Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA)
- Class of 1941
Page 1 of 128
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 128 of the 1941 volume:
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The Eureka High School Year Book,
Volume Thirty-seven, Published by the
Eureka High School Student Body
Composed and Printed by the
Eureka High School
Heart of the Giant Redwoods
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Time Marches On
It is the year 1999. As you skim through a dusty book, a
familiar face catches your eye-Why, its' yourself-This must be
a Sequoia-Yes, it is-1941-and there is a picture of your best
The years slip backward and you live again your high school
days, all because you have saved your yearbook.
And that is what the Sequoia Staff has tried to do-make
this book a clear memory of 1941 that will last through the years.
lahc groves were God's first temples. - Bryant
Class of June IQ4I
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"Let Music Swell"
Recording on the machine and broadcasting our school program from "Or-
chestra Hall" are outstanding activities in the new building, which was crmplet-
ed in january 1940. The accomodations thus afforded greatly aid the instru-
mtntal work carried on in our school. XVith its large rehearsal room, prae ic:
rooms, and instrument storage room, the building ranks among th: best in the
Having twelve "Slave Killers" ofthe two-legged ty pe Qmore than any olhgi
public collectionj is the boast of the llureka Museum of Humboldt Count.:
which is housed on the ll. H. S. campus. lts founder is Georg, li. Albe: and it
caretaker, Miss Cecile Clarke. Among its collections are mounted birds, eggs
shells, guns and revolvers, lndian artifacts, and relies of piL:n.er hist.'rj,'.
.mn-i 1. n A.-
W sw,- l
YVith the turn of the dial our office secretary Miss Stevens, can now lislen
in and talk to any of the classes in the six rooms in the Manual Arts building.
Our new public address system or the Talkophone with its master s1ation locat-
cd in the Senior High office, makes this possible. This new system is a great
convenience and time saver.
Modern is what we can now call our cafeteria, for it was remodeled during
the summer of 1940. The color scheme of cream and tan is carried throughout
the gwo main dining rooms, teachers' dining room, club room, hall, serving room,
and kitchen. There are accommodatfons for approximately 350 students in our
new school .lining rooms.
1 . 1 Q
IA-ft to right: Chi-is Knudseng J. VVzi.i-ren Ayer, ss-vw-izni'yg Ur. ILM. Mzirshull, pn-sifleiitg
Dr. John A. Hi-lfilsg li. 19. Mzulst-rig and Hsrai' Swzuilund.
They Give Their Time
Working behind the scene and ever alert to the affairs of the school is that
group of men who give so freely and generously of their time, the Board of
During the last year this Board has authorized contracts for a number of
improvements. The outstanding accomplishments are the remodeling of our
cafeteria, the laying of three thousand square feet of sidewalk on the grounds,
and the painting of the Junior High School, the work shops, tltfe girls' gym or
the so-called "Shack", and the authorizing of a bond election for the construc-
tion of four new elementary schools which cost more than S300,000.
Dr. B. M. Marshall, a member of the Board for twenty years, is the presi-
dent and Warren Ayer, superintendent of schools, is the secretary. The other
members are Dr. J. A. Belfils, Oscar Swanlund, E. F. Madsen, and Chris Knud-
This year Mr. Knuglsan was appointed to complete the term left vacant by
the death of A. DeLong, and Mr. Madsen was appointed to take the place of
Fred J. Moore, Jr., who resigncl.
Parents And Teachers
The group whose responsibility it is to promote activities designed to im-
prove conditions in home, school, and community is the Parent Teachers As-
A helpful project, the revolving scholarship loan fund to be used for
Worthy students desiring to attend Humboldt State College, was again main-
tained through the year.
Upon the suggestion of the students the P. T. A. successfully sponsored
dances after football and basketball games.
An outstanding meeting of the year was the dinner and evening meeting
held in the new cafeteria. Bishop Noel Porter of the Episcopal Diocese in Sacra-
mento gave an inspiring address.
The officers were president, Mrs. Herbert Kramerg first vice-president,
Mrs. Percival Nealeg second vice-president, Mrs. B. H. Mooreg secretary, Mrs.
A. R. Smithg parliamentarian, Mrs. T. Glenn.
., M... :nz .
llurk ltmrz Mrs. li. II. lkloorr-, Mrs. liulwy Sllilllllllllll. Mrs. ll, .Xlkiro .'
Si-soml Huw: Mrs. .l, U. Iiilfliklllll, Mrs. Gl'Ul'3:l' Winzler, Mrs. lil. 'l'. 'l'i'll'1llJ1l, Mrs. .-X. J. Dv Lon
Front Mow: Mrs. Stanley Roscoe, Mrszfh., J. Kramer, Mrs. l'. J. Neale, Mrs. Sarah Carter
nw: Miss l'I:lriss:1 Imnion. Mrs. llutli Smith. Mrs, lim-ssiv Kit-ppm-ig Miss Minnie Smith
s livin-ii lxll'AlJlllUIl. Mrs. IGI1-:iv Knigliton, Miss iluhy I'nwi-il, Mrs. Susan 4l'l'minm'
1-V. Mrs. ICine- i'1-nlrolli. Miss Mzirir-I XV:il!li1n1l. Miss I-liin Xi
Wlllllll. Mrs. Annu l'lil'l:-ll!IY1SUil
s - . f .
n .nwt Miss Imnzi 4.iz.1im-ry
x inns, Mrs. Snruli ll2lll1'I', Mrs.
