Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA)
- Class of 1939
Page 1 of 148
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 148 of the 1939 volume:
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LILUU UI A
EUREKA HI STUDENT BODY
I UREIK X CALIFORNIA
EUREKA HI PRINT SHOP
lil KXIII I XDIIUX OOD
H XRS IUIINSOX
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QW page 33
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Nafiaifkfi page 69
BI CAUSI XX I PXRI PROLD OI THI
HOINOR XBLF TR XDITIONS XXD
PRIINCIPLI S OI OUR XI XI X NIA TI R
AND BI C IXUS! XXI XRI PROUDI R
STII L OI T IIOSI XX HO IOUXIJI D
XI X I IDI DIC XTI THIS
ST CI XSS TO XI QI IX I
PLOXIIXS I ROXI LURI Ix X HIGH
SCHOOL CL XSS OI 189
O IX THIS XI XR 939 Q
BRA II VIII IORTII TH XNNIXI KS
XRY OI lIII IRCR XDL XI X
THIZ. , VI Q , i , 1215-
ITION or THIS SIQQUOIIX TO THIZ
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POR XOLJ THI STUIJINT XXI SI1
I-OR TH THIS PXGI BY PACI AC
COUNT OI OUR SCHOOL S PI RSON
NI L XNIJ XC TIX ITIIS XXI HfXX I
LIXDI XX ORI D NOT OYLX TO PRI
THI S HOOI X PAR IUST CON
CILIJIIJ ILT LSO TO RINDIRA
I R XPHIf X QOLNT OI' IURIKA
HIGH SCHOOL IN 1899 THUS IN
LINKING THT PPXST XX ITH THE
PRPSI XT XXI C XI X OU THIS PIC
TORI XI IOLRX XL X OUR SI QLOIA
' ' ' , 1 -1- - 3 2 ,-
SENT THI9 CUSTOIXIARY X'IIiXV OF
fm. erm of '99
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Top llmvg lfrrink 'l'lmmpson, l,.K. Grimm. l1"2ll4llUl', Hen. li, .kiln-v, tozielu-i', A, lmw Long,
S4-vom! Hou! Mary lrlvuns, llrzuw- Monroe. Florence PHl'kt'l', twtuln-1' Alive Johnson. Hzirriz-1
M. mlrovt-r.it-will-1-, lilaxnvlii- lionsu-ll, Helen Iflanigan, Ethel Tracy.
Tliii-il llmvz 1'l1i-su-r xY2lI'l'l'l'l, 1'll2ll'l0l.l4' XVeavm', Margaret Murray. Corrine Xvildes, Augusta
lnskip. lilizzilu-tll liosv, Maulgt- Fastn-i'lin. I-lerliert Inskip, Joe Tx':1t'y.
Fourtli llowg Gertrmli- St-lmlli-rt, Viola Kane. Lillian Davis, Bonita XYeavor, Edith Tracy,
January 20, 1898, is indeed a memor-
able date in the history of E. H. S., for
it was on that day that the first session
of high school was held. On the opening
day, over a hundred students, who were
all freshmen together, gathered in three
rooms of Eureka's largest grammar school
building-the XVinship. Some of the mem-
bers of the class of '99 had just complet-
ed grammar school that year, but a great
many were older students who had finished
several years previously.
Indeed, what a contrast there is be-
tween the present E. H. S. and its remotest
ancestor! We now fill to overflowing a
large building of our owng the first
Eureka High School occupied three rooms
on the top floor of the grammar school
building. Our present faculty consists of
over thirty teachers the original one add-
ed up to three. We give little thought to
our well-equipped laboratories and our
large libraryg the class of '99 was forced
to give several public entertainments 'n
' prage 13
order to equ1p even scantrly thenr sclence
laboratory and to purchase a few needed
Yet desplte these handlcaps members
of the class of 99 accompllshed much m
the fnrst few months for m several months
they succeeded 1n complenng the Work
whlch Ofdlnilflly requrres mne However
they were to do even more ln the months
to come they were to be the real makers
of the h1story of E H S
Wwe Made 7414 alaaq
Perhaps lt was because many members
of thns flrst class were several years older
than the average student perhaps be
cause the ldea of h1gh school was novel
and a hxgher educatron was really des1red
by these young people that so much that
IS noteworthy was accompllshed by the
class of 99
We feel that we are a most modern
school because we have student govern
ment If the truth were known the fxrst
Eureka Hlgh School Student Body meetmg
was held a way back 1n 1898' However
ln those days II was called the H1gh
School Assembly and oseph Tracy not
Russell Harms w1elded the gavel At that
tlme there was also an execuuve commxttee
correspondmg to our student councxl
True thls early orgamzatnon d1d not have
as much power as our present one but If
d1d handle such matters as fmancmg the
school paper and arrangmg for school
dances and lectures
Our much prxzed school colors were
also selected by the class of 99 It was
durmg thelr second term that bxts of r1b
bon were handed about then atter much
dlscussron a sote was taken The cholce
was the well known red and green
Whlle th1s progressne class was busy
makmg h1story changes were rap1dly tak
mg place 1n the school Teachers came and
went rooms were added to accommodate
mcommg classes new equ1pment was
purchased Then m September 1897 a
famrhar flgure appeared upon the scene
George B Albee became a teacher of
sclence and mathematrcs 1n E H S
Fmally the class of 99 was agam ready
to make hrstory The1r graduat1on day had
at last arrxved In the old Ingomar Theat
er on the evenmg of May 18 1899 the
f1rst Eureka Hngh School graduat1on exer
cnses were held They were lxttle drfferent
the speeches was perhaps a shght b1t more
classlcal a few detaxls would seem strange
to us the formal att1re of the graduates
and the pleas1ng custom of presentmg the
grrls of the class w1th flowers However
the program read much the same The
honor students spoke on such d1verse sub
yects as John Mrlton HISIOFIC Wells
and Unselflshness as a Polmcal Prm
crple Follow1ng thls the long deslred
d1plomas were at last presented
Thus the class of 99 whnch had made
such an honorable begmnmg of the hlSIOFX
of E H S completed 1ts own h1story
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Not only did the elas. of '99 found
most ol' our present organizations, but it
also had some extra-curricular activities
which we do not have.
One of the most aczive clubs in HHS.
in those days was the Debating Society,
which was started in the spring of I897.
The twelve boys who organized the club
elected Glenllyn Ring their first pres-
Debates were held every' Friday after
school hours. The subjects these young
speakers chose for their debates were of
an unusually serious natureg for example,
"Resolved: The hope of reward is a greater
incentive to action than fear of punish-
mentn, and "Resolved: That euchre parties
tend to encourage gambling."
There were also mock trials and other
special programs which added Spice and
variety to the meetings.
The .Debating Society frequently held
contests with various schools throughout
the county, Arcata be ng then our greatest
ln the fall of 1898 the Debating
Society was honored by receiving an in-
vitation to attend a convention of the
Union of the Debating Societes of Cen-
tral California to bc held in Oakland.
Edward Gill and Frank Thompson were
sent as our representatives.
Not until 1899 were girls finally ad-
mitted to membership in the society.
Another 'mportant organization in
high school was the 'Curtis Reading Circle.'
In the fall of 1897 Miss Curtis, an English
teacher, called several girls together to
form a literary society. Once a week the
club mit to read Shakespeare's plays.
The "Pandora Club" of a similar
nature was organized fn 1898- Their main
subject of study' was early American
poets, such as Longfellow and Whittier.
These three clubs filled an important
spot in school life. There were few out-
side interests for students in those daysg
therefore, organizations were most Wel-
Top Row: Chas. Tomlinson, Ed
Gill. Dow Long. Glenn Ring,
Frank Thompson. Joe Tracy.
Second Row: Madge Casterlin.
Lillian Davis. Martha Gunther.
Third Row: Frances Hitehings.
mf: of 7fze gm
One of the most outstandmv afhrexe
ments of the class of 99 was the foundmg
of a hugh school newspaper Although
thelr flrst few months of school were be
set wlth drfflcultnes, the members of the
flrst class found tlme to start The I-Ilgh
The plan adopted for the publshmg
of the paper was that the students get
an outfxt, set up the type, and then haxe
the paper prmted down town A success
ful amateur vaudevllle show brought m
the necessary S250 to buy thenr type, etc
The flrst nssue of The Reporter was
pubhshed nn Aprnl 1896 It was 1 four
page monthly paper sellmg at 75 cents per
year The st1ff was headed hx A Dow
Long as mlnlger, and Wnldcr Tulor 1s
dntor In chnef
flrst lt was fun for the e,s
to set up the tvpe but nt soon became
work Indeed The burden was rhrovxn on
the shoulders of three boys, and for sex er1l
months thev c.1rr ed the pmper futher than
see It fall At last they decided to gxxe If
up as they found It too much to run 1
prmtmg offlce ln addltlon to domg thexr
school work Therefore, 1 consulmtnon w1s
weld wnth the school he1ds
These boys were ldxlsed t x xt
prmters Ind see whtt terms thex could
m1lee vuth them to do the yxorlc of the
plper A go d offer w1s mxde fo the font
was sold to 1 dovxntoxxn CSIlbll'l'll11LI'lf
vshere the paper vxls therelfter prmted
At thus txme the .IPPCIFIIILL of the
paper underxx cnt a declded change It
vxas now no lonfer 1 nexs splper, but an
elght plge xournzl complete xu h 1 plcture
of the XX mshxp School on lts cox er
A ty plcxl 1ssue of The R porter dnff
ered from the Redxxood Blrls not only
m appemrxne but llso nm cont nt First of
all thxs pxper xx 1s more ser mllrlx Each
lssue contuned txxo or three lengthy
esswvs bx students on such subyects as
Th Scnences Ooposed to Lltln od
esty The Influence of Indy Macbeth
Howexer The Reporter vx 1s far from
bemg stuffx It 'also contlmed edltornls
school nexxs and humor Und r oxc
Llugh xnd Bc I xt Slr xxe fmd such pre
clous bxts 19
Good boxs hue the r slstcrs
so good hxxe I Qroxx n
Thlt I loxc other boys slsters
Better thm mx oxvn
lung felture oshes xvls alvx xxs m t e
form of LlTll7lII'lSSlI'lQ questions such IS
NY'he1e dld A C
ton tnlt she wore on her vx nst one ly
get that brlss but
In 1nu1rx 1999 the title wts chxng
ec t e len ne Aprm 189 vxntness
t I Iqhe Plklflk The e lsses
meh T x c 1 1 99 lxelced c
nnterest mel sp ut to leeep up the UFQIHI
IIIIOIHS me ILIIXIII s begun bx the 1 st
elxss xt xx1 Htl untnl 1901 t
Lurelcl Hugh School xgun hud 1 pap r
pa e 1 S
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The class of,99 was destined to make
school history in athletics as well as in
other fields. XVay back in those days there
Was no regular physical training in
E. H. S., however, this did not stop the
members of this enterprising class. They
succeeded in turning out real "Red and
In the fall of 1896 the first Eureka
High School football team was organized
with Charles Harper as captain and man-
ager. The twenty-five boys who made up
the squad toiok their football seriously
and practiced often and hard. Except for
balls the team did not have a bit of real
equipment. Heavy shoes, old clothes, and
the long "football hair" made up the play-
The E. H. S- football team was
usually a strong one and often a Winning
one. It played such county teams as those
of Arcata and the Eureka Business College.
The games were held in old South Park
where a large crowd often gathered to
watch the battles-royal, In those days they
too had the traditional Thanksgiving Day
At that time the official yell for the
"Red and Green" was:
Chi-Boom! Bah! Ball!
Eureka High School!
Rah! Rah! Rah!',
In the spring of 1898 the class of '99
added another "first" to its long list. The
original E. H. S. football banquet was
held at the Vance Hotel. It turned out
to be a splendid affair with a program and
all the trimmings.
The girls' drill team was the pride of
E. H. S., as it was the first real athletic
organization for girls in the school. Some
twenty girls comprised the team with
Margaret Murray as captain. Mr. Grimm,
a teacher, was drill master. It was a real
struggle for the members of the team to
secure the pictured uniforms, as such short
dresses were considered most immodest
in those days. Indeed, even the idea of a
girls' drill team was looked upon with
marked disfavor by many a citizen.
Therefore, the well-trained team made
only one public appearance during its
many months of existence.
Thus, one sees that although athletics
did, nevertheless, play an important part
in the school life of the class of '99.
Ethel and Edith Tracy two
members of the Girls Drll
Every graduating class de ughts un
composing prophecies of all sort , ut loyes
to make preductuons thut doom IES mem
bers to become po ts, cowboys Salyatuon
Army lassues or what haye you The class
of 99 ran true to form un 1tS loye of
sooth say ng Moreoyer one of IIS m m
bers showed decuded orugunalutv un the
choosing of rl- subject of her predictions,
for the tutle of her startling propl'ecv us
Izureka Hgh School un 1939 H re us
thus remarkable document
Th Hugh School was situated amid
beautuful grounds on XY!alnut Ayenue
As we came un sight of that yast struc
ture of stone, I felt that the cu uZ ns mugh
be justly proud of their school
After walking through the park luke
grounds and vusutung the tennis court
and the golf lunks, we went up the wude
marble steps and through the great carved
doors unto the spucuous halls In the
hails bright eyed boys and gurls were pass
heed to anything but theur work Oh
how different when I was a student un
Eureka Hugh School forty yeaus ago
What impressed me most was the
great library avutlu 1tS rows of finely
bound books Busts of famous authors
were scattered un all purts of the room
It was truly a model lubrury Passung out
of the lubrury we entered the Art Gallery
fulued with beuututul puctures In one end
of the gallery was a pluee reserxed for
puctures that had been painted by some of
the pupils of the school lNeur the gallery
was the studio vshere the art students
were enjoying the best of uns ructuon
Crossung the hull use found ourselxes
un the music department, yy here the for
tunate boys and gurls of Eureka could haye
unstructuon on um unstrument Next vue
went unto the Commercial Rooms where
one mught learn any kund of business
O the thurd floor were the study
rooms These study or class rooms were
no longer the rooms that contauned plain
wooden desk Indeed you at furst notuced
no desks at al for each room presented
the appearance of a large well furnushed
Large, comfortable ehaurs were scatter
ed about close together, whule around the
sud s of the rooms were rne wrutung desl s
These rooms were for Study only
The Recutatuon Rooms, whueh were
on the fourth floor, were, however, more
like the school rooms of my day, the only
difference beung that large armchaurs took
the place of desks
The top storv contained the Assembly
Hall where all lectures and entertaun
ments were held It was furnushed Xery
than 1 sehool room
Then, descendung to the lower floor
we yusut d the laboratories They were all
well equupped vyuth eyery modern um
proy ement There were two large gym
nasuums un the basement, one for the boys
the other for the gurls
In all the dufferent departments there
were special teaehers for eueh subject and
the scholurs were so well trauned that I
doubt whether uf you should search th
State ox er, vou would fund a better Hugh
School or brughter and more studuous
pupils than un the Eureku Hugh School of
We leaxe you to judge just how good
a fortune teller the author of thus proph
ecx really was'
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ing from room to room paying little prettily and looked more like a theatre
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AD INHSTR TIO
The lmnril insii-vis plains for thi- ni-xv inii11st1'i:1I lrllihlims..
Ia.-fl to right: .X. J, IN- Imnu. G4-ulul' IL Allwv, 114-mum' V. '.l:u'ohs, llr. J. A. He-lills,
Ilr. ILM. M.ursl1.nII. .X,.X. 1 .ll1i!1.l.
A group of five generous-minded citi-
zens who freely give a large part of their
time in behalf of our school is the Board
The most noteworthy accomplishment
of the Board this year was the securing of
funds from the national government to
build an additional building for our school.
This building will accommodate the in-
dustrial and music classes.
Another important project was the
enlarging of our bus shop.
The members are elected by the citi-
zens of Eureka, and then the Board elects
fts own officers. Dr. B. M. Marshall is
the president, and George B. Albee, super-
intendeng of schools, is the secretary. The
other members are john A. Belfils, A.
De Long. A. A. Canepa, Geo. C. Jacobs.
paaenf- 76604644 14440-0tGjt0-It
The Parent It-avlwi' ii- snnppr-tl ut :in inf
The group that is most responsible
for the direct help of the students is the
Parent Teachers Association. This group
has secured the money, and now has a
revolving scholarship fund for students
wishing to enter Humboldt State College.
They also maintain a fund, under Mrs.
Klepper's supervision, from which girls
in the sewing classes are able to borrow
the money to buy patterns and material
without delay. Outstanding speakers that
the group had for its meetings this year
include Dr. H. E. Chamberlain, psy-
chiatrist with the California Child XVel-
fare Serviceg Dr. Lane Falk: Mrs. Monica
Hadley, Dr. Arthur Gist, and Dr. Vernon
O. Tolle, all of Humboldt State College.
Officers of the organization are president,
Mrs. Murrill Cashg vice- president, Mrs.
A. J. DeLongg secretary, Mrs. XV. D.
Pineg treasurer, Mrs. bl. Barkdull: publicity
Mrs. R. A. jones and Mrs. L. V. Smith:
and membership, Mrs. NV. O. Mahnkey.
Hai-k How: Floyd Mart-hi, Katherine Pratt, Marjorie VVaters, Ted Weissich,
Front How: .Im-11114-line Privotte-, Edwin Leese, Russell Harms Qstandingj, Eunice Berry,
The Eureka High Student Body is one
school organization in which every stu-
dent may participate. During the past
year our membership of approximately
900 students has exceeded that of any
other year in the history of the sclioof.
The Student Body is a self supporting
institution. It owns and operates the
tquipment used in the publication of the
Redwnxwd Bark, and supplies all the
athletic equipment. It receives money
from the sales of Student Body tickets,
gate receipts at the games, and Redwood
Bai-li advcrlising and subscriptions.
Student Body meetings are held in the
auditorium at one o'clock on the first
Wednesday of each month. All business
not previously disposed of by the Student
Council is brought up, and following the
business meeting a program 'is usually
Among this yearis more important
Student Body activities, the parade for
th: schuol bond issue deserves mention.
