McCann F. Maclnnes G. Johansen B. Prentice K. Anderson BASKETBALL Eureka High School turned out :mother championship heavyweight team in the 1958 season. Though the lightweights were defeat.d by Fortuna, they provided more thrais and close games than the heavy squad. AS a new rcature this Year, a "C" and "DU division was organ.zed. Coached by Les Mooneyharn the midgets p.ayed ieur games during tne football seassn. ine midgets opened their season with Arcata. The "CU game was the " Tigers" from start to finish. However the UD" team fought through two overtime periods to win 18-14. In their second battle, the "CU team was more successtul and defeated the Ferndale five 22-16. As before, the "D" team had to go into extra time to de- cide the winner with Eureka coming out on top 20-16. The next game with Fortuna resulted in both teams losing close games. In the final games with Fern- dale, the "D" team lost a close game. The 'LCN team ended strongly with a 10 point lead over the Ferndale boys. The call for heavyweight basketball was issued immediately after the close of the football season. A large squad turned out and Coach Willard soon had a smooth ball-playing machine in action. After the graduation of Allen and Durdan, North and Carranco held down first string positions. Jack Mozzini, at center, often cbtained the tip-off from centers over 6 inches taller than himself. As a preliminary to the regular C. I. F. schedule, seven players journeyed north during the Christmas vacation. They played two games, winning from Albany, 41-24 and losing a game at Corvallis 13-16. Top row: Bill Prentice, Blaine McGowan, Russell Harms, Len Longholm, Milan Lu ich., Gerald Coeur. C Second row: Kenneth North, Linwood Carranco, Don Durdan, Jack Mozzini, George Halkides. , Page Ninety-four 1 l BASKETBALL The first game of the 1938 season opened in the new Civic Auditorium with Eureka taking a double header from Ferndale. The heavyweight game was a one-sided affair. Don Durdan led the scoring with 19 points to add up the total of 39 against 23 for Ferndale. The lightweight game, however, was anything but one-sided. The Red and Green was five points behind at half time in a stubbornly fought game. "Skip" Matson, with 15 points, led a second half rally to raise the final score to Eureka 29, Ferndale 26. The Eureka teams won both ends of a double header at Fortuna to rate first place in the C. I. F. hoop standings. joe McCann led a brilliant passing attack to cinch 13 points for his team. The heavy squad romped through their game easily winning 36-7. Both squads returned home from Crescent City with a strong victory over the Del Norte squads. "Skip" Matson and Ferguson piled up the points for the lightweights for a final score of 29-16. Durdan and Longholm did the scoring honors for the heavies. The final score found Eureka leading 39-29. Eureka kept her undefeated record by swamping the game l-Ioopa squads. Darrel Brown and Jack Mozzini led the scoring with 14 points each. Eureka added another victory to their increasing string in a lively battle with South Fork in the Civic Auditorium. The lightweights stubbornly matched point for point until the last quarter when Eureka gained a 2 point lead to win 35-33. The heavies had an easier time with a score of 53-21. Top row: Grant Ferguson, Joe McCann, Ernest Cunningham, Gilbert Matson, Melvin Matson, Benny Wilson. Second row: Harold Canepa, Paul Lucas, Bill McGleam, Darrel Brown. Page Ninety-five I z g-l'i ii ' 'li il . i N 1 I 8 I . Rl :...-Q, , BASKETBALL The Loggers took a decided lead in the C. I. F. League when they scored heavily over the fighting Arcata "Tigers", The lightweights, paced by "Gibby" Matson won 34-23. The heavies won easily 36-25, jack Mozzini accounting for 18 of the 36 points. The Red and Green quintets lost their first games of the season to Ferndale in the Cream City gym. Bertleson and Miller led the heavies in a scoring spurt with 22 and 18 markers. True to form, the lightweight game was much closer. "Gibby" Matson chalked up 9 markers but the finol score left Eureka trailing 21-29. The Fortuna lightweights moved the Eureka lightweights into second place in their return bout in the Civic Auditorium. The lightweights provided their