. , ,,
4 1 IIYWZ Miss M:u'g:ur1-1 Ilnvis, Miss IR-1-ilv l'i:irk. Mrs. Main-I Imppinmif-l', Miss linux
'Z ' ' . wth-ni':1'. Miss Mnriii
Miss Maury IT:-:iw-r, Miss iii-riiin I-'ilzi-il, Miss lNl:u',::1il
Hivlui P1-lzisvini, Miss Irma Sta-veils. Miss V1-:wi .lnvobs
Joseph T. Glenn
Mary A. Beaver ..
Agnes O. Borg
J. M. Bowersox
Margaret B. Davis
Mrs. Sarah F. Cartsr
Clarissa M. Donlon
Mrs. Mabel G. Dopplmaier
Chares joseph Dreyer
Frank A. Fick
Bertha M. Fitzell
Frederick W. Frye
Harold W. Hunter
.. .. Art
. U. S. History
Auto Machine Shop
. Mechanical Drawing
George M. Jamitmon, jr.
Mrs. Bsssie Smith Klxpper
Mrs. lflene Hanson Knighton
Margaret Mary Mathews
Mrs. Helen Virginia McMahon
Marian K. McMillan ,7,, ,, , ,
George A. Morgan
Mrs. liine Pedrotti
llmily V. Poindexter
Ruby Powell ,
Earl Roberts C.
Minnie M. Smith
Mrs. Ruth li. Smith
Louis XY'eichs2lfelder, Jr.
l-'v H. Wfillarcl
Glcc, A Cappella
s French, Iinglish
. .XVorld History
, , Typing
U . Secretary
liotlom lion! l-'. l+'i-'ic N, S1lllllt'l'S, Y. Kruse. tl. Glitlwii-. IC. Iloln-rls, .l, XYilU:ur:l, 11, 'Won
S1-1-onul Hou: 11. .Iumie-son. .I. 'I'. till-im. V. l1l'1'A'l-l', Il. Hoxvlzmnl, ll. Shim-Iris, M. Ilrilt, 1 liioun
Top lloxv: .l, IM:--11. IC. llllllllilll. .I, lXli'.-Xllisti-ig A. llolvnlmi-li, lf, I-'rm-, U. llllnlw-r, I Wan
Wlmere We Practice Democracy
S-'I'l'I1lGN'I' HUIIY Ill+'il+'ll'l4IllSg lim-lt row: .lnmes Ul'21L1ll4'll1l. Se-rum-:itll-:ut-zirmsg l"i':1n1-is Nook.
lmys' :ltlllc-tis' imlzlimgvrg .lime Ms'l.:1in. girls' allliletim- l1HlIHl!4'l'1 lfny 'l'lmm:ns. SQ'l'I'1'l9ll'Xj Iiylv
l'1l'Ulll row: II4-len 121-iri-li, ll'1'2l.Slll'Ul'Q Guy Kr-itll. x'i1-4--pn-siila-til
All Of Us
The lively student body meetings were enjoyed, judging from the remarks
of many of the students wluen voicing their opinion about Eureka High this
year. Many programs were cut short because the greater part of the hour was
taken by enthusiastic discussion of various subjects. In spite of heated argument
at times President Lyle Alkire showed he had command of parliamentary rule
and handled thje meetings expertly and with poise.
In anticipation of a successful football season
much pep, excitement, and cooperation among the
students was displayed in the pep parade held be-
fore the initial game of the season.
The year's programs were highlighted by the
speech delivered by Milton L. Huber, alumnus of
our school, the two programs given by tle talznted
Scrubs at ther first meeting with the Student Body,
several educational and entertaining films, in add-
ition to numbers from our own students.
Lyle Alkire, president 'D
S'I'l'l+I'ZN'l' IIHIWY 1'UI'N1'II.g Ilzivk row: IH-rry Ilvlzini-y. UH: .lnlin XX'omlvm'Ii4 11,3 I.5Ie Al
Im'--, l'I'l'Sllll'Ill. Ilan-lim-I Ilviigslon, Ill: Huy Keilli, vim-Q--pi'i-sicli-iilg Miss Smith, :ulviser
Front row: Mr. lmri-ii. zulxisi-rg I":15 'l'llUIH2lS, sewn-!:li'y3 Helen llii-iw-li. lI'4'JlHlll'l'I'I lion Shelton.
2l,g :Not slmwnl .limini Moi'i'ms. itll. :mil Ilairolil llorm-m:un. ZZI,
liluered representatives of the classes and the president, vice-president,
er.1ary, and treasurer of the student lzody form the Student Couric l, who in
'eclsly meetings act upon the most important business ef the stutfnt body.