Student Body officers hold their
positions for one year. Each June a nom-
inating committee and an election board
is appointed to carry on the elections. A
person is nominated for office by petition,
and his elegibility is then checked by the
nominating committee, prior to the
A S iii ,Mi
Smmiingg Mr. Iron-ii, Zum' Nic-lxols, llussv-II Harms, Miss Smith, Cll2il'lQS Host-gg,
Seated: Mzu'il5'n IH-tersmi. Him-nnza Volwell, l':llYlll'l' Berry, Jog Nvllist' Helen Dm-05-.
The chief business of the Spudent
Body is handled by a representative group
of six, which is known as the Student
Council. At Llie regular yearly Student
Body election the members are chosen by
direct vote of the classes they are to rep-
resent. Those who have served on the
Council for the year are among th: out-
standing students of the school.
Aside from tlie training in parligiment-
ary law which they receive, the council
members have valuable opportunitics for
practice in executive work and f -r de 'tl vp-
ing power to make wise decisions.
The Council decides the price of the
Student Body tickets, makes appropria-
tions for athletic equipment, and pro-
vides for and regulates all Student Body
activities. One dissenting vote to any mo-
tion in the Council throws the matter
before the Student Body, where it must
be acted upon by the students as a whole.
The meetings are held each Monday
noon, except the Monday preceding the
first XVednesday in the month at which
time Student Body meetings are held. The
Student Body officers preside over the
Council and are aided by its two advisers,
Miss Minnie Smith and Mr. john E. Doren.
Nllrs A Beaxtr
Unnerslty of Nebraska U S C
C1l1f College of Arts and Craf s
Clua M Calxert
Oskosh Teachers Co' cge
Sarth F Carter
Park College Un xerslty of Calxf
Uane s tx of Cal forma
Umve Sl y of Ca'1
Umv of Wa hmg on Umv of Callf
C J Drever
Umversxty of C3llf0FDl3
Frznk A luck
Oregon Unlv Slnta Fe Ap shlp School
Bertha M Flflell
UHIXCFSIIS of Callfornla
Frederlck NX Frxe
Unnersntx of Illmons
Umxersxtx of Calrfornu
W ashmgton State College
St Olaf College.
Bessle S Klepper
U of Columbn O A C U ofC
Elene H Kmghton
Unuersxty of CRllfOfHl1
X ernon J Kruse
Oregon State College Stanford Umx
Stanford Umx trsxtx
Helen Vxrgmxa McMahon
Vlargaret Maxy Mathews
Stanford Umve sltx
Mar1an K McMxllan
San ose State College
George A Morgan
Santa Clara Unxverslty
Edward H Nix
Em1ly V Pomdexter
Umversltv of Calxf Columbxa Unu
Stanford Unn erslts
UHIXCFSIIX of Callftrnn
Mmme M Smlth
Ruth I: Smxth
UDIXCFSIIY of Clllf0Fnl1
Louls NVe1chselfelder r
San ost State College
t 89 .........
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Mabel G. Dupplmaier jay Willard
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1 '899 ......
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41 1 111111 4 11111
The fortleth. annnersary numb r of
the S quo1a should be one hlghly prrzed
by those who have the good fortune to
secure 1t It vull not only preserxe the
m mor es of the 1939 classes of anuarv
and une bu also If mll recall memorr s
ma of the school smct the f1rst gradua rom
rn the sprmg of 1899
Interestmg mdeed nt IS to turn the page
of the Eureka I-hgh School annuals of
years gone bx to count the nuraber of
graduates of tht school who haw taken
thelr pl1c s ID tht commumtx state 01
muon to rccogn1L some as the parents
of th pupxls of the 1- gh school t dat and
ex en of members of the 1929 classes
The three per1ods of th dexelopmf-nt
of the school 11e lssotnted mth IIS bulld
mgs Started II1 the old xX1I1Sl1lP burldxrq
the school 1n 1 do7en YL'llc out g eu th s
quarters, 1nd the ccmmun tx prcndezl th
present Semor I-hgh burldmg, occupmd
1n 1915 COHE1UUCd mcreased enrollment,
The members of tht faculty 1nd the
pr1nc1pals who hut serxtd the schotl
hrough 1ts h1sto1x haxe 'mlwavs hld lt
as thelr 'llTlblIl0l'l I10t onls to proude 1
thcrough groundlnv 1n the subjects pre
parmg for th umxt1s1ty but a so to pro
ude well orvmucd txursts for those who
mav not plan for fur her schoo mg Tl'at
they hate b en rmsonlbly successful 1n
thlS IS lI1dlClILCl b the llrge numbus of
gra u1tes wh l1-t mld the1r 111rk m
the profe sums and busmtss Ind 1 C nox
substmtnl c1t11 ns mf tht communltx
Th prmcxpal 5 oftnce ex1sts o th
benef1t of 111 puplls Here lt IS hop d tnat
wxse couns l md tncourag ment max 1,
gn en to all vuhp for am reason mm C 'n
.l'l'i111'ip:11. Jos -11 'l'. HI -1111: S01'1'l'till'X, MSS In : SI Avvnsi flllll 111-:111 ol' Girls. Miss 112111111
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of the classes that have recewed the dlplo- 1 , . ' .
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ln the machfne shop Qupper lefty
and the wood-work shop flower rightj
many articles of usefulness and beauty are
made by the studen1s. Here is acquired
a taste of a pofsible future vocation. Many
students have given vent to their talents
in these fields, and reach a high degree of
skill. Practfcai Contact and creative work
are the bywords of these classes.
The mechanical drawing department
Qupper rightl requires speed, precision,
and accuracy. Intricate drawings and blue
prints are made in this division. The more
advanced students create house plans that
are sometimes of Such quality as 10 be
accepted by local constructors. Wfhim knows
but a great architect or constructor is
now studying in our midst?
A good printer or linotypist is always
sure of .1 satisfactory position. In the
printing shop flower leftj the printing
students are taught the fundamentals and
rudiments of this fast growing vocation.
the hour, before our
published Lhis shop
room of the busiest
The day, air,l even
school paper is
resembles the pre.s
"big town" paper. 'I he presses are roar-
ing, typ: chattering, and boys running to
and fro getting last minute material and
setting up the last bit of ty pe on the last
It is not within the realm of possibility
for every student in these classes to gain
renown, but if one or possibly two from
the hundreds that yearly pass through
these divisions gains recognition or great
success because of the training afforded
here, the instructors in these fields should
believe that their efforts have been well
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It is here that the students of today",
homekeepers of tomorrow, learn the sec-
rets of the culinary art, the stitch that
faves nine. Or for the business-minded
students, we offer practical courses in
typing, book-keeping, short-hand, and of-
fice practice, and valuable experience in
CUpper rightj The girls not only learn
how to sew, but are also taught the fund-
amentals ef good taste, of color combina-
tions, and of practical buying. As a re-
sult of this combined training, the girls
make some really smart-looking clothes
for which each is proud to say, "I made
CUpper leftj Yes, even boys can be
found in the cooking classes. Who knows
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when the valuable bit they learn may help
them our in case the wife should stay late
at the club? The boys will surely make
good husbands, won't they girls?
CLower lefty No more hunt and peck
for these students. They now know the ef-
ficient, systematic method of typing taught
in our typing department. And donit for-
get that reccomendation from this school
means a great deal to uor local business
fLower rightj Looking up books in the
files, checking them out, seeing that over-
due books are paid for--these are only a
few of the duties of the library assistants.
This work gives an insight to the facinat-
ing field of library work as a career.
f ' ' -M"""'53 a.
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Science--that technical, bewildering
part of the high school curriculum--is the
cause of headaches to many a student, de-
termined to make good in this difficult
field. The weary hours will not go un-
rewarded, because what is more impor-
tant than science in our modern life?
QUpper leftj The scheduled day for
laboratory work is looked forward to by
all the chemistry enthusiasts. Don't they
look interested? Of course, for who isn't
facinated by this business of mixing a little
of this and a drop of that to produce the
most amazing results.
fUpper rightj These biology "bugs"
explore the wonders of the microscopic
world, corpuscles et cetera, when they are
not busily engaged in chasing butterflies.
And speaking of butttiilies, some of these
students have made some very wonderful
fLower leftj Given polygon A B C D:
To construct triangle equal to ABCD.
We don't know the answer, but ten to one
the geometry students can tell us, for they
say they have spent endless hours ponder-
ing upon the theorem of Pythagoras and
whatever else is necessary for such ex-
CLower rightj Electricity is the fascin-
ating phase of physics being studied by this
group. To prove the facts given by the
text book, experiments are made, as is
shown. The students don't have to take
the book's word for "what makes the
wheels go 'round" in this course.
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History, English, languages, and art
are important subjects in any school curri-
culum. The candid camera has caught
glimpes here and ther among these classes.
The exploits of Alexander the Great
hold the attention of these history stud-
ents Qupper leftj as they point out the
course of his adventures on the map.
Parlez-vous francais? Sprechen Sie
Deutsch? Hable lispanol?
Latinene loqueris? Oui! ja! S! and
Vero! say the linguists of the school.
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And proficiently, too. so they say.
Occasional panel discussions in our
English courses flower leftj give the
students a chance to expound their opin-
ions on a topic subject. Some heated argu-
ments, too, we'll wager!
Artistic talent and temperament is
put to work here flower leftrightj. Res-
ult? All the advertising poster which
brighten our halls, plus some local, state,
and natioal contest winners. They really
do things n our art department.
C .ASS S
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They were a small class but we shall
always remember them as a great one.
The January Seniors proved this more
than once during their career in our
XVhen they were only "scrubs" they
started their activities with a noon dance,
"The Eureka Hi-ballfl Then during their
junior Year they sponsored the "Basket-
ball Swing" and the "Spring Frolicsn,
two dances which financed the Christmas
Prom for the january? Seniors of 1938.
Ed Earlyls Royal Sequoians made their
initial appearance at this dance.
Nina Claire Kelley was general chair-
man of the colorful "Aloha Balln, which
the class gave as seniors. Hawaii stepped
in to command the theme of the ball with
leis, grass skirts, and ukeleles intermin-
gling with the dreamy Hawaiian music of
Ed Ruud,s orchestra.
Climaxing their successful four years
in high school the class went Mexican
when they portrayed Ferdinand The Bull
in their Class Nite program. With Fer-
dinand predominating the scene, the tal-
ented seniors displayed their remarkable
abilities. General chairmen of the affair
were Patricia Roche and Stanley Roscoe.
Then at last came the long awaited
graduation. NVhen the seniors stepped up-
on the platform to receive their diplomas,
six honor students represented the class be-
fore the public. Zelma XVoodcock, Patricia
Roche, Lois NVrigley, Elizabeth Ann
Bart.ett, Milton Carlson, and Stanley
Roscoe gave speeclies on subjects of their
own choice. Mr. Howard Noyes, local
attorney and graduate of our school, was
The class isn't to be forgotten on the
athletic field, either. Among the outstand-
ing athletes of the class are George Hal-
kides, Jack Mozzini, Irvin Norton, Ken-
neth North, Melvin XVold, Melvin Matson,
Leonard Moseley, and W'alter Bralich.
Several individuals of the class have
shown remarkable talent along many
lines. The science aw d given by Bausch
Lomb, was prese Phillip Coons.
From among the this class also
produced two spet winners, Neil
MacMillan and Zelni foodcock. The
latter was also a Girls' .eague president.
Several members of the class have also
served on the Bark and Sequoia staffs and
as Student body officers as well as Hi-Y
and Excalibur Club members.
Neil McMillan Sophie Politis Elizabeth Ann Bartlclt Patricia Roche
P1LSldCnt Secretary Treasurer Council Member
CARS! IN, LOIS
CLIFT1 IN, GAYLE
C1 JNTI, ELEANOR
p a g e 3 6
COUSINO, VERN A
CUN N IN GHAM, DARREI.
KELLEY, NINA CLAIRE
P 3 8
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"M"-""' f " " ' " ' .72 "MTB Y Q98
On September, 1936 Qjust three years
agol the June graduates had survived the
drastic measures of initiation, hence they
were official members of the Eureka
Senior High Student Body.
Trusting that Charles Berry would
lead them safely through their sophomore
year as he had during the ninth year in
junior High, the class reelected "Chuck"
as their president. However, later in the
year, Charles was stricken with infantile
paralysis and Helen Devoy was chosen to
take his place. Helen led the class through-
out their Junior year. Vfhen they were
Seniors, joe McCann was president.
Among the class projects were the Big
Apple program, a noon affair, and the
"W'ee Wfillie W'addle", an after-school
dance. Joe McCann, Edwin Leese, Joe
Nellist, Dorothy Hughes, Ione Gallow,
and Dorothy Mackins demonstrated the
the Big Apple along with other short
The big event of the year, however
was the Junior-Senior Prom, "It's an Old
Southern Customn. Pickaninnies, banjos,
and southern belles added to the plan-
.X ., ,
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tation atmosphere of the Women's Club
Looking back we find many leaders
in this group. Helen Devoy was chosen
Girls' League president while Russell
Harms sounded the gavel at Student Body
meetings throughout his Senior Year. Foot-
ball players chose Franny Aggeler as their
captain. "Links" Carranco and Joe Mc-
Cann were heavyweight an.i lightweight
basketball captains, respectively. Joe Mc-
Cann also was a winner in one of the
annual Speech Arts Contests.
Mr. Morgan, Mr. Roberts, Miss Borg,
and Miss Jacobson, the class advisers, led
the group through three successful high
On the football squad, besides Francis
Aggeler, were 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.
The members donned their caps and
gowns on june 9, 1939, and were present-
ed their diplomas after an impressive
Joe Nlccann Merle Becker Betty Anne Carlson Helen Devoy
President Vice-president Secretary - treasurer Council Member
CAMERON, ELLA BELLE
DEL FATFI, INA
DEL GRANDE, MURIEL
DELLA NINA, LILLIAN
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I ' 939
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LOF F ER, BILL
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STILL, LILA BELLE
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WOODCOCK ROSE ELLEN
HOWARD LILA LEE
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Slmultaneously wlth the Chrnstmas
season the 4L class presented the unlor
Semor Snowball Prom whlch CllI11'1XCd
a successful year
The Wonmwn s Club House was trans
formed mto a mnter p1r1d1e wxth snow
add to the wmtry scene Those who d1d
not care to dance enjoyed games of ch1nese
checker md tlble tennxs
Larller ln the yeir the cl1ss sponsored
two moxnes vx hlch feltured Nllrx Clrllsle
and Bm Crosbx
of tht members of thls cllss
m plaxs and won laurels ID
contests Among those were
Florence Toobw George Tracx and Pat
Presldent Blame McGowan
XIICC Presldent Helen Iw1nc1ch
Secretary Margery Cloney
Treasurer FN elyn Robb
Councll Member Glenna Colwell
Louxe Tomanovlch George Johanson
Don Cloney Floyd M8FChl Don Came
ron and Chuck Gordet represented Eureka
Hlgh on the athlet1c fxeld
George Tracy a member of thxs class
IS edntor 1n ch1ef of the Bark and un
merous members of the class are on the
Bark and Sequola staffs
Pltrncla Dlllon Beth Fork and Ruth
Shocker were presldents of the class 1n
thexr fust second and th1rd years of hlgh
school re pectu ely wh1le Blame McGow
an wls recentls chosen to lead the class
through then- semor year Along wxth the
presldent go xerbal bouquets to Mr Doren
Mxss Duame 'Vhss Mathews and Mr Hun
ter who have acted as class advxsers
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men, pine trees, and large snow balls to '
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'Fhird Ilow:Pl1yllis Iiulmlv. Ill-I-'n lvzm-'ill,, .lunll Hgh-, 1,1-is .I1vl1nsm1. Evelyn Robb.
Doxwvllny Jolznswn. Illlill S--Lu' li"1'. lifllb' M2lUl'l1'S-
ourtll How: XY:1yn.- lml-ins.-n. .Xx'1l.v:1- M--Vllulmm--ls. 42.1-V2-4 Tl'Zl4'j', llnsll-m Sf-ott, I-Inmm'
Spellenbcrg, I"1o5d Marulxi.
s p .8
Lvldently The Robin Hop was 1
hop 1n the rnght d1rect1on for nt surely
set the June class of 1940 off to a grand
start early 1n their sophomore year At
thus event dancers were mternewed on
the dance floor by radio announcers of
the weekly Bark program
Agam under the leadershlp of Glbby
Matson the class presented Santa s
Swmg an after school dance wxth the
Chrxstmas Splflt as a theme
3H Student Body offxcers mclude
Phxllxs Hughes Donald Langer Jacque
lrne Prlyette and L1ll1an Gramch Dorothy
Hornbrook Marjorxe johnson Elsxe
Lamp1 Marlon Dalton and Judlth De
Long are members of the Gnrls League
Don Lznger competed and won
Pres1dent Betty Morrell
Vxce Presxdent Chfford Bauguess
Secretary Dorothy Hornbrook
Treasurer Mary Scott
Sergeant at 'arms Paul Lucas
Councll member Zane Nxchols
the Speech Arts Contest for the lower
classes last year Patrlcm McMahon
Marllyn Brown and L1lhan Gramch took
parts IH sexeral plays durmg the past
year Wrlson Myers was a w1nner 1n the
speakmg contest sponsored by the Daugh
ters of the Amerxcan Revolutlon
There were also many boys of the
class who won awards ln basketball
baseball and football squads Included 1n
thxs group are Cnlbert Matson Blll Mc
Gleam Arlelgh Hale Leonard Argerl
Jack Brennan Darrel Brown Harold
Canepa john Iwancrch Gerald Coeur
and Harvey Del Fattl
The class adusers are M1ss F1tzell Mrss
Beaver 'vir Nlx Mrs Dopplmaler and
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S +'4' 1-nfl Ilmxz lllll"lIlIy Ilm'nIfr4mk. Vhvllis Ilugh-'s. I-IIA-isv llmzslfy. 5l'u'ilp'n Hull. Iluwm-Ili
K1-1111-wly, Al2ll',ilrI'ix',lIrl1liSUI1. ll:-lvl. K-ti'-V.