usual close, scrappy game, but slipped beh.nd in the last quarter to lose 23-25. The heavies played their usual trong game to Win 26-23. The Eureka heavyweights cinched the C. I. F. championship and the light- weights tied with Fortuna in two easy wins over Crescent City. The locals were not in danger in either game, the heavies winning 43-21, while the light- weights scored 28-12 over their opponents. The scrappy South Fork lightweight team outscored Eureka's lightweight quintet 37-22 in a seemingly easy game. The Red and Game squad couldn't seem to click until it was to late to whittle down the large score. The heavy- weights avenged this defeat by trouncing the South Fork heavies, 5 S-21. Mozz- ini hit the hoop for 18 points followed by Halkides with 12. The Loggers closed the 1938 season with two strong wins over the Arcata fives. Joe McCann led 'the lightweights with 10 points. During the whole game Arcata scored but two field goals. The heavies played their usual snappy game, winning easily 44-19. Halkides, Longholm, and Mozzini led the scoring with 14, 12, and 9 points respectively. Owing to the discovery that one of the Ferndale players was ineligible, Fern- dale was forced to forfeit all games, leaving Eureka and Fortuna tied for the l.,qhtweigh-t title. The C. I. F. schedule wound up to a thrilling finish in the play-off for the championship in the Eureka Civic Auditorium. The heavyweights, already champions, played the preliminary game and proved themselves champions without a doubt, winning 34-27. The lightweights, however, played their usual point-matching game that kept the crowd of 1200 staning. The final gun ended the game leaving the score standing Fortuna28, Eureka 27. As 'the final event of the basketball season the heavyweights and light- weights met in a closing bout in the local gym. The lightweights led by their fighting captain "Pooky" Cunningham playfed a hard game, but were handi- capped by the superior height of the heavies. At the close of the game the light- weights had to acknowledge their friendly opponents winners by a 31-23 score. Page Ninety-six BASKETBALL l C DIVISION BASKETBALL Top row: Joe McDonald, Fred Smith, Dorman Willard, Don Cameron, Gilbbert Mat- son, Bill McGleam, Coach Mooneyham. Second row: Darol Crabtree, Melvin Matson, Grant Ferguson, Stanley Roscoe. l l 4 D DIVISION BASKETBALL Second row: Ralph Nygard, Paul Lucas, Don Duncan. Back row: George Tracy, Darrell Brown, Charles Roscoe, Johnny Woodcock, Bob Parris, Charles Sweet, Coach Mooneyham. Page Ninty-seven ,a 2 ffl I Sill Xl , l,"w, H L 1 BASKETBALL 1 1 E K , , z G. Halkides L. Longholm E Cunninghaxn UCHS I5 3 Carranco Prentice McCann Ferguson Durdan J. Mozzini Harms K. North Matson S. Matson McG1eam D. Brown BASKETBALL Page Ninety-nine GIRLS' The physical education program was well balanced and especially interest- ing this year. The girls played hockey and soccer until the rains started in the fall. Both games are played in the same formation with eleven players on a team. Hockey is more difficult as it requires quick footwork and skill in the manipulation of the hockey sticks. With the beginning of fair weather in the spring, baseball and field ball started. Both games are popular outdoor sports. Tennis, also, was followed en- thusiastically by many girls. Every nice day the courts were crowded. Our instructors encourage participation in this game as it is one of the few high school sports that is played by people after theyf leave high school. During the winter season, mass paddle badminton and mass deck tennis were enjoyed. Both are played in volleyball formation with two teams of six players each. In badminton, wooden paddles similar to those of ping pong and a shuttle cock are used. A rubber ring is used in deck tennis. As the girls' gym accomodates four nets, a large portion of a class may play at one time. At least once a week the girls practiced folk dancing. This is one of the oldest forms of amusement known to man. It expresses the emotion and char- acter of a race. As the dances of various countries are widely different, it seems natural that the music accompanying them is also different. Much is learned about rhythm and the various types of music from an intelligent