'Vlzinul lhm: Hllvn llllfllrllll. IZ'-N'-rly llralxlnawl, Il.-Zvi .I1-Z,u'1'-rx. .llzzmiin Kr-nm-sly, Marx'
.lnInns1ln. 4'l111-.IIINIISIIIL BIlll'i4'l NYM-l1'11m!.
l'w1l'lIl Ihvw: Hvrl .Inl11.sul', Iluln-1-1 .luhns-n. tl.-Uzzv H111-I. lim. .I-nnilus, Huh Hmw-l.
Tug- ll'-xv: V11-Al Slzwk, Yillgl-11" V:-Ili 4'!iut1-11 lhllv-h Ilill Iiusl'-y. In-lr Suuns-fn. Ellllvl' XYIIIDS.
S.---1-11-! Iiuw: Suv XX'umIs. lrzxvid SIIIIIHHS, l4I1l1.v:uw! 'l'l':u'n-xr'-. -l-'w-'l'MiI1'- 'I'mk. Llnyfl Silxi'n5,
ll--my Spini, Srnnlvy Zulu-ll
'l':.in4I Iluwi l!:u'h.11:u Still. Luis Sturm-mlm. Nluxuuxrl Sul:-vzlzm-1, Nlwlid XX'.n'.lwm-I, All.-lilmv
Sum!-All, M:ll'j1-1'ie- 'I'1'1vll, Mzllw S 1'ff It Mum Yun Horn.
ISIIIIVIIN Ilnxxi lie-uluv XY:llsI-ll. 4'l1.nlls-s XYi-'lr.:nr. "hzl1'l1-s Sum-l. I-I4l llrzvli !I:nl'l'5' YIUIIUII,
p QQ 'eATE"W W n"" 'A WH H
up Huw: Al-NL. Imskinf-11. .Xmlr-fy M ,U--4-. I'1'rm-lyn Mitts, Gwlwilclilu- Filzg.:0l'ald. Elaine
lilliilli l'lll'1'b'1 Ilmxnikm.-1, Vlxvllis l1iI'llml. llw-nv llmmmini, llillim- .Xnnv Kosrvr. lioberl
N-vom! Ilnwi Iinlm Kl'iSlL'l'. Eh-YL-1'1y M4-Mulznn. lhlttx xIK'l'r,'1IiIll, I'z1l1'ivia1 Mc-Mahon, Mirizxm
T,insii1-31111, Luis .Ie-nnings. llulvy Milh-1, Lyrlv MvGoxx:u1, Ilurvcy IH-I Fnlli.
Ihirpl Iluw: l,ilI AIl'f1l1'2lI1l, .Xnnv M4'Mill:m, l'I1Allis l.zu'son. I,m'r:Line Inlgilll, Vonna MQ-I1-nfly,
Iillith Klobals, li:u'h:u'u M:-l':nll'. Iilsiq- I.z1m51i. 1,1-is Mm-Mznms, Arvlriv liunch.
lmu-11: Huw: I-Illnn Al1'I.iliIl. Ilnmld l,4wxx'-'11lIml. I'u11l I.11'4:ns, Imn l42lll2t'l'. Gilhe-rt Matson,
'IW-V I:-rv: K'-nnfrri. V1 m'iv-. .lum f Vnlflxx'-ll. .Im-lx Hl'0'IlII1'l'. ,Im-k liwnnzux, Komwth Anderson
4l.nI-1-l':ul1:1l1-wr, I':eI Al:--Ai. .i:m,--s -'lux
5" "YV 'UNI 4'--4-YU Iilfmil. NMA .N-ll'-will. .I--:ul l:UI'jfLr, Anim H1-mn-lli. Mnln-1 lic-lluumini
Marilyn lllwmnl llfln llzuln.-4,
'Vlaiufl In-ug 1'IiI'x1-ml ltqmg-1-ss. 4llli-- IS'-Hz. lun-1'--I lirfmn. llulph Hrx:mt, lii1-llalwl Anderson
Twp Huw: .Inlm Ivan ivlx. Kvilll Muurv, Hill llllssn-ll. Hzlrulml lll'ss
L-ll. Vlurkv- Nw-Iliq, Zzlnn-
An-Mnls, .Xl'I'lllQ' Mulvunyl IC:x1'I Marsh, filvnn .luslu-lx
S1--'urlul llww: lvulxwmllzy I,i!'il.I':SllNl'l' NHl'4lSll'0Ill. lilln-I Nugu, lmrfvtlly' Ilnllvy. H4-l'tll:L I'i1'kl'1-ll.
H"S"lYl11l'.K IJIIHIII, .Iv-:ln 4.2IHlI'Illll'iIlI. t'I:11'u N:-lsnn. In-nv lie-yrmlclsg
'Vhin-1! I:mv'S:41-1:11 Xvww-ul, .l:l-'qllm-lim: I'1'iw-ttv, Luis Na-leon, XYinifr1-.1 IH-tv-wwnm, Kullwrinf-
1'l'::It, .lo-mu Il'-izlrivi. H+-I:-u .Iunv Mwrrow, I-'vrn Parks, livllx' Murrvll.
I1'mlrll1 Huw: .Iunws '
l.11X. Ilul- .I+-nnings.
I':nylm', I.luy1I Mmlrm-, Alillllll IUISIHIISSUD. Huy Hlse-n. Ilml My-rs, Iiill
Imp l' ' ' '
,..xx. me-mu-b Gzasyvzilg I-In I-'znrzm-viii, lm:-utlq' lmiuzm. Ilwm- In-rn---rl 1:.n,xi,,,
1 IIlIlIIll1lfll'l. I.1Il1amIn'z1l11vIz, Murizm lmlum, limi Vliflm..
mmf! lluwi lluln-lm lk.:-p+-15 XIV!-lllllil I'1'x'1- 11211111 Fm
. .-1-svn. .xflnlxm 1'.mI.,r', liaulxh-f-xx
1'ill'l!1iH:A .I:111w- Fl'-If-I1--1', WNYYIIY' 'libs'-11. Lula iiufvtfrn.
Illini I lx Xllvl :lille 4, 41 '
' Inu' Mi1'M:u-1 Givlm' '.
ll'y Lu-rzi, llfmu-1-1 Iifnmsnn. XYnll:--'-- '5l'w-Il.
4 Q f
Bev rly Wmg
The class of anuary 1941 completed
a year of successful work when they pre
sented a Valentmes party the purpose
of sxhxch was to acquamt the scrubs wxth
other members of the school ThlS get
together pros ed to be xery successful
Although they haxe had sery few class
RCIINIIICS many 1I'1dlXldll'llS nn the case
hue been outstanding m mter class and
mter school endeas ors
Mary Jane Halsby was a partmclpant
ln the Speech Arts Contes of last year
Ralph lNxgard Darol Cmbtree Charle
Roscoe and Dorman XV1l ard vse e on
the basketball squads
Georgla Wllll3mS was ln the tenns
Presldent Beverly Wlng
Vnce Presndent Brll Gramch
Secrcmrx Alta Fulton
Treasurer Merrntt Neale
Cou nc1l Member Charles Roscoe
tournament and nt was she who after
two hours of hard playmg emerged the
uctor m the smgles
Numerous members of the class are m
the band and orchestra umts Among
these ue Gladys Smuth jane Mahnkey
garet Wold and Mary Geltner
Mmry Budxcellneh IS the BSSISIRHI ed
1tor of the Bank vshxle Betsy Babcock s
the asslstant c1rcul1t1on manager
At a recent meetmg of the class
Beverly Wmg was elected to succeed
Dayton Murras as presxdent
Mrs Smxth Mxss Clarke Mxss Mc
Mlllln and Mr Dreyer are the adusers
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f . ' ' Grace Andrews, Mary Budicellich, Mar-
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m'..y,5rglw',- Vlitlfm. Il--ily Vmmw-1'. N1lI'lllIl 131:11-k Luis lizvrvxm--2:-l'. .lwsvpllilw lxwunr-in-In
1'.1I.-um lmily. lil l'1I'4'llJl Ilrf-sl:-l'. Mary .l:ulI'u, Hvlly l'm1ull3'.
S -'4'1l nfl Huw: I'-'muy' liilllu-rl. 4i1':1-'-1 .XH1ll'0'XY5, Mary I-lmliv--Ili.-I1. liusulis- Iluffiw-ld. Flor'-nl'
lv.1x--111-my-1. thbrx--x'i--xw 4l2lI1S0ll, IZ:-II5 II:nrx4--xg XYiIm:4 4':u'lsHn. lizny lie-nzstnn. lwwi
l,+,1n-4-, lixw-lyll Hrnwn, Shine-5 ,XI'Q'S1Ill.
'I'Iwiufl llmx: Imrllm l3illSlll4ll'l', lfzuillw Awlulns. Mary m'nIi+-S.-lx. All-lin-v ltnywl, Marian Rux'klxs-:ul
.XlI.1 lfullull. lmris IIZIIIFUH4 lflu I'1l'0'SllY1. Mary llnlshxk I'Iliz:nlwtI1 lhxln-wk.
VHHIII1 llvvxx. Ilwlw-l'l IIIIVIIIIIIII. Ivurul l'r:1!flxw-Q-, Ilusg.-ll llwlg.-. 1,....,l 1g..:,m.fy" Mvrh- H1'0XHl
,l1ll,n 1'l:el'kv. Iinrl 1':urm:m. .lulm 1'lv:xx'A'. .Xrlviuh Iwl 191':m1h-.
1"I' 5-"-V X If Vf'f""HWVl' IX1ll'l5n Almgwlx, Jam' AI2ll!I11i'X M--1:1114 XXZUI Ah,--1-giw
H111 uns, .I-:um 41-1051-A, lnlunrlf- 5 mn. yum.-U hiv-Illll 31.1114 law.
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N,-H1111 ll'-xx: 4Iu1:1 M-Im. Ixllllllil Mzmsu. .Um lin-ILM. Ihf1'tl..1 X4-11. X'-mln lx. .. , .-
Wiu., I-.llzulw-II1 KI'IlIll"l'. l"1'am :'-- s l'1':1tln-11 M--lim l'i--li. ll'1I?: -lHN"S-
'I'ii1-I I-1-14-my Zvrlunz. Iuvlwws 1llr'!., Elmxru-1' sxuunnl 41:15 Xvliimxms, ll.-lwx
xl-lTlll.l. I-Hx H'+'m1v1-Al'. IS'-x--1-lx XVIII: "mul XXX--I-I-11.
I-'--r:1'IL I'-xxx' I'--In lhmilk. l'llll"ll1- Juli--l:1 ,l:1m'-s Nl"I:as1i"x. 1111119 NXWUJ- l'l1111'1"S
lil-s 1-4x.1 A lmylwrx 5lVll'I'IlX'. Mvxwill Nf-znlv. Axulx'-xx Sflllllr
Tl1e1 onlw class 1ct1x1t5 has been a
class get together VSl1lCl'1 was presented by
th fu t Cl1SS cf 1941 111 K1 1r sophomore
r M 5 a noon a a1r
md thos xx ho at ended xx ere sophomores
1 1 v fn '1 fem 1nd1x1dua ac
1 D Ll C21 CS U1
n 1 th tt ms far our athletlc contests
nlna. L11 X k1rt B1ll Prent1ce ac
X Donsdd Duncan Frank Hale
Cl 1r' s Bt1uch1mp md Bob Brennan
Int udtd on ht If of bard 1d
l1tstr1 I1 lUbC1S we fmd XV1lma Wr1gley
F11 Thoma Betfx Bn, tn Dorothx Hals
b D1x1d Nhtchell Xtrnon Cous1ns
J lmnx XX ot cock Pt 1 A1 th Lrnest
CLASS OPI' ICERS
X ILC Pres1dent jack Wheeler
Secretary Don Hu1st
Treasurer BCYCI'lX TQDHCI
Counc1l Membe1 EYIS Green
XV1mer and La1la Berry
Member of our Student Body haxe
often seen Franc1s Carroll Robert a
kotlch and Ferdmand Gramch d1splay1ng
the1r mus1cal 1b1l1t1es at regular Student
Wh n thev were 1n un1or H1gh Mar
garet V1ale was edltor of the Burl wh1le
Johnny Cooper ed1ted the Log
Lyle Alk1re succeeded Bob Frldley to
the cha1r of pre dent recently Bob had
led the cla s through a successful year 1n
un1or H1gh Now we are conf1dent that
Lyle wll do h1s part to the best of h1s
ab11ty Wh1ch W1ll brmg the class over
another m1lestone to then- success
Class adv1serS are Mr l'rye Mrs
Kmghton MISS Powell and Mr Kruse
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'og lxzve a Great man' members who -
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jlnllgi-I1-f. lmlnll.-x llsllwlq. l':llli i:l Hill, l'Il'l.' lil'1"n.
'l'l.il-fl lil-v., 51:14:11-I .I-nz inzs, Iwzlifl- 121 x'-n. Ilutln .lr .'-1, .lm - G Jlvin, .2 - : nh.
lla-lvn llmluf-ln. Alznlucllwl 41-I--lixxilu. lnililll llugw,
1-1,111-li, lim: In-I---rl .lnlwlif-l.. li--n lIliLl'2lllJlIll. Alvin llilliursl. l'il'JIlk llulv, .ln fs -na
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'Q-'rn Van:-y. Y: .- ills.
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NViln :1 XY"gl1-y. 1'l1:u'l1lt1A Bl llillllli-'l'. . a "Q ' 1. l.
'ml limi 121-1-1:11 Stark. iilzs H1-ss. lim' thy Fulton. H1-x'-'lj XV' lm: I ' j " ',
Mil 'll T 'li V1-ru Wliu-. .I1m1- l'1.lllll'. I-'uy Tlx nuns, lllvllll Swamlu k. - ".' .
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lullrtll ll vw: li1-tty lluruflll Mznrilyn XY:1lsI1. l,u1'ill1- Still -rlzlnnl, Sw.: A XV -l.'. livllu 4' ffm-.
l,u1-ill1' XYul1Ilm1l, I,1-1u11n':l l'il't'1liIIlll. lilsiv N1u'1lm.1n, lille-n XY1m1ls, Murizm Yost, Pvuux'
.Xi1'll1. Blil1l1'1-1l 'l'l'vlI,
lit'1l1 lluwz l,Hl'l'Y Lulni, Iv1n:1l1l llm-sl, 421-ml1l l-'z lor, .lull ,'11ll1r-rlz cl, .iz 1-j " " .' n.
lilxzn-1' Ynbs. Hw-r'u1- Wilson. l-'rzmk XYil.'1m, William ill1-1:
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'l'1-pl ll--v.: Hill 1' 1-1- 11-1, .llull V111-1---1. limi-l lull lilzllwl-1. 11:15 Iix-11. l"1-rlin:m1l llruwlx
Y1-llwn l1:1E1I4 llulwll l"xi-ll-K, 'l'l11lm:1s "uw-sus'-11 l.1- ll'-5' llllilifwu. Ilvy l"'lg:1S.
.'1-1-'nl lilwz I,:1m'11 lCx:11aX. l,1lif l-Nll. Imp-1.ll1y Vlullllllilll, lirnu l'1l5'.11, Yi'i11n l'inI1-y, H1-lu
lr11lI', l'Ilx:1 H11-lqi, l-ln l"r1'+f'r1,
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Mm,-5 Hvllvlnins. XY:1'x'n-11 I2v'111l. Imslif- IlI'IIXl'lllrII. ,Xlvill II1IIi:l1'1l. NY-wlvy Pl-I1-l'.'vI1. V111-11
Sv-'mul Il vw: llmlullllw l'us:ali1'I1, In-wlirw I.:ll'1':mll--v. I':aIri1'i:n SflI-- ll--:miv Vfllilia I'II1i-- NUI'-Imam
Phyllis Iii1'z1r4ln. Haul-:urn Him-If-F. l'wlNif Ilxrnl. l':eIy.'i:u Illm-ix, limb.-rt K--Ilvll.
Tllirwl limi 1':u'ln ll:1IiI:u. N4 'w--n Sf':el'lf-XI. Ixzn ,IVJIII .'l!lilM, 1'l--mu .'l'i -V, .In qu--lin.
1 "nie-V. lil-mu St-wart. Imrulluy' SZ' fu. IPHIWIIIIK SliII. ,l.w14m-Iirn-- Nb- wll, Iiilw-rm Huh
l4'u1n'th l' W: 1'f 'uv Stark. K Lulu-III Slruytwln, Vrui: Xu-lsml, "lm:-lvs I':u'i'l.'1n. f!u't4-n Hyun-fl
lillvfoo Fritz. II ward I,m'f: I.
Tug lbw: Furl N-15011, Lyle- . lkil'-. Lmlis N' -'Mm:111. Imxi-1 Milf -1.1, Xylllifllll Mxklxllnn.
I-'ml llww: "Ll 'As .'1:.'. 4 l'a1l'lI. l'Iu'!v11 Ii-W . I,':"X IZITI' Mv-Till. If!-1m,.,
M--IJ '-ll, Lid' MALYIVX. Iflii Mzssvi. I'?'5'l1iN Mill'-I, 121115 Mill--1
Thi'-I limi 12111-1-1'lu M'I.a in. M: 'inn Krug: N141-1:4 Rlruxi-F. X li-llwuu. I.--ms'
I,ury'a1l - , Gran -'f' llv,-I1 Mvllillzirl, lliln l. v'-f 11:11-2. ,Xurvx I.-ilu:
I-'Um-111 iimg lljquin Mznln-Q. "lun--nl' M-'.Xl!1N!-1A l':1vzl I.:-Hlv. V11-N IX: 41. I-hw-Arlx l.:uki:1
Before entermg our school the clas
of January 1942 chose as thelr class pre
sxdent Mary Ivancxch who was Well f1tted
to carry them through a successful year
Near the end of the s mester the
ers of the class turned the barren
vm mto 1 place of CPIOQ ment when they
adorned the walls and rafters wnth gay
streamers brlght flow
P csxdent George D0
SCCrCt2ry ohn Maurer
Councll Member Marnlyn Peterson
a few members of this class wh ll
ay on whlch they were duly
admntted to our mnclst Among these was
Irs Meuxll xt wasnt leap year but still
she p rss cd ln proposmg to A h
B1 ckey janet Aggeler Margone Nelhst
u ene Soares and George Domaz d
to be 1c1l actors when they dnsplaycd
Vnc Prcsndent Mary Ivanclch
ers and greens for
t ne r a l
nnua 91-I dance and class party
er c ass Off1CClS were Ebba Sund
trom ecretary Eugene Soares treasurer
orge Domaz vce presxdent
After commencement th Stude
Bodv especlally the semors ffor the hugh
semors confer the solemn rxte of ll'1lCl3lC
on the lowly scrubsj welcomed them with
vu e open arms to our school There are
numc dramatlc abxlnty m an orginal
xamm enutled The Peabody Twins
Aft r makmg such a grand entrance
no doubt e1ch and exery memb f
er 0 the
cla s v Ill succ ed m every thmg they un
dertake and hurdle each barrler as It
The adusers are Mrs Carter Mr
Guthrne Mrs Klepper and Mr Fnck
Af ' ,
V ,, . 6- . ,
' ' owi never
A ' - forget that d '
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1 1 gl I ' u - H
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X" ' "'-"L-41----W ----- ----H vi. - .,.. - .,., .-,..-...,. . I-....-.---f-.-----f-
In . f
'I'u1'Il--xx' I.. IZI-MII, I,. I.iluI1-II. .I. AIIIIISH. I.. Mvlmniu-I, 12, Iizlrkulwlll. J. .I0I1nsm1, A. Iilw-wa-l',
.l. llrislunnl Ii. I':ITl"l'Sl'I1. I.. Vulvin,
N..-,,,,.1 lynx: J. Maul'-l'. 'If Il:ul'tIw-tt. XY. I'1IIi-vit, I'. IN Vzlllvy. .l, .Xugvln-11 Ii. I':1II'It'. l'. Knull
sv-n.I". I"iIL::ulI-, ti, I'I:1I'I5. I.. Ii:-nslvy.
'I'IIir.I Iam. I-1, M--Millinn. XY. Ilinninu. XY. IIIIIIYIIIILZIIHIII. M. 1'm'4I1-1'. ll, Ilzmim-Isun. 42. Immuz,
I1 I0-sI4-11 I". tlzlspur.
lfmnrllw Ilmx: Al. lrunuwml I, .I-.-nninus, V. IIJIIIHJIYHI N. M, Ilivkson. M. Iv:1nL'ic-I1, P, lliggnninil
M. I.aln:vr, II, Hia-V1-Ii.
I-11111 Iluwz Ii. 4'1':unI'ivI4I. II. lim-Ily. V. IM-I llrzlndv. .X. Iirulf-5, 'I'. Krfllvy. A. Kryln. XY. Amif-II,
Top Huw: S. Nuvors, Q". Burlnan, C, Stocklun. I.. RIM-u. J. Sinvs. IC. flourcs.
Suwnul I1:m'1 II. RI+'4'I4-II:m. ll Il'-3-vrts. 13. Pinto. IL lflwnnv-I. M, IUIIUIYIIII. Ii. Silva.
XI, ljvlimw. BI Swzxnsml, li. SIHIIQ:-xj M 'I':lIkz1.
'Flwird Iimxg IW. Smith, Ii Ulsvn. Il. XX':1I-Ins-V, IZ. Millvlhg N. XYi1nv1. If. Ilivhl--lg S. Mull--n.
M. l,. Wins.
I"wu1'II: Ilmxi Iv. Vim--ntlml. .I. Sinwsf-11. I. M-lrrill, M. P:-Iv:-sun, M, SI'Il'Ill1I. M. Mf'ImII:1n.
If. SIIVIIIIIII. I-I. Svlnrlstrmxl.
Fifth HMV: T. XYrfstf:1Il, J. S'In-whnn. XY, Nxzssi. li. Tzxylnr. II. SIIIIIIIIIIZID. .I. Swunsfwn.
ACTIVE 1 MLS
f 1 i
8 ' Stiff
Betty Anne Carlson . ,, Editor-in-Chief
Lillian Granich 7 . ,,,. Assistant Editor
XVard Falor B Business Manager
Don Langer Assistant Business Manager
Juanita Alkire , ,. ,,sss,s,,,,,,, Art Editor
liarl Malloys, . ,, ,.s,..ss,,,ss, Chief Printer
Blaine McGowan, Wallace Williams s,,,,, ,,
Jeanne Johnson, Bert Johnson ,. ,,s,ss si
Florence Tooby Dedication Division
Josephine Keating , , Classes
Dariel Poscic . ,Y .,Music
Ted Wfeissich, Zane Nichols, Boys' Sports
Lillian Yost A B , C, B --..Girls' Sports
Joan Pine Y , Calendar and Exchanges
Barbara Young ,...,s,,,s......,... Identifications
111+ Jimi-inl staff busily :it work on plans for Sequioa 1
Ullll l!l1iin-- Mi-Gmvan, Ro-rt Johnson. XVallace YVilli:am Juinlti in llli
li I v .Ii-:innr Jolansim. l7l0l'!'l'H"U Tooby. Joan Pine. hon n 1 4 Ll
4 inn li .los--pliimw Keating, Zane Nichols.
Ward F alor
e g E 33'
XY'he-e-ew! XWe staff members breathe
a long sigh of relief and satisfaction and
mop our respective brows as we finally
fee the last page of the "Sequoia', rolling
off the press.
Our purpose this year was to modern-
ize the entire boisk and make it the best
"Sequoia" ever to be presented to the
student body. QAnd here we wish to say
"Hats offli' to our advisers, Miss Fitlell,
Miss MeGeorge, Mr. Doren, and Mr.
Bizlenbaeh, who shared in our enthusiasm
for progressive ideas.Q NVC frankly admit
that not all the grand dreams we had in
the beginning are realized, and there will
undoubtedly be some criticism. But,
guided by student opinion, We have tried
to plan this book as you, the students,
would have it. Your approval means we
have succeeded. -The Editor
II., wo-Iii.-tiori 'till' twlws time out Im' :1 IlllfllH'4'.
It ml.-ih 1 I.-.isln X'-,viwn 4 lark, llolnnil l':-:nw-,-, Mr. Holi-nlnu-Ii, 4'Iu:n'li-fa Imp.-, ,lohn 1'ig.,-nl..-ll
im I-.url Alnlloy. lx-4111: Hall Ixxm Xnton. 1 li:1l'Ia-sl-olwlv-I. l'i':mI'1s Agri-In-V.
lm., sl:-Iililinio pig In I I 'll I. -nu. l'n-twrmlnmlt.:m1I.l1m I41Iz:.:'1hD.m1s, l1mliil1g.,x,,,.SU
I I t Ili' H11--5 lln-5 hun' In
The Redwood Bark made its weekly
appearance this year on Thursdays instead
of Frieiays. This proved to be a wise
change because whenever the paper was
delayed it was distributed the next day,
at least in the same week in which the
The success of the Bark the last two
semesters is due largeiy to the efforts of
the editor-in-chief, George Tracy, who
could be seen in the print shop almost
any night setting type, working on head-
lines, and making up the pages. Through
George's initiative the front page has ap-
peared in several new styles of make-up.
For another year the staff has faith-
fully broadcast its weekly program over
KIEM. Their fifteen-minute broadcast
was extended to a half-hour by the addi-
tion of a question skit put on by students
from Mr. Roberts' English classes.
3 899 ........-.-
Imft: I!--isv Ilzihvm-ki -'ii-elilzition iimrizlui-r. M.iri:m 'l'oxvns.fn1l. ni-ns Q-wlitoi-3 A1111-y g1,,...l,,,,
l'UlllllllllSlI llilI'lP-ll'2l Young. i-xvllnlium-si H4-My Vox. l't'2lllII't- --iliLm',
Vwiiu-i': Ifrr-.1 Smith. sports wliliw: IH-11-1' S--lnnitt. 11-pmaw-13 Sopllii- l'4-Iitis. rmlio Q-din-1"
Nina Vlziiiw- Kell-1. 1-i'pol'ie-1-3 I-Ilizzxlwlli lllllillll. uirls' sports 1-ililoly Yivin-nnv Nelson
i-xi-liuiiua-sg tlfforum- Ilsilliiih-s. l'e!1o1'lf'I'.
Right: Put llovlii-, Ni-Iilu Iwrle-i':wl1. Luis XYl'igle-X. .lzlvk Mozziiii. 1-1-po1'l1Al'.s
' M R-fe ef"
p a g e 7 3
The Redwood Bark is a member of the
National Scholastic Press Association and
has this year taken aivantage of the AII-
American Critical Service carried on by
Those on the staff who received Quill
and Scroll membership during the fall
term were George Tracy, Marian Town-
send, Nina Claire Kelly, Patricia Roche,
Peter Schmitt, and Betty Cox.
Staff members and other persons in-
terested in the Bark have participated in
many contests involving creative and busi-
neis ability. Jim Fitzgibbons, Business
Manager of the Bark, received honorable
mention in an advcrtizing contest con-
ducted by the Quill and Scroll. George
Tracy received honorable mention in
news judgement. Mary Sheehan was one
of five national winners, while Lillian
Granich won honorable mention for her
feature story in the creative writing con-
I ifllo Iio :Im 1 In :I XX II n I 1 lflm in Imam Itoluv-V, Swplii-I Politis. NVQ:-ner Imhl-
I io-Im ti in NI :II IX iii I I uni in in XX iii- n I irlwi' l'l':im-is .Kaz-glen' .xrtliur 4.i':iIi:iln.
it I Iin Nil ri I nil Xl illfx livin X it n XQIIIHII Vlairk.
U ,H ,H lun., I ,l..I,nsini. I-'. Smith, Ii. SIN- Ii. I,. S--ntl.
i 1 X n ognn, II. lfork, Il. SlIl1lIIISlrj', IP. II:iriI--tl.
Mlss Ruby Powell
The Queens Husband d1rected by
Mlss Ruby Povs ell our teacher of drama
tlcs was presented by the Izureka I-hgh
School IH the Jumor Hlgh Aud1tor1um on
May 27 1938 Thns three act comedy by
Robert Sherwood was one of the best of
hxs recent plays and has been Nery success
ful on the professlonal and amateur stage
The ent1re act1on of the plav takes
place m the kmgs prnate offxce on the
second floor of his palaf' As the lxghts are
dxmmed and the zudxence ns hushed the
curtam rlses to rexeal Kms, Irlc X Ill
seated at h1s desk Kung Ermc IS a d1stm
gul hed man md xet thtre ns mm thmg
pathetlc about htm IS he Sl s at hls desk
thmkmg mtentx Years of bullymg by
h1s wlfe ueen Martha and by polltn
C1309 haxe shorn h1m of h1s powers In
spxte of thls we feel that Km., E 1C could
st1ll be a gay and heroxc man one fullx
aware of human nature
Kmg FFIC has a daughter Anne who
IS hns pride and joy ueen Martha IS
determ1ned that Anne shall marry Pr1nce
Wxlllzm of Greek ln order to unlte more
fully dlplomatlc rtlatxons wlth that coun
trv and her ovsn Anne who IS m love
wxth Grmton the Kmgs secretary nat
urally resents her mothers arrangement
for a roval marrxage and IS determmed to
lne her own hfe
On account of fxnancxal dxffncultxes
and 1 lac of bal nce m the roval ex
ch qucr u en 'Niartha decldes to traxel
o the Um cd Sta es ln order to F8156
money Her abs nce from the court offers
an opportun tw for the Llberal parts to
oxerth ow the present form of goxern
ment On the mght that the Lxberals plan
to bomb the palace Prmcess Anne decnd s
fl Q va -
1 1 s
, . .Q
, . -. 1
V . . x . . -
Y r - V r ' '
. ' ,
- . . ,
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v ' 1 v
. . . , . 7 1 ' .
4 ' . 7 1 , 2 ' .x 1 2 -
. . Y - 2 .Q 2 Y
's . .1 f X ' Fi e ' 1 1 ' t' .1 ,
. . . .- . . 1 if N
. - . . , . . .-
. . V . If V. V 1 1 Y
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. . V . .- V U Y V -
q . , . . ,
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U -A .' , 'C
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that the opportune moment for her elope-
ment with Granton has arrived. Under
cover of the noise and confusion of the
revolt, King Eric helps his daughter and
Granton make their escape from the
country of Merland.
XVith the same ease with which he
arranged his daughter's happiness, Iiric
handles the crisis of political government,
satisfying the populace. overthrowing Gen-
eral Northrup, his prime minister, and
overcoming his wife's boorishness.
All the characters were well cast and
they presented a finished and professional-
CAST or PLAYERS a--,Iris
King Eric V111 ,,,,7,,, George TFHCY
Granton, King's secretary, Richard Tausch
General Northrup, Prime Minister 7
Second Latij, -in-zv'ting, Patricia McMahon
Prince XVill'am of Greek, Robert .De Long
Fillman, a Liberal Ernest Johnson
Laker, an Anarchist 7 Roderick Bryan
Lord Birten, prime Minister ,Pearson Major Blent, Aide-de-Camp, George Burg
Burkhead Phipps, a footman Eugene Hammond
Queen Martha L L Lois Henderson Petly, Mistress of the Royal Suit 7 7,
Princess Anne , 7 7 ,, Betty Baldwin mljlligm Gmnich
First Lady-in-waiting 7 ,s Sue Bengston Soldiers Homer Harlan, Lester Gregory
lluwk Il fmxx' : Hr mlxlf-1r llurlz llm. 11 m-111' uw- I5 111'-' la-sl nli' fhx-gory
Front llmv: lafft to I1i:'l1l: Ilml l1r5':in. lirm-st .lolxiismr Ili-lu' liaililwin, llvorua- 'I'n-fl.-y, I-:Ugg
llilllllllflflll. Imis lin-nfl:-rsfrn. Ili1-llulwl 'l'2lllS4'l1. Ilnium-1 1'lny1i-v. Hom-u'I In- 11 '-' -st
. , ua. l4lI.
l:lll'lilll'2lll. Lillian Hrzmim-I1, Sm- lien-'slim I"ull'i1-iw NI -Xlwh n
M Pearl Jacobson
Blossom Tlme whlch tells the storv
of the llfe of Franz Schubert was present
ed by the COITlbll'lCd glee clubs and the
senlor orchestrl of the Eureka Hlgh School
on Frlday ex enlng 'Vlarch 10
The play d6p1CtS the unhappy love
adventures of the great lmmortal composer
Franz Schube t ClXVCll1I1g mos lx upon hls
last great loxe affllr wlth MIIZI The com
pllcatlons that arose s pres llent today as
ln 1816 makes the entlre three acts a com
pletely entertalnlng program Swallow
talled and PFIDCC Albe t coats hlgh sllk
hats and an elght vseeks growth of hall'
properly descrlbe h pp aranee of the
boys ln the mus cale The glrls wore old
fashloned costumes and appeared Wlth a
declded up swept style ln thelr halrdress
Co st lrred ln the muslcale were Eugene
Hammond barltone as Schubert an.l
Katherlne ean Pratt oprano as MIIZI
hls svl ee heart Centered around these
young xocallsts xx as 1 suppflrtlng cast of
fourteen members of the hlgh school glee
The entlre clst lncluded I us, lt Hlm
mond as Franz Schubert. Lud Cllfton ln
the part of Baron Schober Charles Hurl
butt as Vogl an opera slnger james Clay
a Mr Kranz a jovlal lmblber of wlne
whose tongue becomes entangled ean
Glacomlnl Mrs Kranz decldedly addlcted
to henpecklng thelr three daughters
Mltzl Frltzl and Kltll portrayed by
Katherlne jean Pratt Ellzabeth Kramer
and Helen Devoy Marlon Begln as Bella
bruna an opera dna Robert PlnChCS he
husband the Count Schamtaff Warren
Ruud as Blnder a medlcal student ack
Llma as Erkmann a postal clerk Dlck
McDonald as KUPplWClSCf n author
Ellls Wllll3mSOD as Von Schwlnd a palnt
er Sadle Crnlch as Greta the f ower glrl
Dawnetta Kennedy as Mrs Cobury Schu
bert s landlady Bob Horel as Novotary
a secret pollceman jean Oglesby as Rosle
Bel abrunas malt' and Merle Shustcr as
The teachers responslble for the per
formance lnclude MISS Ruby Powell dra
matlcs MISS Pearl Jacobson solos and
choruses MISS Agnes Borg stage effects
Vll Maman NicMlllan dances LOUIS
Welchselfelder jr orchestra
L a w - 7 l ,,
H ' m. ,ml
fr J J- A
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ff ' 1. 5 l
7 -.JY E ' ,
iss - .
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v I 9 '
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7 7 a 1 ' 1 ' 9
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"Most Charming and Alarming Lady!" This is the toast which those admiring
gcntlemon aro singing to La Bellabruna, the vivacious prima donna.
"You Are My Song of Love!" So sings Baron Schober to the lovely lady beside
him. But what about Franz Schubert? He loves the lady. too.
page 78 G1
The mixed ensembles have sung to
many audiences this year. A new feature
has been the singing of eight and nine-
part songs. For the first time the combin-
ed groups appeared at the Community
Thanksgiving Service. The chorus for
"Blossom Time", an opera produced in
the spring, was selcted from the Glee
At the Music Festival this year, the
Girls Glee sang the Italian Street Singer s
Song by Victor Herbert, featuring Kath
erme jean Pratt as soloist The Boys Glee
sang Tunes from S S Pinafore by Gil
bert and Sullivan, and Song from Pagli
acci by Leon Cavello
The popular Girls Triple Trlo sang
at many service clubs this year They also
appeared at the Christmas Forum, but
the big event of the year was their trip
to Treasure Island, where they participat
ed in the State Music Contest, and Nelda
Pederson, a member of this group entered
1 I X gms C-unix lllNlIIl f IIUII n l oi 0 f ll S40
N Sn ii ss 1018011 IHIYYIH lt nnin mil 01 I lon
f ooilnm I in cs
unnd il sn 0 1 n ix in X l'lnnn'1s N Glffmr
i x ix 1 c in bllhlls loin 1 lndho in Millti Bornim
W lt nic ot sun l obo s
i 1 ix 4 ti 1 I ohtits qtevi ll
Ixos an lohnson Si mt it I ns ex
r xx . ke-lllst, M. Ixfina itil. IJ. Smith, '1.ttkt, DAX 12-, fil vi ,L I anna In Mori, VN 0014 1
Long llisininni. llvl Fntti. IC. Valle-i'f-aiiip, I. J. Smith. ' 1
Sixth Ilnw: Shiner, A., Andi-rson, Enrlt-, Olson. XValdni-r, Ji-nnim-ZS. SU'VP"S- Sp"n"'i' bllemuln'
n - '
. . ,
ll ' 33 '
. R .