use of folk dances in gym work. It is a thoroughly democratic pastime whose freedom and joyousness helps develop poise and grace. In cities young peoples' groups are studying folk dances for pleasure and at their social affairs these dances as well as modern dances are enjoyed. Folk dances of several nations were studied in our gym classes. The first dance learned was the Tuljak, an Estonian dance, which is as gay and carefree as the Estonian people. The rollicking Irish jig was studied next. A group of English dances was the most popular of all. Included in this group were Country Gardens, If All the World Were Paper, Hunsdon House, and The Ampleforth Sword Dance. Some classes learned The Waves of Tory which is an Irish dance, and the Little Man in a Fix. In place of hygiene, corrective posture and foot exercises were given. Al- though few people realize it, good posture is just as essential to good health as it is to one's personal appearance. The exercises were planned for general posture improvement. However, since the most outstanding defect seemed to be round shoulders, many exercises were given for this alone. Page One Hundred SPQRTS Page One Hundred-one GIRLS' It is very important to have strong healthy feet,.for they support our bodies. Serious internal troubles many times are the result of poor feet. In February, Dr. Carpenter examined every student's feet. As there was too little time to give a complete examination, only major defects were considered. The most common ailment was weakened arches. After the examination, exercises were gives to strengthen Weak arches and in some cases correct minor defects. Ping pong, the ever popular parlor game, was also played by the girls. Two tables are provided in the basement. Ping pong, although not strenuous, is a Very fast game. It requires accurate aim and quick thinking. There is much rivalryll among the girls to see who is the best player. Relays and group games were also played. The relays used were the conven- tional running and skipping with some duck Walk and leap frog races. Some gym classes played old favorites such as the Flying Dutchman, Dodgeball, and Three Deep as the group games, while others played artilleryi ball and bronco tag. The fourth and fifth periods had the advantage of a student teacher from Humboldt State College. On Thursdays and Fridays she taught tap dancing to those who wish to take it. This gro-up of dancers prepared several interesting dances for the "Coed Revue." On Mosdays she assisted with the regular gym work. A tumbling class which met at noon and after school Was organized. These girls practiced hand-springs, backbends, and other limbering exercises during some of their periods. Then they were prepared to practice pyramid building and other stunts when the Whole group met. The tumbling class attired in red and White rompers presented a large variety of stunts at the "Coed Revue." Hockey and volleyball were played as after-school sports. All who desired could play on the after-school teams. In hockey there were three teams, the seniors, the juniors, and the sophomores. During the early fall these teams prac- ticed diligently after school, striving for team-work and precision. Because of early rains the interclass games did not take place. Volleyball was played in the Junior High School gym. There were two and several games the teams played for the championship. In the final game, high school teams, the sopohomore-juniors, and the seniors. After diligent work the seniors played the junior high school team and Won. This victory completed the volleyball season. Page One Hundred-two Il I 0 -1 age One Hu SPORTS ndred- Pl-IQTCDSCQPF f Q M MF M ,-nL gg , 35,5 A , Q , W, +A! , f 2.4 WY' 4. M ui-'Jn AY, MQ ., .N lv 2 Page One Hundred-seven IN. 23 FEM? jg J S ,T , Q? 5 ' 1 ' J . fl, H 9:-it 221' ! EXCHANGES The Caerulea, printed by the Polytechnic High in Long Beach was dedi- cated to "Friendship in the Pacific." Various Pacific ports were chosen to rep- resent the different sections of the book, and pictures of these ports formed the division pages. Composite photographs formed the division pages of the Fowler Union High School annual, the Litoria, which follows the modern trend of more pictures