. , . -
Toy Low: I'l l:.', M If lj, M. Ani-'x . N. Hfll ii i. M: tl -k, R ll-nl: ugh, L. ' tl.
I'o.'4-iv, .' ': 1, Mix: Jul I: . H' . , L f'2ll'l'0ll. . - ' Lis. KI s 1. Ilynn. IIr"lA , Lofxl,
3 " , "' IU.
St' How: Mi-t -Q lf. Hill, J. Johns n, I1 novm. M lk M: ll tt. '. ' ..', ,'. " 'i
Sw,-ly. NYnkol:innl, Snndcll, 'FHIIIICIQ .I. Ilzinnzih, Mzlrivli. Pint-. XY. VVi'i:41ny, 0'lJonn4-ll, Langer.
'I'hi1'ii Nov: I':,'. Swzimeoi, S-hrziln. M. I.. NV' li. ' nl' , .' I , I '
11: wiolialltl, Cl' "h, l41ll'illD0t'. G. Vnlli-rt-zunp, H ig: , G, 1 rt,-.
Fnlirll- Iiov: XV. l':u'l:-1011, In- Vall-j, Agp:-I IX f'llZlll'llDCl'l2lI!l. M A.-Xfoo, li. l " U, L 'i 'l'
' sf-h. Iinrkln-nd. Iii' wn, Mathias. IJ. . .' . ."l 'k". 1 -'I 7 . Y
inn. In '- '- -' ' A 'A - ' ' -
Ii. livl'1'5'. A. Peterson. M. Peterson. I'imi-ntel.
Seventh Row: Reynolds, Begin, Erickson, Merrill, Cooper. Skoog. Fork, Cht-snut, Robb, Hul-
vliins. Goodwin. v
Eightl. llow: Yann, Bertrand, Hess. Kerr, Jenson. D. Kifnm-sly. Halkidos. Hnnt..K.-1N0lS0U-
i'unnznn, Dickson. Parol Hannah. Dlanlst
in the solo division. Members of the
Girls' Triple Trio are the following: first
sopranos, Jeannejohnson, Coral Wwden,
Katherine Jean Prattg second sopranos,
Mary Geitner, Shirley Nilsen, Oriel Poscic,
altos, Marian Begin, Claramae Haas, Nelda
The Boys, Double Octette appeared
at several service clubs during the year.
They also sang with the Girls' Triple
Trio at the Community Christmas Tree.
Members of this group are: first tenors,
Bob Pinches, Bud Clifton, Francis Carroll,
second tenors, Charles Hurlbutt, Wayne
Robinson, Jack Mozzinig first basses, Joe
McCann, Homer Spellenberg, Eugene
Hammondg second basses Dick McDonald,
Merle Shuster, Bob Seely.
Officers chosen for the Girls' Glee
Club Qspring termj were: president,
Dorothy Chamberlain, vice-president,
Lois Scottg secretary, Katherine Nelsong
treasurer, Ina Del Fatti.
Officers for the Boys' Glee Qspring
termj were: president, Gino Casagrande:
vice-president, Fred Smithg secretary,
Gerald Coeur, treasure, Harold Canepa.
Back Row: llolaml Pi-ai-ur-. lii-yi-v Noun
ii-li, llnhvrt IH-zii'1'v. l,o,-ui1:1i'rl l
izizirtc, Miss .lzwohsfm
-"A'iih- liill llrivi-. Louis Muhorovii-li,
Jerry 'l'li1nnais, Gmuihl Fm-ur, Gino l'.l!-rl.,lil. .
SQ-cond liuw: lfrzmk XVilsun, Mvrh- Sliixsli-ig Huh NVills, Him- lhiswiilini. 4h-m':i- l'1l'l'2llSfHl.
XV:irrf-n lluiifl. Ulizirli-s llzivialswnl l-'wil Smith. l"i'zii14-is 4':iri'nll. I-Ihlon Ummm.
Third How: Ellis Williamson, l-'rzink Smvvi-, llohq-i't 1:m'm:m. lv:ii'iw-ll I"l:1lI1'1'Iy. In-lton llf-nlvy.
I ul in is h
Harold flilllvllil. linlwrt llwiw-l. Gi-01110 lillllllQ'l'S0ll. .lov Alfdlllflfllll, NY:illi-r izui ' : ,
ow: Carl Nelson, Arthur Grzilizim. Hola Kr-llc-ii. llolwrl liiirilimk, llnhr-rt llilfllllilfl.
Kenneth 1'h-zishy, llfbllPl'l .l:ik0tii'h, Bud Vlifton,
Fifth How: .Izivk 'l'hompson. Fi,-illiriziiiil llrainivli, .luck llohwrts, Gr-nv Bzirkihill. Yi-riimi 1'l:u'l-C
Jilvk Lilllil, YVilS0n My:-rs. Ibis-k Mi-In-iizihl. .lnm--s Flay, llnln-rt l'lIll'lll'S.
Bl2ll'j0I'lt' Smi'h. pianist
Gencvievo Ganson '
Peggie Jean Hihbert
A larger and better balanced orchestra
started a full year with a radio appear-
ance soon after school opened. Carrying
out the plan of presenting at least two
formal concerts each year, the first fall
appearance came early in .December. The
featured soloist of the evening was Will-
iam Woods. The spring concert was held
in May with a harpist as guest soloist
In addition to these concerts the or-
chestra also played a prominent part in
the Music Festival and the Graduation
Another departure from the usual was
re . , .
Blossom Time' , an opera portraying the
1 e of Franz Schubert. Those members of
the orchestra wh
o were selected to play in
the "theatre orchestra" rece
In the f
appearance of Karen T
ist of Salt Lake City.
all, the orchestra sponsored the
uttle, young violin-
A, fs fi- J as
5 . . .r ff Y , A L ,:.-L Mk 5,51 . ff ,-,: M, f,5,.,,N,,lf,l,.:.5Q1,5.3 , , wp H ,fr ,, 1,
A V Y ,
sf' , if W5':Jqfi' T I
, .3 V- .-te: 8 I
The band appeared in full uniform at
all football games. Owing to an increase
in the size of the band eight new uniforms
were purchased this year as well as a new
drum major's uniform. The effective
marching manuevers were greatly im-
proved by the addition of an efficient
baton-twirling corps, instructed and led
by Merle Shuster.
A pep band was present at the basket-
ball games to .lid rooters in furnishing
school spirit to each occasion.
The band was one of the groups which
represented Eureka at the Music Festival
this year. The band also presented a form-
al concert in March.
The members of the band and or-
chestra formed an organization in the
early spring. The following officers were
elected: president, jack Sutherlandg vice-
president, Fay Thomasg 'secretary-trezv
surer, Gladys Smithg adviser, Mr. Louis
W'hen a fe'low flashes a Hi-Y pin
let it be known that behind that pin
stands a boy who represents an inter-
national organization that may be called
"The Man Builder." Limited to no race
cr creed, the fellows of every opinion may
get together to discuss lQfe,s problem: in
a good clean manner, and thus ,ievelop the
keener minds which are so necessary in
their future life. livery "YH aim points
toward .he future, for it is the dark
eaverns of the future that puzzle the
youth of today.
This orgmization is ever striving to
promote among its members Well rounded
minds, minds that evade narrowness and
and tha: will be of service in the future
as guides instead of drawbacks. It accom-
plishes this objective by touching, not up-
on one point alone, because the physical,
spiritual, and intellectual characteristics
are blended together to make the "Y"
a camping ground for superior abilities.
Have you ever been so full of food
that you thought y0u'd burst? Or have
you ever had so much fun your sides al-
most split?-- This is the kind of clean,
wholesome enjoyment that is gained from
the "Y"-enjoyment that attracts clean,
The Hi-Y is divided into the Sopho-
more and Senior groups. Among outstand-
ing accomplishments the Senior Hi-Y
publighed a Little handbook for the"scrubs"
that e intained information about the eus-
toms and requirements of the school. The
Round Up, a little dancing get-together
was staged by the "Y" to promote inter-
sehsol friendships. And say! we musn't
fyget to take our hats off to the Eureka
Hi-Y delegates at the Northern California
Conference at Berkeley who showed that
"o'e Y" spirit by taking first place in all-
Next time you see the Hi-Y pin, think
of a group that is striving for higher ideals
by being helpful, friendly, and broad
Burk llow: li1i9.u-iw ll2lllllllUllLl, Gino l':isquini. .lolin NYit1+-. liriaxn SZlYlflPl'S. George Gnndpy-Son,
Soionil llow: lid lluunl, .lm-k Lima. llulpli llryzini. livin l.zln,L,'cr, limb 1-lorel, Bill M4:Glvzlm,
N1-il Mt-Millan, Pliilin 4'-fum.
'l'lvi1'1l llowi t'ln:ii'lt-s llusvm-. Glenn ,Xrolils-ll, Milton Tilslrom, M1-lion Hansen, Tod sxv0lSSif'll,
Organized on the lines of grown ups'
service clubs, the Excalibur Club was
started in this school in 1924 by Mr,
George C. Jensen, who was at that time
principal of Eureka High. Because he wish-
ed to bring the school and the public
closer together, Mr. Jensen persuaded The
Knights of the Round Table, a business
and professional men's club, to sponsor
this new organization and to keep in touch
with the boys by taking part in the regular
meetings every Wednesday noon in the
club dining room.
The first of its kind in existence, this
club spread throughout the state and even
into a national organization. Excalibur
clubs are now active in Arcata, Fortuna,
Oakland, and Fresno. The spread of the
organization is due largely to the efforts
of Harold Charters Jr., former president
of Eureka chapter.
Since the Knights of the Round Table
flater the Forumj has disbanded' the
Kiwanis club has become the sponsor.
Mr. Nathaniel Sanders and Mr. Frank
A. Fick of the faculty alternate as advisers
for the group. Mr. Sanders is acting this
W'ith "Service" its watchword, the
Excalibur Club has continued to carry on
the good name of the organization. By
patrolling at athletic events, sending cards
to their companions who are on the sick
list, and raising money for the Sequoia,
the members have this year been of real
service to the school and to each other.
Many inspiring talks have been heard
at the weekly meetings. Among the note-
worthy speeches were those given by Mr.
J. A. Davis on Safety Education, and by
Mr. Harwood Stump on Lincoln and the
Officers for the last semester were
president, Joe Nellistg vice-president, Ed-
win Leeseg secretary, Joe McCann, trea-
surer, Elton Madsen. Officers for this
semester were president, Edwin Leeseg vice-
president, "Gibby,' Matseng secretary,
Bud' Watsong treasurer, Clark Nellist.
Top Huw: Dqyyi Quinn, .luvk Hrvnnun, .Iohn .X5v1's. lmn Vlum-x 1.. rg.. XX':,fg,,nY
Mr, Nalllzmiv-l Sandi-rs.
5,.,.0n,1 How: yyuym. lmhinsmx, lslziins- Mi-timwm, limb I'invln-s. Win-il I-':il..y, fun.. Ni,-h,,ls
I l X lil llt1nXl len
Tlxiril llow: lfrieil 5l1llll'f'l', liilwin Lei-sw-, .losvplu M--Hum, .lim-1-l .H-l's, 'I 1 - :us-.
jmrri-l lil-own, llmm-r Spf-Ili-nln-rg.
p a g e 8 4 S
Top Iloxv: lflilvtl Mairrhi, 111-try l'0L'lll', XY:1ltt-1' llruliclm, .lm-It Muzzini. Irvin N0l'lfvl1. Hill
l'l4-entice. livo l"1lllllCClll, Lewis 'l'Olll2lllUYlCll, Ken North, l,1-roy Jolmsou, Melvin NVUIII.
Si-mimi lloxvg l'll1ll'll Juv XYillal'rl. Vernon Lewis, Gt-urge llulkidvs, Louis 3I1lll0l'OYll'll, Linxvood
Vai-mneo. .lost-ph Nellist, Gilbert Matson, F1-um'is Aggn-ler, Imrmun XVillu1'il.
Tliirfl lloxv: Iron Langer, Ilaxlph Nygard, Paul 1.111-as, Stanley lioseor-. .Iota IN1vl'zmn. Jzivk Lima,
Charles Roscoe, Darrel Brown, Zane Nichols.
z 7 I 'Z U ll
See that fellow whose sweater boasts .1 better school to attend. They heighten
n Big E? Yes, he is a letter man, a mem-
ber of the Big E Club. To become a
member of the Big E, a boy must have
earned a letter in football, baseball, basket-
ball, track, or tennis.
The Big E was started in 1925. Since
then boys have loyallv fought for Eureka
high on the athletic field, and as a mark
service have aftained Big E mem-
bership and th: Big E, which they so
Not only do they do their best in the
contests, but as an organization.
at the present a group of thirty active
members, they try to make Iiureka High
the prominence of the school by playing
their games in a clean sportsmanlike man-
ner, and this sportsmanship should carry
over into the classroom. Teachers and
other students expect Big E boys to ex-
hibit Cooperation and service in all fields.
The organization puts on a big sports
dance each sernzster, the proceeds of which
are given to the Sequoia.
Officers of '.he club are:
President: joe McCann
Secretary: Joe Nellist
The Big E adviser is our coach J f
'l'n. I:ow1 1'lit'l'or1l Itanium-ss. .lziinvs lfilzgibli-ins. Bert Ili-ru. Jwrk l5i'cnne1','l'ed YVeissic-ll, John
s . 1. px..
XYitti-, llotl l.i'5:in, l'i1-tl lin..
' ' Viirlson, .luzinilu Alkire, lie-tty Anne l'zi1'lson. Glenna Col-
S---'onil llnw: Y:ll'Yz'l l :arte-i', Milton . .
we-ll Vrzink KVilson, .li-ttie llill,
'l'liir1l ill-iw: lillizuln-lli llzilu-ovlt, l'vIi-1' Schmitt, Mvrlv Sliusti-r. Anne Mc'Millz11i. I"loi'em-Q
'l'mil-y. .loam Ogle,
Click--click!! Oh, oh, run for your
life, there is one of those maniacs again.
They' hide behind trees, they stand on
their heads, they climb flag-poles--any
thing for a picture!! If you see a dishevel-
ed student going through these peculiar
antics, let it now be known that he is a
member of the camera club.
Although snapshots for the Sequoia
have been their sole purpose in the past.
this year our school annual will contain
group pictures and other large pictures
which were focused by the cameras of
president Merle Shuster, jim Fitzgibbons,
Peter Schmitt, or none other than our
only Bert Berg.
Exhibits are held at the end of each
semester and here is where our school
maniac takes his bow, for he is proud of
his work, and he should be--some snaps
are really worth Ll load of praise. Then, a
year's collection of snaps are judged and
the ones surviving this elimination are
sent to the 20-30 hobby show, where the
winner gets a blue ribbon tacked on his
Knowledge gained from speakers talk-
ing on "Aerial Photography" or "Moving
Pictures", makes the club "click" in more
ways than one, for enthusiasm is height-
ened by them--and enthusiasm certainly
is the backbone for a Club of this type.
Burk liow: Linwood Linwlli-y, Iloln-rl .l:ikotivh. Vziml t'n-:illtiw-v, Mr. Iizirry 'l'ur-kc-r, Eldon
Voun Iicsli-y Musson, Mahi-l t'1':1hIl'1-A-.
Front liow: .Xnniu Has:-ii, IH-tty Maxwell, Doris xvillllllkl. .lunu lixlino. Tllmnus Iiurn'l1cl'.
Anytime you see a proud youth curry-
ing a calf or weeding a garden, you can
take a good guess that he belongs to the
4-H Club. You may wonder how a group
of boys and girls can obtain educational
guidance in agricultural work. Every mem-
ber competes against his fellow worker,
and the best projects get recognition. This
competition teaches the boys and girls to
try to be better than the other fellow and
at the same be friendly with him.
Some of the 4-H Club members from
Eureka High who have won prizes at the
Eureka , Ferndale' arid State Fairs are
Annie Bassi, Carol and Mable Crabtree,
Betty Maxwell, Leslie Masson, Linwood
Lindley, Doris Wahlund, June Exline.
The outstanding members of the club
get a four-day trip to Davis and the State
Fair. Some members are lucky enough to
have their stock go to the State Fair, and
these members also get the trip to the fair
where they take care of their stock.
- 4 V --e,..'r:.t,r... f. 1faf-fri-5':1no-f?,y A , - , cf ,.,:i.., f.QA.iJgW 'lr JA www M 5 W F A M A N AV
1 'R , M555-iii-'I' is DQMAAZ -'MMWWWH W -..Vim -H-ww' i-U mmm'
1 '41 "H, ' L-K 1. .if g
'ft-in How: tiny XYillinms. All:-line Sundw-ll. Eloise- llouslm-X, .Xiulrey 3l4'.-Xflfti, lfrzlm-es
lloskins. Mary S1-oil. Virginia lfrye-, I,4-rim llnwlv-s, Murizm Yost. Mary Jzulro.
Seroml llow: .Xltn l"llllHll. Vorul Xhrmleri, Vlnrn Morir lrllsii- Nor-lmnn. l.orr:iine l,oS:1n,
liurlvnrzi AlL'l1':lll-. lim-lly lmlf.
Till' lioxr: Mnri:ir1'l'ou'lisL-iid, Murtlin All-l'lm-llnii, .lvnv lfoslv-r, lil-ef-tlri 'l"-wus:-ml. l'l15'llis l,in1lm-ll,
Lois SlUIlQ'lN'l'2. livvlyii .Xml--rsoni. 1il'I'Sll4llll4' lballn-5.
SQ-vom! llow: Mzixim- xY2l2l'lllll'l', Slzry llurris. l.ilIi:un Yofrl. l'z,lrivi.1 Logan. l.ii:i l,m- llowani'-l.
lulolsn- 1 il rlo,-r.