and fewer editorials. An interesting feature of the Tokay from Lodi, California, was the mod- ern pen drawings used as division pages and as illustrations. The picture arrangement was also very effective. Old English lettering was used on the introductory pages of the Janus the Hanford Union High School annual. The faculty pictures were informal group poses. This idea is gaining widespread popularity. The Pai is edited by the senior class of the Tamalpais High School in Mill Valley. It featured individual pictures of class presidents and crayon drawingsbon buff paper as division pages. The Valley Argus from Booneville, California, was dedicated to the school janitor. The lively articles of this annual are illustrated with clever cartoons. Pearson Burkhead, one of our graduating seniors, took a large numoer of the pictures for the Petaluma Enterprise. Pearson attended l'eta1uma l-iign School before transferring to Eureka. 'l ne art editor should DC complimented for the splendid work done on the division pages, which are all hand made. The Crater Magazine from Medford, cb egon, has an especially interesting cover which has two columns of photo aphs. One shows the various high school departments. The other shows the ultimate results of training in these departments. I ' The Tomahawk from Ferndale has a bright red jacket with a pen drawing of-an Indian warrior on it. The signatures of the seniors appear under their pictures. - ' The Hoopa Valley Echo is Hoopa's first attempt at publishing an annual, and they have been highly successful. A beautifully tinted photograph of Hoopa Valley is mounted on the title page. This is followed by a history of the valley from before the coming of the whites to the present time. The rest of the book is devoted to classpictures, snaps, and sports. ,We compliment you, Hoopa, on a lovely book that clearly shows the result of originality, care- ful thought, and preparation. Page One Hundred-eight Page One Hundred-nine m 1? A . 5, . J HSI 52 fl 55 ,qw rr 1 Y. ,' ,LANQNAXQI 15 W 1,, cfClGSL.m W X111 3 9 'Q 1 xx 1 X .-.., 1 Wm.. , 'r-, 4 ,. .-.z.L,.....,.:...,x. .-f, : , , 1 w i ' M igfg. ACKNOWLEDGMENTS The 1938 Sequoia staff wishes to express its gratitude to those who have helped us so willingly in trying to publish a better and more attractive annual than ever before. It has been through your efforts and cooperation that we are able to say that the 1938 Sequoia has been a huge success. We are especially extending our thanks to our advertisers who have advertised in our annual and without whose help we would be unable to publish our year book. We also owe our gratefulness to the Senior Class of January 1938. This class, though small in number, was able under the expert guidance of Miss Powell, Mrs. Knighton, Miss Calvert and Mr. Nix to put on a very successful Class Nite, all of the proceeds of which were given to the Sequoia. We are certainly indebted to them. The Sequoia also wishes to take this opportunity to commend the June Class of 1938 whose advisers were Mrs. Carter, Miss Mathews, Mrs. Klepper, Mr. Fick and Mr. Guthrie for the large contribution it gave to the Sequoia. We also extend our appreciation to the Big E Glee Clubs Student Body Excalibur Club And to the photographer who was able to secure the air view scenes for us. We want you to know that the success of the Sequoia can be attributed largely to all of you who so kindly helped us. Page One Hundred-ten Page One Hundred-eleven ffiwfyw V 119 if ji Page One Hundred-twelve pf-.ws Page One Hundred-thirteen WV- ,, R Page One Hundred-fourteen To Qur Advertisers Thank You! Knowing well that your future success depends upon extensive advertis- ing, we hope you will continue your advertisements with us. We assure you that the support given by your ads is greatly appreciated by the Sequoia. Again we thank you, INDEX OF OUR ADVERTISERS H. H. Buhne Company Inc. Hollanders, Jewelers Bank of America Seelly Studio Home Electric Graham's Dairy 'Eureka Automotive Supply Hornbrook's The Toggery Atkinson 81 Woods, druggists Bank of Eureka Harvey M. Harper Daly Bros. Bon Boniere Candy Shop Gustafson 85 Jensen ' Luther Burbank College of Commerce McClure 81 McCreery h Standard Furniture Company Sanitary Dairies Browning's ' Federal Outfitting Company Fred A. Petersen A Friend Page One Hundred-fifteen -Sequoia Staff IiPLBUHNECOJm1 Hardware Crockerq AthIeHcCQoods THIRD' and F STREETS EUREKA, CALIF - 4 " I I XQ 1 CHQL 33125323 xcBEolfQg,5wELansf 402 F Sf. SllE Eureka Get the Ideal Graduation Gift at H0llander's . . Birth Stones . . Signet Rings . . a full line of fine Watches FIFTH STREET EUREKA, CALIF PgO Hdd The BA K of AMERICA IS THE FOURTH LARGEST IN THE UNITED STATES ONE OUT OF EVERY FOUR CALIFORNIA RESIDENTS IS A DEPOSITOR HAS MORE STOCKHOLDERS THAN ANY OTHER BANK HAS 8000 EMPLOYEES HAS 500 BRANCHES IN CALIFORNIA ON DECEMBER 31, 1937, ITS TOTAL ASSETS WERE ONE AND ONE ONE HALF BILLION DOLLARS ITS DEPOSITS WERE OVER ONE BILLION THREE HUNDRED MILLION DOLLARS Eureka Branches S00 FIFTH STREET 350 E STREET Page One Hundred -seventeen KODAK DEVELOPING Telephone S44-W PRINTING 8: ENLARGING SEELY STUDIO EDW. SEELY PORTRAIT S COMMERCIAL PHOTOGRAPHY 526 G s ffeet Eureka, Calif. 412 Fifth S tree t Phone 190 HOME ELECTRIC C0 Electrical Contractors L. A. POLAND Wm. MADSEN Phone 844 Phone 1246-J Success To Graduates GRAHAM,s DAIRY RAW AND PASTEURIZED MILK PRODUCTS S08 Henderson Street Phone 2458 Page One Hundred-eighteen MCQuay Norris . . . PRESENTS EXCLUSIVE PERFORMANCE WITH SUPER-X ALTINIZED PISTON RINGS EUREKA AUTOMOTIVE SUPPLY HORNBROOKS Buster Brown Shoe Storey BUSTER BROWN SHOES AIR-STEP SHOES-BROWN-BILT SHOES 617 Fifth Street Eureka,Calif. The TOGGERY For 32 years has always been headquarters for high school students. Today as before we are giving you the same quality, Style, and service THE TOGGERY--J. M. HUTCHESON S33-535 Sth Street Eureka, Calif. ATKI S Srwooos DRUGGISTS Low PRICES QUALITY MERCHANDISE THE REXALL STORE PHONE 43s Fifth Street at G Eureka, Calif. Page One Hundred-ninteen V WE WELCOME YOU AS A DEPOSITOR THE BANK OF EUREKA Commercial and Savings MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION Third and E Streets Eureka, Calif. Harvey M. Harper SALES SERVICE TELEPHONE 3040 EUREKA CALIFORNIA vi Page One Hundred-twenty DALY BROS. Humboldt's Own Store For 43 Years! I2 Dalys Have Attended Eureka Hzglw THEREFORE WE KNOW ALL ABOUT WHAT THE HIGH SCHOOL CROWD NEEDS TO WEAR WE'RE loo percent FOR YOU . . . EUREKA HIGH! THE BON BONIERE HIGH GRADE CONFECTIONERY AND MID-DAY LUNCHES OUR SPECIALITY EAT BON BONIERE ICE CREAM 433 F Street PHONE 425 Page One Hundred twenty-one CHEVROLET FOR 1938 The Car That Is Complete Gustafson-Jensen Co. 4h8cHSr rs E k Luther Burbank College of Commerce SANTA ROSA, CALIFORNIA COMPLETE SECRETARIAL 85 BOOKKEEPING COURSES SUMMER SESSION JULY 11 TO AUGUST 19 REGULAR SESSION OPENS SEPTEMBER 12 MCC lure 81 lVICCreery ' oPToMETR1sTs-oPT1c1ANs 417 s h s E k C lf PgOHdd ty Success To Eureka High School The Sfandara' Furniture Company SANITARU DAIRUES CO- PASTEURIZED AND RAW MILK PRODUCTS S35 DSr r Phone 418 The Greeting Card House STATIONERY 4 . , M MAGAZINES A E E Telephone 113 426 F S t It's Easy To Pay The Federal Way T f TT li T Gee' A - - -: .fxf V CQQI sg 4 ,::5.fzu2f,'1 1- ff 33352553355 Sfxth 81 F Streets, Eureka Caliornia Page One Hundred twenty-three J WWW To the Eureka High Graduates Congratulations and Success A FRED A. PETERSON, GENERAL INSURANCE of America Bldg. E k CQMPLIMENTS our A FRIEND QLJl'W!frUh'3VL NW WMM AUTCDGRAPHS 'QQMMJM -,.,,JA,,Vy. WW Y -H - , W-: 51,1 :gm- ., s - tw-- . , .. , - 4 1.1 .fc .X-,v ' k,,,: .K K . ALJTQGQAPI-IS . Wg" - r 54 1 . is 1. , ,s ,. N ' ' 5'M1U4"f""'w"x. .lfafw ' X Ssizi ff 555 w Ni Mkwwfsv , A fs 1, rf-fu 3. ' L I K.g,.i-Fl f-1-N . . -. ,lk M '- H 1 , 1,--rv V '9 ! my x., in f" . .-,w -A 1' Lv 7 ' '. ".k. . . Qi ' - Q Q, " 2, V W 1, , L1 . 'f' ,Q . .' A . 1, -v Q.. . up Hu ',' 1" 1 , X 3, 'Qjv ' Y fit ,f.,l'i ' 'wha u' ' Q3 g , . Tf V' .- fda. 54,7 M J ty. K ig: D- -I 9.44: 5. Qgigf Q Q,'3f'gY'?' I ' -A H 115141 'gfu' i W r Y- V A 'A-V. , ,,,..1- , p., ., -X f ,v,,,', . ,gp - ,'x , ig: 5' . ,V ' , : . :fy 31:12 ggfllf' 2 f. - 'tix-E, t, 5-Xr",,,,, f?f: - :hr ,1L.JZv3j'! ' 21,1 V 4, , N- . ' "' ggwapf ' X 'vfxf , ' .I-' ' a ff sniff' rw!" 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Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

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