The Young Woman's Christian As-
sociation for younger girls, organized in
1918, was called th: Girl Reserves. The
movement was lsrouglit about to develop
the world of todax
the knowledge of girls and tlisir needs fn a 6
Pcrlnpp L1 better understanding of
their purpose can be expressed by the Girl
Rcerres CK3LlC--r'G1'.lCli1U3 in Nlnzmer, lm- R
partll in judgement, RCL'lCl'.' fur Ssrvice.
Loyal in Frienis. Rsasliing tsu1.'g:i'd tlie
Best, Earnest ri Purpose. Sieing the Beau-
tiful, Eager for Knowledge, Reverent io
God, Victorious over Self. liver Depend-
able, Sincere at all Times."
..,, .va . .,..,..,,...w....... M., ,L W 1 .yy
, K -- --V , fl as.. ,b
-...,.. .....-..-..,-.......... ....,........... .
f f .. - .- . . , .-1,-nr tw- J.. v .. A fi. 1. g .1-
4 1. -. .mt A no - . 'rf-s -'if
df ' Q 'v' U ,J I ,.s:5w9fsinf,f,371. S.. f ,air -1 :az-1-11.3.
BOY SFOUTS CLoftJ
Back Row: Alvin Hilliard, Dale Nelson, Donald Hurst. Frzznk XYilson, lltlllllltl Langer, Fred
Price. Curtis Otto, Beverly Larkin.
Second ltow: Bob Bonner, Floyd Mara-hi, Lyle Alkire, Clarke Nr-llist, lli-nry Spini.
SEA SCUUTS fllighty
Top ltow: Holi Starkey, .lack Cloner.
Spini. 1-'rt-il l'ric'e, Frzmk XVilson.
Holm lil'1'l'lI'l2lll, Wilson My:-rs. liinoiy Sitts. llcul'Y
Front llow: Milton llaismussvn. Clmrli-s llurlbutt, Mr. Milton l'tfllv:'rini, Joe liurkilull,
The Boy Scouts and the Sea Scouts
are represented in Eureka High by boys
who are outstanding in school activities.
As a group they have been of great ser-
vice to the school. In aiding to park cars
at football games they have done much
to eliminate the usual confusion. There
are 442 scouts in the Redwood Area
Cou'1"i', each one of them working to-
wards the betterment of self and com-
Such boys as Donald Langer, assistant
business manager of the Sequoiag Lyle
Alkire, president of the ZH classg Floyd
Klarchi, boys' athletic manager, are Scouts.
As a group, the scouts take an active
part in school life as well as in all patri-
otic demonstrations of the Community.
The Scout executive is Allan Shafer.
Tull liowz lluelizu-l Iii-liuslinl. .loan l'il1e. Murilyn liroxxn. lh-vv'l'lY lvillt. li:-tsl' llflluifl
lf5lllll'j'll Mvvrrgain, .Ii-:ui Qlizvrnlu-im, tll':nwf ,xxulw-ws, Norma lIl:lf'k, 1I:n'il5'n XY:
l'IliZ:ilu-ll: lYilln-, M:ll'il3'll llurlusun,
Swbuml llowi lvorotliy llizuoxi, Murui-' .xiiltviy liUlliSf' l.:u'1':nli "'-, Virginia Zi-rlzuiu. liuynlli
N'llf1l'l'. l'4llZ1ll'1'lll, K1':mn-V. l-'lwunww-s l'r'1Il111 Nluriel Dm-l1l1':m1lv livin Pine l"llI'll'l'l l"ll'lllll
1'1l01'l'I'll'e' 'l'imliy, .luelilln ln- lmng, lYilm:1 1'zu'lsOi1. Sue XVmnls. lk-xx-1'ly XVinzln-1'. lg1il'lIlll
'l'l1ir1l liuw: Mzlriain Kz'l1,:', ll-,le-n llc-voy, Manjimie .Xnrli-rson. I.il:n lin-llv Still. ATZIYIIIQ' .Xflli
l":iill1 Ailums, lfortlm l3lllSl1llIl't', Milie .Xnn Koirs-V, filo-unzi Volwn-ll. lmrotlly Grit'
M:n'i:m lmltwn, Hr-tty Anne Carlson.
There are hundreds of thousands of
Camp Fire Girls in twenty-two countries
throught the World. Humboldt County
has at the present time, approximately two
hundred and fifty of these girls, about
thirty-five of whom are in Eureka High
School. The Camp Fire program meets the
needs of every type of girl, and every year
more girls avail themselves of the oportun-
ity to use this program where public-
spirited communities make it possible for
them to do so.
Each year, Ll national honor is given
to all those girls who earn the "Birthday
Honor". This year the birthday project
was "Americana." Much time and work
was spent in visiting museums, examin-
ing old books and magazines, and collect-
ing old-fashionel clothes, jewelry, or
Under the leadershlp of Helen Devoy
the Grrls League has enjoyed a year full of
In the fall the ent1re Glrls League
Cabmet and the advlser Mlss McGeorge
Went to a luncheon at Fortuna Hrgh
School then to the regular program of
Fortuna Grrls League The h1gh spot of
the program Was a talk by Mlss Dorothy
Mrller exchange teacher nn Fortuna I-hgh
School from Cardlff Wales who descrrb
ed ln a dehghtful way the school hfe of
a glrl ln Wales
In return the Fortuna cabmet and 1ts
aadvlser Mmss Black were entertamed here
Wlth a Valentme luncheon and program
The program consnsttd of a p ay A Fai
and Two Candlestncks and musxc by the
Gxrls Trlple Trlo and the Strlng Quar
On Apr1l 22 representat xes journey d
to Crescent Cnty to attend the Grrls
League Com enuon
Perhaps the brggest project of the
year Was the Co ed Revue whlch was pre
sented IH the blg gym on the evemng of
anuary 6 The theme was Days of 96
and, tramed by Mxss McM1llan nearly
every gxrl 1n the school appeared 1n old
fash1oned dresses or as boys and joyously
danced the old tnme quadrxlles polkas
Thls annual event IS sponsored by the
Parent Teachers Assoclatlon and brmgs 1-1
funds to carry on the Leagues Work for
Excellent programs have been presen
ed every month at the School for Tuber
and Plnky her 1rres1st1ble Charlre
McC1rthy as 1 tant Mrs Carter IS the
The Sunshme Commnttee s aged a food
drlve at Chrlstmas whlch W s mos suc
cessful Mnss Pomd xter advls s h s com
. , . 3 .
l I , J . ze s ss,
, u n n
I l 7 I . . , .
, . .
. , . , ,
. , ....
1 1 v ' ' I
. . . V ,
. , . , . -
' ' . culous under the direction of jean Bolger,
xo -i , ' ,V H me - xy ' - - er -
' s . , A ,
- rx ' as ' '
7 A . . S 'S . .
. , . . . - .
. 3 V . ,C . . . 3 t -
. . , . . . .
. e e 1 r -
At the beginning of each semester the
"Big Sistersn gave a party for the "Little
Sisters". Miss McMillan managed the games
and Mrs. Ruth Smith supervised the re-
freshments. "A Hallowe'en Mixer" was the
name of the party given in the fall, while
the spring event was a Valentine affair.
Gwynn Gibson, treasurer, left school
at the end of the first semester and Mar-
jorie Johnson took her place.
We are proud of our president, Helen
Devoy, who placed third in California in
a contest held by the Daughters of the
Helen was selected as standing high in
such characteristics as patriotism, leader-
ship, and dependability. She also placed
high in a test on her knowledge and at-
titude toward good citizenship and char-
Under the direction of Mrs. Smith,
the Social Committee prepared the Valen-
.3 ,, I: 1, ,
tine luncheon and the refreshments for Big
The Uniform Committee has worked
crnscicntifiuclf. so tha: we mav have a new
uniform ready for next year.
The Hospitality Committee and the
Social Committee were assisted by the
Decoration Committee several times dur-
ing the year. Miss Mathews advises the
Hospitality and the Uniform Committees.
The regular programs were made es-
pecially enjoyable by the visits of Mrs.
Anna McGaraghan, who gave a lovely
talk on the Christmas spirit, and Veron-
ica Quinn, a former Girls' League presi-
dent, who talked about nursing as a pro-
The Garden Committee, the Basement
Committee and the Red Cross Committee
all pzrformed their duties faithfully. Mrs.
Dopplamaier, Miss Clarke, and Mrs. Klep-
per advise these committees.
I,-'ir to I.i:liI. I-.liznlwlli lxrzuiii-V. Inn-otlii' lloi'iiln'w-li. He-lv-ii II--vov. 1'il:i1I-ilt-- Imrif-14.
ll 1 I 1 III
In-'I t- lliulitg .Ie-:nn Vin--. lmis .loliiis-in. M
.iiiorlv llon--v Xixzvniiw- Nels-ui lmlitli Irvlfvlv'
lillllilll lost, Mary' hllvfl, .ll'!lll lioluf-r, Muiinii Dalton.
In the mlst of servmg the football
banquet the Hospltallty Commlttee
pauses to look at the blrdxe
Vlvlenne Nelson and her commlttem
cut streamers for decoratxons
Jean Bolger and her commlttee are
ready to le-aye for the County Hoa
pztal to present then' monthly pro
gram for the TB patients
Banagmg a cut fmger IS only om
duty of a Red Cross Commlttee mem
Margery Cloney approves as ourpo
pular tr1o trles out a new song for
a Glrls League program
The pros and cons of the old umform
and the DOSSlbl11IX of a new style
keep the Uhlf0Fm Commlttee occu
The Sunshlne Lommlttee adds the
fmal touch to the T1anksg1v1ng
goodies for the needy
The Llttle Slster party has tht
Social Commlttee busy makmg plans
Lois Johnson and her commxttee
keep our Gxrls League Garden 1n
flrst class condltxon
DUFU18 school hours our xaluablet
fcoats umbrellas etcl are under
the watchful eyes of the Basement
, o I
Il ' ' YI K
' It ' ' ll
' ' I Y I
' 9 V -1
l y .
We magma 5
There are certam 1nd1v1duals who ac
compllsh somethmg outstandmg nn a par
trcular fleld and thus brmg E H S publrc
notrce and acclarm To them we humbly
doff our ed1tor1al cap and make our lowest
At the top of the lxst of the pralse
worthy stand the honor students In june
1938 the honor students were Frances
Nye Vonme Dunston Susan Wllson and
AustmMatt1la rn anuary 1939 Stanley
Roscoe LOIS Wngley Patrlcla Roche
Mxlton Carlson Zelma Woodcock and
Elrzabeth Ann Bartlett Thls june jack
Sutherland Mary Sxlva Norma Vllla joe
McCann and eanne Slotte won the hlgh
est honors among the semors
BAUSCH LOMB AWARD
At the end of every semester the
Bausch Lomb Award IS gwen to the grad
uatmg senlor who has made the greatest
achlevement durmg three years of screntxf
IC study In une 1938 Vonnle Dunston
was chosen our best sclence student 1n
January 1939 lt was Phnl Coons
The Speech Arts contest of 1938 was
memorable because of the unusual excel
lence of the speeches The w1nner of the
lower d1VlS1OI'l was Donald Langer who
gave a forceful talk on How Fare Amen
can Youth? whxle the yudges awarded
frrst place 1n the upper dxvxsxon to Zelma
Woodcock whose subject was What the
Constltutlon Means to Me Thrs year
L1ll1an Granlch carrled off f1rst place 1n
the upper d1v1s1on W1th her talk New
Frontlers for Amer1can Youth whrle
Merrrtt Neale won m the lower d1v1s1on
w1th hrs speech upon democracy
Lxlllan Granlch scored another trxumph
thxs sprmg It was she who captured f1rst
place m the Crusaders Speaklng Contest
rn the reglonal prel1m1nar1es w1th the same
address whlch won for her the local speech
In December rn a contest sponsored by
the Natxve Sons of the Golden West Les
ter Gregory was awarded a gold medal as
In two successxve years Oflglnal poems
by our students have been publxshed 1n an
anthology of poetry called Young West
Smgs by hlgh school students Last year
Wallace Look was named as the most
promlslng young poet whose works ap
peared rn the anthology Th1S year the
poems of some twenty fue Eureka Hxgh
students were accepted
In the Amerlcan Leglon Auxlllarys
mnual essay contest Juanlta Allure thxs
year won the county and d1str1ct contest
W1th her essay on Why I Belleve ID
Democracy and the Amerlcan Ideals
QUILL AND SCROLL
In june of last year V1rg1n1a Dudek
the former editor of the Sequoxa and
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Robert De Long recexved thexr gold mem
bershxp IH the u1ll and Scroll Inter
natlonal Soc1ety for Hlgh School ourn
ahsts Thxs years new members are Peter
Schm1tt Betty Cox Betty Anne Carlson
George Tracy Marlan Townsend Nma
Clalre Kelley Pat Roche Vnnenne Nelson
Lols Johnson uanxta Alknre and m
In the creatxve wrxtlng contest con
ducted by the ulll and Scroll Soclety
thls year Mary Sheehan brought honor
to EHS by bexng rated one of the ten
natlonal wmners IH the edxtorlal dxvxsxon
part 3 We Doff the Edxtornal Cap
BOOK WEEK WINNERS
In last year s annual Book Week con
test Patrxcla .Dlllon won the award for an
essay on her favorlte book whlle Earl
Gossard was gxven the prnze for the best
Original poem Juamta Alklre carrxed off
the prxze for the best book plate and
Phylhs Luldell drew the wmnlng poster
nllustratmg a famous novel
Members of our art department also
haxe an txceptlonal record Not only do
they produce llterally hundreds of posters
to advert1se our hlgh school actxvxtles but
they also capture an ample share of the
pruzes m the many contests In the Gang
ham Ball Poster Contest E HS took all
the awards agamst the competmon of
Arcata Hngh School and Humboldt State
We were also well represented nn the last
annual poster contest of the Latham Foun
datron whose purpose 15 the promotxon of
humane educatxon Four Students Won cer
txflcates of merlt and the honor of hav
mg thelr posters exhlbnted nn San Francis
To E H S goes our heartxest congratu
latons for capturmg fnrst place nn the
school hghtmg competltxon last Christ
Our mus1c department has not only
g1ven excellent concerts th1s year but xt
has also partncnpated nn musxcal conven
txons nn other cntxes In Aprll Patrncla Mc
Mahon Beverly Molander Blll Pmches
jack Sutherland Don Qumn Joe Barkdull
Dawnetta Kennedy Agnes Long and
Peggy Axrth attended the Calxforma
Western Mus1c Educators Conference nn
Long Beach to whlch come young musl
clans and slngers from many western states
Thus sprung the Gxrls Trnple Trno also par
tncxpated ln the State Mus1c Contest at
Treasure Island mn whlch they recenved
And so we salute vou all vou who
have done vour school a true seruce bv
maklng such 1 fme record for yourselves'
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Above: Coach Jay Willard
Below: Capt. Franny Aggeler
The spirits of the 1938 football en-
thusiasts were not dampened in the least
by the downpour that accompanied the
alumni game. Eureka displayed very good
teamwork and played throughout the
game as a unit and not as eleven separate
players. The game proceeded through the
half and well into the third quarter with-
out dangers to either goal. However, in
the latter half of the third and all the
fourth quarters of the game, Eureka
marched to the alumni fourteen-yard
line through the brilliant passing of
"Brick" Bralich and George Halkides.
These two players also toted the ball with
fast and deceptive broken field running,
gaining many yards for the Eureka var-
sity. For the alumni, Parton, Nichols, and
Davis made some fine plays and did most
of the ball toting. The game ended with
the score nothing to nothing.
Eureka .. 12
Fort Bragg 0
Scoring in the early part of the game,
Eureka chalked up six points through the
flashy passing of Halkides who whippfl
the ball 19 yards to Russ Harms. Russ
was standing in the goal zone when he
received the ball. Very little gain was
made by either team in the second and
third quarters, but the fourph livened
conditions up a bit. Near the end of the
last quarter, Halkides again took to the
air and passed a long one to McCann who
made the touchdown standing on pay
dirt. The extra point was attempted by
a kick but it went wild. The game eriled
before any more long runs were made on
Using a highly effective passing at-
tack, Eureka piayers came out victorious
in the third game of the season. A pass
from Bowman to Caples of Medford gave
that team the first score of the game dur-
ing the third quarter. Bill Prentice then
plunged across the goal l'ne for six points
and "Links" Carranco converted. The
game progressed through the second quar-
ter without either :eam's making any ex-
ceptional gains, but the thrill of the sea-
son was the sixty-six yard run of Tomano-
vieh to the Medford's twenty-two yard
line, climaxed by Prenticeis plunge to a
touchdown after the fourth quarter gun
had scudled. The extra point was added
by a well placed kick by Carranco.
Tru lluwz Louis Mohorovivh. Stanley 4'o-rniwh. Bill l'r4-ntiee, Kon North, George Surllmd, f'I1a1'les
Goulet. I"r:mk 1'r-rnv. M--lvin XYnld, I,c-rm' .luhnsunl Ko-n Knoll, llormzln XViIl:u'4l, I4lllllS
Nifm-h man, lfranr-is Agar:-lv:x'.
Ss-1-uml How: Geuwfe- Hinlkialvs, XVultn-1' Bratlivh. .Iusvph M1'4':1nn. Gs-m'gv Gllmh-rson. I-Ivo
Fzimzi-1-hi. Jack Brennan. I.i1N'owl l'zn'ram'o. Furl ll--l1f1l'XX. IIurv1'Y UPI Villli- l'Hl'f'l 4'l'2ll'-
tr.-.-, Arvliio McMillan.
Tllirnl Huw: Hen lngrzxlmm, i'1Il'l N4-lson, XVillizlm XY:ihII1n1l, xvillilllll M4-lilourn.
Hill lillxlfllld, Iluvivi In-I 4h'nml+-, John lY2llll'il'll, Gnlu- 4':n'l':xn1-fr, XYzu'rcn lluml. Russ:-ll
Harms, th-rry t'mf1xV, liryrw- Fountain.
p a g C I 0 0 '
Eureka 21 several deceptive plays, "Brick" Bralich
Arcata, our traditional rival, invaded
Eureka Hi gridiron with the intention of
going home victorious for their new
coach, Franny Moore. However. thc
Arcata Tigers were forced to bow down
to the effective and powerful attack of
the red and green team. The two teams
wene fairly even throughout the first
quarter with Eureka taking the better de-
fensive. In the second quarter a pass from
George Halkides to Russ Harms changed
the Eureka Hi team from a good defen-
sive to a brilliant offensive. They also
changed the score to 6 to 0 in favor of
Eureka. Russ Harms, Eureka end, who
played a very hartl and talented game,
again gave the Loggers the second chance
to score when he blocked Seamenis kick
on the Arcata thirty-two yard line. After
crossed the goal line standing up. "Old
Faithful" Carranco again put the pig skin
between the uprights making the score 14
to 0 at the end of the half. The outstand-
ing play made by the Arcata team was
the long run of fifty-eight yards by joe
Fusi. Fusi outran the Logger backfield to
chalk up the only score for the Arcata
Tigers. Later in the game, owing to a bad
center, Eureka recovered the ball in Arca-
ta territory, Prentice with the aid of this
break and his powerful drives added six
points to the Eureka score. "Never Miss"
Carranco added the extra point making
the score 21 to 6. Russ Harms, Linwood
Carranco, Bill Prentice, and "Brick"
Bralich starred throughout the game, but
the outstanding feature of the game was
the way in which the eleven Eureka play-
ers worked as such a compact group.
No, tIi.-y'iw- not slllllmsi-nl 1o he fiittex'-lm1lgs"3 just those lIldlSIYk'flSIllJlQ'S. our l,'lN"1'l' loaders,
ll'X'll1g In show us lion llif-5' "do their s1ufI"'I Uieft to rigllty Vivienne Nelson. Vernon Vlairk,
lXi'lll"l'lI'lt' J'-:ln Pratt. Marge XVate1's. Barbara Young,
p ge 101
Klamath Falls M18
In freezing temperature, Eureka met
the powerful Pelicans of Klamath Falls.
The northern team had it all their own
way the first part of the game. However,
in the last part of the last quarter, the
red and green warmed up a bit and a
long pass from Halkides to Harms netted
Eureka 45 yards. Most of Eureka's passes
and running attacks were fizzled because
of the slick field and also of the slick
playing of Klamath Falls. The closest the
local boys could get to a touchdown was
on the Pelican forty-two line. The first
score of the Oregon team came by a long
run of Steinseifer who recovered the ball
when the Loggers fumbled. The second
score was made by Steinseifer again when
he recovered a short punt from Eureka
on a run from the Eureka 5 yard line.
Right: Coeur, Gordet. au'
Fountain bury a Tiger
for no gain. Hold that
a quarter-back sneak
Lcftz Five Tigers and one Logger
clash as McCann gets smeared on
A record crowd of 1200 v1eWed the
annual Arm1st1ce Day game between Fres
no and Eureka The only score came at
the begmmng of the game when Fresno
recelved a fumble at the knck off settmg
the ball on the 24 yard lme Ray Patterson
of Fresno shot a long pass to 1m Jur
kos 1ch 1nto the end zone for a touchdown
The extra po1nt was made by McKelvey
who sent a beauuful place k1ck through
the upr1ghts The game went from then
on wxthout a serlous threat to e1ther goal
Howexer Eureka was nearly successful
m a duve to a touchdown but lf was
stopped on the Fresno 25 yard lme when
Patterson mtercepted a pass from Hal
kxdes The mam yard gamers for Eureka
were Prent ce and Brahch w1th Russ
Harms playmg a splendld defen ne game
on the hne Pat erson started for Fresno
After suflermg two defea s m suc
cesslon the local red and green boys were
out to make good agamst Ferndale eleven
Actxon started after the ftrst klck off
whtch resulted 1n a two po1nt lead for
the Loggers Goff of Ferndale punted
and the ball was blocked by one of h1s
own teamml es causmg It to roll over
the goal lme for 1 afety The flrst touch
down of the game was made by B111
Prentlce who ran 34 yards through cen
ter Lmks Carranco as usual convert
ed and totaled the Eureka score to mne
Ferndale then took to th a1r but Ken
North 1ntercepted a pass from Fern ra
on the Ferndale 3 yard lme and smashed
thr ugh ses eral men for the score A klck
by Carraaco for the extra po1nt went wlld
Agam another Ferndale pass was Inter
cepted by Halktdes who made a beautl
ful throv fu North who made h1s second
touchdown m less than two mmutes after
he made h1s f1rst one The fmal s1x pomts
came ln the th1rd quarter when Coeur
caught a 35 yard pass from Brallch and
ran for a touchdown The attempt at the
conversnon fa1led The Ferndale eleven
made thexr lone score ln the fourth quar
ter wh n a long pass to Barrl proved suc
c ssful The extra pomt was made by a
k1ck whlch sent the ball sa1l1ng square
through the uprlghts The game ended at
27 to 7
San Jose 12
The annual Thanksg1v1ng Day game
W th ban Jose PFOITIISCJ to be a good one
for the sun was out and both teams were
nn A no 1 condltxon The famous Bull
dogs of th south were out to axenge
then' defeat of last year When Alan
Hardx ty the trlple threat man of San
Eureka team lt took hm exght trxes to
run or pass the ball through Eurekas
powerful l1ne before he was successful ln
smash1ng through center to a touchdown
The attempt at the extra pomt falled
mak ng the score 6 0
The red and green team recen ed San
oses klck on thexr own 35 yard l1ne
Thls wa recelved by Halk1des who tr1ed
1 long pass for Harms b t If X as
tercepted by I-Ilggms a San Jose sub
t1tute Hxggms carrned the pgskm bac
to the Eureka 9 yard l1ne Eureka tr1ed
desperately to hold the sou hern team but
If seemed as though the th1rd try was a
charm because Martms of San jo broke
through and scored another s1x pomts for
the Bulldogs A klck was attempted for
the com CFSIOH but lt was low The game
ended wxth the score at 12 0
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Ieureka Basketball turned out to greet
the coming season with great enthusiasm
In response to the coach s first call, many
new boys came to practice with last year s
yeterans who, howey er, secured first place
on the 1938 squad The cuts were a dis
Coach was able to pick tiftten exception ll
players for his new lightweight team
Gibby Matscn turned in an excellent
performance in every game of the season
Joe McCann, guard and captain of the
lightweight team played a hard floor
game and also sank his share of the Eureka
pc mts Speed Ferguson d1LLled both
the spectators and opponents with his fast
footwork I-Ie is llso a dangerous man to
be left unguardcgi because of his ability to
score points from any position on the
floor These yeteran players plus Eddie
of the best lghtweight teams for Eurekl
ind mcidentaly are the champions of
the C I I' lightweight division There
were several good substitutes such as Paul
Lucas, Darrel Brown, Sonny McGleam,
Arlexgh Hale, Ben Vfilson, Charles Roscoe,
and Bob Seely
P ll K ' 0 4 a - ' I
appointment to many- but by this method Ruud and Dorman Willard comprised one
xr - as . . . '. I I i l - .
V ' 3 .
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J. Mvvann. 49. Matson. G. I'I"I'i1llS0IL
Sur-ly. R. XYiIson. IZ. IIIIYIIIIIILIIIZIIII. I
Smith X Ilan!-A H Iirinvn. Il. 3Ir'Gl1-:nu
Tlolvvwt IIICAVYXYICIIHITS--II. Vlqn X 1
XI II X twirl: P Inntn I' Prim
Il'-tzlnff. G, For-11:3 L. -'axr1"1i-.V
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Ililrms, I1 1':mim'fin.
lu" I' IIIXINI Xu ozlui M1--in-x'-full.
The heavyweight team started out
with great hopes because they had Hal-
kides, Mozzini, Bralich, and "Skip" Matsen
to star: the season. However, these players
graduated in January, leaving the heavy-
weight team a bit wobbly in the knees
with Harms, Coeur, Carranco, and Pren-
tice being the only experienced players.
liven with the help of good new material
the team couldnyt Seem to click.
Although our heavyweights were out-
classed by the Arcata quintet on February
3, this game proved that we had possi-
billties of developing a good team, and as
the season advanced, the Eureka team im-
The climax of the season brought the
new ljureka team into top form. Becker,
guard, because of his continued develop-
ment through the season was one of the
outstanding first stringers. Bill Brice was
one of the mainstayu of the team at center
position. Russ Harms, the all-county
guard, was the outstanding player of the
lieavyweisght team. Bill Prentice proved
hif value tothe team by his fighting spirit
and his record for sinking poinis from
almost any position on the floor- Links
Carranco. captain, turned in some fine
playing for the rej and green. Others who
were noteworthy are Gerry Coeur, Don
Cloney, Don Cameron, Jim Retzloff,
Jack XVheeler, Adolph Corder, John Ivan-
eieh, and Len Argeri.
Ill: 4' IIIYISIIIN--Vozivlf Hmmm-5Ii:1Ili, II,
131-msfli, II, I'IIllIIlII2'IIlIII, V, Su--1-I. .X.
Ilillvl Il. Illia-!':l l'. No-llisl. Lf llosvf-vp
I.imai I'. I.uf4:i 12. 'I'r:u--3. Ii, 1':m11I-I-II
X. IIIII, .I Moll-lu. 4. IMI l.x.1n4Iv. I.
Xl I X lIIIl I IIII
In the C and D division, a record turn-
out answered the call for midget players.
Coach Mooneyham was appointed to take
over the task of training a championship
team for Eureka H. As the season progress-
ed the fame of the "C" and "D" grew,
until after a successful season the all-im-
portant championship game, Ferndale at
Eureka, was at hand. Much spirit was
shown which mounted to an exceedingly
high pitch before the game. Ferndale was
fortunate in having an equally strong
team, but Eureka was determined to win
the championship in the C.I.F. "C" di-
vision of basketball-
The championship game started fast
with guarding, shooting, and floor play
about equal throughout the three quarters,
but Eureka put on a spurt in the last
quarter and won the championship by
one point. The game was fast and furious
with team spirit as well as school spirit
running wild. The attack of Eureka was
led by Paul Lucas and Darrel Brown, the
sharp shooters of the "C" division. How-
ever the team played as a unit rather than
as individuals. The players were: Paul
Lucas, guardf ,Darrel Brown, center: Jack
Lima, forward, Charles Roscoe, forward:
Arleigh Hale, Charles Sweet, Clarke
Nellist, Fred Smith, Roy Ghera, George
Tracy and Edgar Campbell. George Mir-
anda, owner of the "Stadium', gave the
players free milkshakes whenever a game
was won for Eureka.
The "D" Dfvision did not have a large
turnout but were able to pick a few play-
ers of value which were to comprise the
'39 team: Ralph Nygard the captain of
the "D" 's along with Allen Hi'l, Donald
Duncan, Jimmy Morrow, Jimmy Smith,
and Charles Wiemars.
Left: The ball goes up. and Arcata
and Eureka start into action.
Below: Two Fortunans get the upper
hand on Z1 recovery off the back-
. X .X
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After hard spring practice, an elimina-M
tion meet was held to determine the team 'Elf
members for the season under the splen-
did direction of Miss McMillan, the girls'
gym instructor. The first game of the
season was a preliminary meet with Hoopa.
Owing to the fact that this was Hoopais
first year at tennis, only a boys' team
consisting of two players was in shape
for actual playing. They played as a boys'
doubles and one played as the boys' singles.
The Eureka team was all set to play with
a full team of boys' and girls' singles,
mixed doubles and the boys' and girls'
doubles but the girls were disappointed
and resorted to watching the boys do
their stuff and take all the honors. Finally
those not participating enjoyed playing
The next game was slated with Arcata
but because of some error, the game did
not take place.
The final tournament of the year was
the county meet at Fortuna where the
court conditions were poor. Eureka lost
the boys' singles to Don Pedrazzini of
Ferndale, and the girls' and boys' doubles
were both won by Fortuna teams. How-
ever in the girls' singles, Georgia Williams
battled the unusual length of an hour and
a half of fast playing to win her event
with the score at 6:3, 4:6, and 7:5. This
was one of the high spots of the '38 sea-
son. In the mixed doubles team, Bert John-
son and Virginia Dudek won with the
game score of 6:4, 4:6, and 6:2. Joe
McCann, Bert Johnson, Georgie Williams,
and Betty Morrell were the only veteran
members eligible for this semester's team.
The players were:
Boys' singles: "Skip,' Matsen
Boys' doubles: George Halkides and Joe
Mixed doubles: Bert Johnson and Virginia
Girls' singles: Georgia Williams
Girls' doubles: Betty Morrell and Beverly
The girls' alternate was Betty Smythe
and the boys' alternate, Ellis Williamson.
Bert Johnson, Georgia Williams, and
Virgfnia Dudek won letters.
Standing: Ellis VVillizrmson. Hr-tty Smylho, 141-verly Bullock, H4-tty Morrell. George Hu kiflr-s.
Seated: Mah-in Maison G1-orgiu KYilli:uns, Iii-rt .lohnsl-n, Xll'Qllll2l Iburl--k. Joi- Mr-I nnn.
Mr. Joe Daly
Despite the gloom of not having a reg-
ular season of baseball, about 50 Eureka
High diamond stars turned out to try to
make the team. The veterans of last sea-
son took a lead from the start and with the
help of valuable new material, comprised
a strong team. Those returning for a sec-
ond time were the following: Links Car-
ranco, short stop and second base: Joe
Nellist, first baseg Joe McCann' third baseg
George Halkides, catcher: Ed Tomich,
Gerry Coeur and Rex Laurilliard as
pitchers, Bud Bird, shortstop, Russ Harms,
second base, Ernie Cunningham, short-
stop. Under management of their new
coach, Joe Daly, and assistant coach, Ugo
Guintini- the '38 team made good progress.
It was very difficult to get regular
scheduled games, but finally games with
the Junior High, Humboldt State, South
Fork, and Fortuna were arranged. It was
a bit disappointing to the players not to
have played in the C. I. F. League but it
was hoped that the '39 team would play
a full C. I. F. schedule.
In the first game of the season, with
the Jr. Hi., Charles Beauchamp of the
Jr. Hi. pitched a no-hit game, Eureka Hi
making runs on errors. The game score
at the end stood at Eureka S, Jr. Hi. 4.
The next team to invade the red and
green territory was Humboldt State. Eure-
ka bowed to jimmy Hemphill's College
nine and lost their first game with the
score at 10-7. Through the fast pitching
of Bill Showers, Eureka chalked up high
score team until the seventh inning. With
Earl Minneweather and Nick Barbieri
starring- Humboldt opened up and took
the game in the last two innings . Ed
TOP HOW: Ass't Foam-h G ninrini. .losvlvll IWNQPIIIII. .lack Mozzini. fivmue Halkidos. Vhnrlv-s Ros-
1"I", I.1nwoml f'Hl'l'1lll4'lY. Hill l're-ntiiw-, lil-llnurd In-ww. Mvrli- ll.-wk:-13 Vmu-h llzllv
S1-1-ond Ilow: lirnc-sl l'IH'HliYl2ll1llIl, Hill Sll0XYI'l'S. lla-x l,1llll'llliili'4l. E-I1l'I'omi-:l1. Hill
Rini, Kas StilI'klPVl1'll, liill Ilrii---, lfl'llI1l'l'l Yurtlu Hugh XYIIQU11
'l'hir1l IUIWL lwfl M0S"l5'. 'iv-l'I'5'4 f'IlI'. Yi-rnon l'l2ll'li. .lui-I4 lin-nn:uu. Russell llurms Xlilnn Iu-
l I 1 A .i
Tomxch and Bud Blrd each turned nn an
exceptnonally record ln thxs game
Brll Crnder Fortuna ace rrght hander
who won from Fortuna last year through
hrs clever prtchmg wnth a score of 9 0
presented the brggest threat to the Eureka
team ln the annual baseball tussle wlth
Fortuna Thrs team was the favorxte be
fore the game because of Crnder but act
ual playmg Eureka showed her colors and
took the gamef 3 The local nme played
a very good defensxve game but the offen
slve at tlmes was Weak George Halkndef.
and Lmks Carranco each scored one hrt
batsman Eureka took the thxrd game of
the season Fortuna made thelr runs nn the
fxrst and thxrd 1nnxngs Ram slowed the
game down a brt nevertheless the game
The elements agam were against fast
baseball for 1n the game wnth South Fork
the sun was exceptnonally hot Also Bud
Bud joe McCann and Lmks Carranco
three of Eurekas strongest players were
lald up and weren t able to play However
Eureka led 2 1 untxl the slxth 1nn1ng and
then mcreased the score to 6 1 Three er
rors a hut batsman and 2 hlts accounted
for the 4 tallles South Fork rallned rn the
seventh to tne the score bv 3 walks 2 errors
a smgle and a double by Bob Mathews
A smgle 1n the elghth gave a run edge to
Eureka leavmg the score nn favor of Eure
ka 6 7
Ed Tomxch took top honors as the
pltchmg star of the team enabling Eureka
to defeat both South Fork and Fortuna
In the outfleld Merele Becker and Len
Devoy were the mamstays ln all four
games Joe McCann Bud Bxrd add Ken
North turned 1n good returns playlng the
mfr ld The p1tch1ng staff was comprxsed
of Eddxe Tomlch Jerry Coeur and Bull
Showers George I-Ialkrdes and Nebby
Roscoe played ln the catchmg POSIIIOH
Bud Blrd was elected captam
The team did surpr1s1ngly well under
the management of thelr new coach Joe
coach Joe IS a
vshere he ran 1n track and played the end
posrtlon on the
ded the UDIVCFSIUY of San Franclsco where
he made a reputatlon for hxmself ID track
After two years of study at USF Joe
took a teacher s course at Humboldt State
where he was ass1stant track coach
Mr Daly IS at present an 1ns ructor of
algebra and hlstory rn the Eureka junlor
graduate of our school
football team He atten
Assxstxng Coach Daly was a fellow
teacher Ugo Gu1ntm1 who played base
ball xn hrs years of high school for the
Arcata ball team
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and with two walks, 2 errors, and a hit Daly. who last year was assistant track
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At the beginning of the season, Coach
jay Willard arranged for the first taste
of competitive sports in the form of an
intcrclass track meet. Owing to the lack
of training time, many ef the participants
were not in shape: however, th,y were
able to move their rusty joints with a
surprising display of speed and skill. The
seniors, because of their experience, took
high honors in the A Division, and th-2
2H class, with a surplus of excellent
material, were able to cap first place in
the B Division.
In a triple meet, held here in the early
part of the season with Ferndale, Arcata,
and Eureka competing, Eureka scorekl high
as a team unit.
Fortuna was the next school ta iavade
our well-conditioned oval. Eureka run-
ners in the A Division were strong enough
to take sufficient points to Win the meet.
The B .Division was defeated because of
the fine performance of the Fortuna run-
The 1938 season opened the first
chance to use the new system of amassing
all points of the tltree divisions to deter-
mine the champion of the county meet.
True to form, Eureka again won the
championslmp with Fortuna a close rival.
Three records were broken: Bud Myers
of Fortuna bettered his own mark in the
120 low hurdles by .6 of a secondg Del-
bert Liscom ofArcata raised the high-
jump record to S'6W1". The Arcata relay
team brought the 440 yard run down to
48.5 from 49.1
Eureka Hi's three divisions, A, B, and
C, gave some very good performances in
the practice meees with local schools.
Those always chalking up points for the
C .Division were Grant Ferguson in the
Top Row: .loscpli Ne-llist. Melvin YVolcl. Gerry f'00l11'. Lloyd Posrfiv. hon Quinn. Brian Sanders.
Second Row: 'Walter Bralirli, Javk Mozzini, Irvin Norton, 1.1-n Loneliolm, Frank Potter.
Les Rose. Edwin Leese.
Third Row: Vernon 1.1-wis. Merle- Peutrli, Huston Halstead, XVa1'r1 Falor. Lester Gregory.
hurdles and high-jump, Darrel Brown in
the high-jump, Vernon Clark in the shot-
put. In the B Division, those regular in
point-making were the following: Dor-
man Willard and Floyd Marchi in the
pole vault, Gib Matsen and joe McCann
in the hurdles, Don Langer and Zane
Nici'-ols in the Sprints. The outstanding
Cinder-burners fn the A Division were
Les Rose, Bus Norton,and Frank Potter
in th: sprintsg Len Longholm and Brick
Braiieh in the pole vault and hurdlesg
and Mel XY'old and jack Mozzini as team
mates in the hur.iies.
LIGIITXYEIGHTS: Top Row:
Ernest Cuningham, Dorman
YVillarrl, Gilbc-rl Matson. Zane
Nivhnls, Elmer Tar-von:-n.
S+-cond Row: Joe Mc-Cahn. Don
Langer. Joe- Rzirkdull, Ge-orzv
MIIVDICTZ Top Row: Vlaxrk-A Nell-
ist. Harold Cam-pa. Grant Fer-
guson, Vernon Clark,
Seeond ROWZ Holm Parris. J1ll'k
Uppcr Left: Ssven men take the first high
hurdles in stride!
Lower Left: "On your mark! Get set!"
and Les Rose is off on another dash!
Below Left: Frank Potter starts the trek
around the oval in fast time!
Center: Dorman Willard, will attempt to
break the standing pole vault record of
Right: Bus Norton, is anotherfost step-
ping dash man for the heavies.
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Upper Right: Husten Halstead paces off
a fast mile on the Arcata track.
Lower Right: Lightweight sprinter, Zane
Nichols' toes the mark for the 220.
Below Left: Grant Ferguson, sprinter,
hurdler, and high jumper, known as thc
"Fleet Foot Floogie' of the C Division.
Below Right: The dash men burn up the
cindcrs with a perfect start!
A year complete m nts course f
actlve sports has just slrpped by It leaves
m lts wake a group of gxrls better for rts
passmg It has accomphshed much 1n the
way of settlng the feet of young g1rls on
il stranght path to a full happy lxfe Good
sportsmanshlp has played an lmportant
part nn our tramlng The rule ln short
has been to play the game fa1rly and be
a good sport no matter what the con
sequences may be
Sports to whxch th1s rule could b
applled are the ones whxch the past year
of gum ha off cd u ome of t ese
huffle board and many o her comp t
Hockey' The game wh1ch takes not
only sturdy legs and arms but good wmd
and a stralght axm as well The hlgh school
gurls excell m th1s sport When after school
hockey began fourteen g1rls from the
Semor class and even more from the
unxors answered the flrst call There
weren t enough from the Sophomore class
to form a team Thls vsas accounted for
when we were mformed that m Iumor
H1gh the g1rls do not go m for hockey
After about three weeks of contmuous
trammg on drlbblmg and passmg the
games began Excxtement ran hlgh as re
p rts came that game after game ended
m t1es Fmallv wlth a mlghty surge the
Semors came out the XICIOFS by two
games After bexng awarded thelr letters
the g1rls wore them show mg ev1dence of
the1r prlde at thelr tlme and effort spent
m obta1n1ng them
Volley ball was the next 1mp0rtant
after school sport to be taken up Agam
after school practnce
on how to pass em up were glven and
the g1rls used th1s
method tq perfect
cc peratlon After two weeks the games
were started Interested spectators let oh s
and ah s escape from them as qulck thmk
mg kept pomts from bemg made The
Sophomores won a dec1d1ng vxctory over
the un1ors and Semors The g1rls knew
that they had an uphmll flght on thelr
hands when they were pltted against the
Sophomores for the younger class had been
taught all the fme pomts of the game 1n
amor H1gh Those g1rls now have a f1ne
chance of belng three letter g1rls by the
tlme they graduate
Pmg pong IS a fasclnatmg game that
IS rapxdly becommg popular wlth all of
the g1rls Tournaments were formed 1n
some of the gym classes Heads jerked
from 1de to s1de m order to keep up
wnth the flylng ball that flashed across
the net A hard slam would send an
opponent scurrymg xn order to retrleve
the ball and send xt dart1ng back across
Shuffle board was started th1s year by
Mlss McM1llan Boards were pamted on
the gvm floor and stlcks were made 1n
the shops After explammg the hlstory and
purpo e of the game the teacher demon
strated tactlcs to the classes Then the
game was on Many h1lar1ous hours have
been spent at the game smce then The
game xs one that IS wxdfely played on board
be ' 1 mf fee
p a g 1 6. M T- V A T T 7 9 -T--iii
. . O .
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were hockey, tennis, volley ball, ping pong J . . . .
A Sunny day dry pavement and gurls
madly racung for courts typufues the peruods
spent playung tennus Classes for begun
ners were formed and the gurls receuved
unstructuons on serves backhands and
sure swuft forehands Soon even the be
gunners were enjoyung a good game A re
bound board was erected on the courts
for practuce Usually doubles had to be
played because of the number of gurl
goung out for tennus Eught school racquets
were as aulable to those who wushed to play
when the weather permutted
Soft ball has uts begunnung wuth the
summer After each had taken her turn
putchung battung and fueldung the gurls
formed teams and started playung Many
fungers were stuff and sore from beung
bent back by a hard hut ball In 1938
the Sophomores won the games and were
awarded the bug Es
Tume out for a few words of prause
for our modest gym teacher The unterest
of th co eds are her unterests Foremost
un her mund us the thought How can I
make condutuons for my gurls better? What
sports are b ung denued them that they
would enjoy? Muss McMullan had sudung
put on one wall for badmunton Pung pong
tables were paunted and paddles made so
that gurls who were off floor could get
It was her unselfush work that made the
Co ed Revue such a smashung success
and netted the Gurls League such :u large
profut Instead of makung the work seem
luke 1 job that had to be done Muss
Mtlvlullan let the gurls enjoy themselxes
the result beung that the dances were
well learned and the gurls had a good tume
She has no pets but treats all of the
gurls on an equal basus She readuly turns
her glowung and xutal personaluty on for
every peruod of ex ery day She has system
atuzed the p ruods so that gurls enjoy the
greatest part of each peruod Her method
of markung accordung to attutude tends
to brung out the best sportsmanshup n
each gurl Yes the gurls have a great deal
to be thankful for that they have pruvulege
of workung ude by sude wuth a teacher luke
Muss McMullan who trues to understand
tach troubued mund and to teach the gurls
the helpfulness of cooperatuon She receuv
ed permuss on to have the bug gym every
On thus day the gurls play al
most any game they wush Some of those
enjoved are pmg pong darts
rop and badmunton If the
permuts she allows those who
wush to play tennus
year of gyvm us the result of the combuned
efforts of Mss McMullan and the grs
Senuors leavung un June can look back at
thus year as one of the busuest to be had
un gym The Sophomores and junuors can
look gladlv toward another year of work
and play un gym years un whuch to become
better and h althuer un body and mund un
asmuch as they vsul understand more
fully the memung of good sportsmanshup
May thus traunung grow and expand
untul exery gurl wull become gracuous un
speech and manner merely because ut us
un her hturt and not because she us
puttung her best foot forward May thus
sense of good portsmanshup stay Wuth all
tht gurls for the rest of theur luves and
make theur lux es the better for ut
I If lY
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Off to Playdag where competmon
runs hlgh and frlendly Qpxrxte higher
Dld someone Gay that my forehand
was golng back on me"
Cooperatlon and faet playlng brought
these glrle 1n the wmners
With a Swmg your partner' the
dance uae on at the Co ed Revue
Llght qulck actlons may keep your
opponent from scormg
Scrubs' Well look what we did to
the Jumore and Senxors
land slkes ahve' Dxrl yo 111 su x
A lot of DFHCIICE and hard hlttlng
gan then g.,1rls thelr F s IH baseball
. Sz l' 'z yo
was white folks?
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THE Q DID C MER
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Hoopas second annual deseryes g1e1t
alse for 1 fmt bo k The Coyer IS
vyhxte oadded le1tl1er mth 1 red desmgn
and letters deslgnatlng the 1'l1l'l1C, Hoopa
X allev Echo
Medford Hugh presents 1 l1thogr1phed
year book wnth 1 brxght 1ttr1et1ye coyer
The Cxater IS 1 small book but xt con
ta1ns 1 great number of pletures and car
toons Among then clubs IS the Torch
Honor Society 1n vxhleh the students are
rewardel for scholf1st1c endeayor Other
organ1zat1ons descr1bed are a drama club, 1
Fxench club the H1story Econom1cs C1v1cs
Assoenatlon, anlel The Future Craftsmen of
Amerxca The G A A corresponds to our
Glrls Athletlc Assoc1at1on, and the Order
of M IS l1ke our Blg E Socxety
The Janus publ1shed by Hanford
U1'llOf1 H1gh School has no adwerusmg
Its foul d1y1s1ons are entltled School
BCglI1Sl,, We Are Very Bu yf Act1on'
Act1on' and Sugar and Spnce
Thls year 1 new flddxtlon to our ex
change hst 15 the Blotter from Bemcn
H1gh BCUICI1, C1l1forn11 Th1s IS a mlm
eographed book contammg 1 few hand
drawn p1ctures The 1d1trt1sments are also
The d1y1s1o11 pag s ln the Caerulea
from Long Beach Polytechmc H1gh are
artlsue photogr1phs For the 1dm1n1str1
t1on tl111s1on IS p1ctured 1 hand holdmg an
uplnfted gaxel, and for the SHIP dlX1S1Ol1 .1
person w1th h1s c1mera at h1s eye all
ready for the c1nd1d snap Among some of
the outstandxng 1ct1x 1t1es are the R O T C
the IOWHHQ crevs 1 rlfle squad 1 fCl1Cll12
telm, 1 drnll te1m and 1 boys SWll11I1lll15,
Re Wa Ne IS Reno Hugh Schools
annual Tl1e coyer and fly leues of thxs
book go cleyerly hand IH hand the cox 61
haymg a buckxng bronco xmpress d 1n the
leather Specxal menuon should go to
Dorothy Xlvxlkms fo1 her pencll sketches
of cowboys for the d1y1s1on p1ges
Tokay from Lodl UITIOH Hlgh h1s
taken on a Mexncan anr The1r eoy er 15 an
1mpress1on of cact1 The d1y1s1on pages
tend to br1ghten the book Wlfh th 1r
pretty Mexxcan maxdens The11 school
offers '1 sw1mm1ng pool for both boyfs and
Semperylrens eommv from Hun1
boldt State IS thelr flrst publ1e1t1on of 1
year book slnce 1928 They used 1 scrlpt
prmt far the tlt es throughout the
book, and a great deal of space vas de
yoted to drama 1nd sports All m all If
1S one grand book
1 899 ........
P H s 1 2 1
1 - - . .
I ' - I ' 1 1 1 1 , 1
1 1 1 1 . . 1 1 '
x 1 1 y 1 wx , v I I 3 I Y '
pl' . 1 . O . 1 1
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Pa 1 ,A
SI PTI MBI R
N11 Ixrust loms fltultx
g1nt1e Bond Pll"ldC qt two p m
Lureksl AlUl11l1l t1n3,le ln footblll
OC TOBI R
urekw ns mvu Iwrt Bmgg
Flrst Natlonfll A stmblx The Su ss
our team 'at he Tureka Inn sponsor
td by tht Iurtka 70 30 Club 1nd
Ch lmbcr of Commerce
Footbfrll Iurtkl vs Medford tlnne
johnson IS uowned our Mlss he
Helen Dtxox 15 chosen to rtpr sent
the school 111 1 D X R Contest
Iurtkl Hugh glfl attend the Annual
Plutllx If Humboldt Sm L Colley
Glrls Lcmgut H llloxxc tn PIFIX
We be1t our brtttr rn ml Areltl
The Gnls Lmgue eabmet attend .1
luncheon Ind ITILCUDS, it Fortunl
rtkl d Tl I' bl t
there Lurtln 5 flrst defut
Prtsno comes here to defe1t Eurtlm
Fureka wfzllops Ferndnle ln footblll
Iurtkl t1kes Ierndlle ln C DIXISICFI1
Kiren Tuttle young x1ol1n1s re
sents a program
Student Body meetxnts,
Ol"Cl1CSfI"'1 Concert fmturmg, Wllllllil
Woods p11no sololst
I-Iollx Tea for f1eultx
Stmor Aloha B1ll
Athlttlc E wmrded at Student
Co Id Rex ut
Sr Pron ch Snow Ball
Commencement txerexsts md Gr1du
, . 1 2 6 X
t 'I ' 1 ' lk' . 3
R' 4--Ifu ' Q an Klnngth 'alls gttl'
-'Gl 1 A 1 . . . 111' s K , U
li A- . L 7 X D L . K 7 ' I
19-- , . ' 1 .
3 22-2 -fl . I 1 '
-15 . wi. I X- w in
- L 5, vf- ,A 2- L , V. ..:, p -
-The Klck-Off Banquet 1n honor of 7-Quill 85 Scroll pins Presented at
. L L 3 - , - Y'
1 f l 2 X - - 1
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1 I t IH l I T C Y- I aa.
' 20- - 1 L -
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The Fortuna Grrls League cabmet
comes to luncheon wxth the Eureka
SL dance Cupxd s Frollc
Harwood Stump WP A offxcxal
speaks at combmed Washrngton and
Lrncoln Brthday program
Doug Montnell sports caster speaks
The opera Blossom Trme present
ed by muslc department
2L noon program
ournallsts Conventlon ln Berkeley
and Muslc Conventnon 1n Long Beach
Easter X acatxon A ""
Cards come out Oh' Oh'
-+L noon moung plcture
Llllxan Gramch vuns frrst m the
county dlNlSl0I'l of the Crusaders
21 'viusnc Festnal at Arcata
22-Grrls League Conventlon xn Cres
Bxg E Dance at the Masomc Temp e
wxth Fort Bragg baseball team as
FlShlI1g season opens an
County track meet held at Fortuna
Last Natlonal Assembly Program
Noon movrng prcture sponsordj by
Amerlcan Legxon Freld Day
unror Semor Party
Subject A examnnatlon for Semors
Lxcalrbur Dance Commencement
1nd Graduates B111 and Schools
A pa 27
8- . , . . , . . -
' 27- .
IP o 1 u I ' !
14li , ll ' I ' ,,. '
22- , . . . ' ' , '
1-" , d a
- ' , - , 9- .
A ' 13- .
lot , u - ny - I
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16-Band Dance. the 314 Class
28- . 19- - - -
29- . ,O-J . , -
30- . 26- D
30-J ' ' ' 27- ' ' .
A ' 27- ' ' . ' ' .
1- -' ' ' at h .... 9-I . ' ' ' I '
10- A . . l 4 L 2 '
19- " ' .
Thxs page we hue sayed for a yery
specxal purpose the yerbal avmrdmg f
some well deserved bouquets' We rhmk
1f th1s anmx ersary ed1t1on of the Sequona
IS a success there are some people who
deserve an extra yote of thanks for mak
1ng If S0 Our s1ncere th Inks
To Mr joseph Trley and Mlss Ithel
Tracy who generously lent us the pxcturts
and the m1ter1al for our Dedncatxon Sec
To Mr Myron Wllsh who gave us
perm1ss1on to use h1s valuable old ormt
of the old WlHSh1p School
To our staff photographers who are
respons1ble for many of the fme photos nn
th1s book Among the p1ctures taken by
the students are the class room ve1ws
pages 27 Z8 29 30 taken by m
F1tzg1bbons the new of the school fpage
IIQ taken by Bert Berg and the Bark
Staff pxctures fpages 72 73j taken by
Peter Schmltt These are only a few
To the members of the Camera Club
who Cleserye ther share of photographuc
honors for our splendld snap panels
To the prxnt shop boys who certa1n
y are entltled to a great deal of credxt
or the long hours they worked 1n gettmg
t IS book off the press
To ull vtho helped us out fnmnc
The graduatmg classes of une 1938
and anuary 1939 whlch were exceedlng
ly generous and made rt posslble for us to
produce a larger book
The Excalxbur Club
The Varsnty E
The basketball teams who
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ON DECEMBER 3l,1939, ITS TOTAL ASSETS XVERE OVER ONE AND
All Pictures of Graduates
Freeman Art Studio
Success Fo Eureka Hlgh School
The Standard Furmture Co
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