Our monthly meetings and other student body activities provide a means
rhrougli which each student may take part in practical democracy and cooperate
with the faculty in solving problems which arise from school affairs.
In-lallulion ol' Student Body Qrffieers
Witli the objective for the year--to have as
many girls as possible active in Girls' League work
wour organization for girls has completed a suc-
cessful year under the leadership of the president,
Th rough its committees the league has carried
out many projects, among which are th: prim-pam
'al: by the Pip committee, the foods drive for the
needy by the Sunshin: committee, the monthly pro-
grams and the penny collection for gifts for the
Eris Green p l'SlCll'I1l patients at the County Scliool for the Tuberculous
by the Hospital committee, the big-little sister parties and the luncheon for the
Fortuna cabinet by the Social iommittee, the sports banquets by the Ho pitality
committee, and the unique stage decorations at Chrismas by the Decoration
Among the outstanding numbers on the programs were the Chris mas rea .l-
ing by Mrs. Gordon Manary and the description by Miss Helen Crozier of her
experienc:s while acting as an exchange teacher in XWales.
In order to acquaint the incoming girls with our league the last meeting of
the first semzster was highlighted by a lively program which vividly and humor-
ously dramatized the work of each committee.
qillqlls' l,l+jAxtll'lf1 4rl+'I"I1'ICliS1 I,-fl'l to rielilz Mahi-I I':1m1ilu-ll, x'ii-1--1-in-siili-:mtg .lt'2lIl Iii-wis.
elm! 14-ml,-Vg I-Iris 111'--r-ii. ma-sill:-iilg Ili-li-n ,Xml Nvnli-' Sl'l'!l'Zllll-IllAJIVIIISQ llonnii- Iwi- lin-vii,
r-ol-1.-Spoiiilipu' si-en-i'ta1i'yg Al2l!'llYIl IH-tr-rson, Il'llilSIll'4'I'Q 1Nol showm Iii-xerly XVing. sm-in-'
GIRLS' I.lCxGI'lCVIIXIRNIICN 2I.1-It lil riulml: Ihflsy' Iizilwuvlt, In-Ir, lfzli 'Plum
lla-xi-V15 NYinZli-11 lVl'U5-lI'1lIIIQ ll'l1I7l lll'lNll'llll, l'l1'2lIl'lIl1Q Sm- Nhuvnls. ImspiI:lIil51
llllll'Ul'lIl, I-In-lin .XllHlI'll. lifihvlllvllll If-lilly Sldnnwx. Ii-A-l Vw-ss, NI:ii'i:en Nuns.
l.w- N1-Isung Sliinli-5 Aliilli-in: Imiwllyx Ilnlslilx
Faculty advisers for the committees are Miss Poimlexter, Miss Mntlwews, Miss
McMillan, Mrs. Smitli, Mrs. Klepper, Miss Clarke, Mrs. Dopplmgiier, Mrs. Carter,
and Mrs. Pelrotti. Miss McG:orge is general adviser.
Girls wlio served as cnmmitiee lieuds during tlie second semester and are
not included in tlie picture are Virginia Couer, of tlie Psp cgummitteeg Glenna
Vallercnmp, of the clean-up committeeg and Nellie Mae Dickson, who replaced
Bev XVinzlerg Rosemary Butt, basement: and Norma Pmgnudn. Red Cross.
The incoming officers me l'UZlUy to luke over,
lull Il Vnrnl
l,l'1Mil'I-I 1lFFlt'l'IllS: Ls-I1 lu riglne
XlillII'Q'l', llI'l'5llll'lll 2 Tom linker, Nl'I'l'Q'liIl'X
llulv, xii-ef-me-siilvllt: Ilarulil Nnrrnn
The Boys' League has just compieted its second year of CX-
istence under the leadership of John Maurer, this year's president.
Its constitution provides for seven committees, the chairmen
of which are Russell Hodge, programg jack Bolger, new-suudentq
Dave Mitchell, inter-school relations, Bill Cochrane, school ser-
viceg Charles Roscoe, athleticsg Eldred McMillan, socialg and
Hugh Kelly, community relations.
The new student committee showed the incoming sopho-
mores around the building to acquaint them with our campus,
and cooperated with the Hi-Y in editing a guide-book.
Besides arranging the monthly program, the program com-
mittee has brought movies to the students.
In january the athletic committee started competitive sports
in the gym during the noon hour.
The neat appearance of the grounds has been mute evidence
of tlze effectiveness of the school service committee, which also
remembers those boys who are ill.
I '11, .
John Maurer. president
New boys are sliavcefl
The Boys' League has an advisory board, callsd the Council
the members of which are the following: john Maurer, presijentg
Frank Hale, viee-president: Tom Baker, secretary: Harold Nar-
ron, treasurer, and tHe representatives of each class, who for the
first half year were Bill Granieh, 4Hg Fred Coons,4Lg T. Bartlett
5H: Brett Melendy, 3L: Sidney Hansen, ZH: anl NWallaee McMil-
Teachers who serve as advisers are Mr. Roberts, Mr. Kruse,
Mr. Hunter, Mr. Jamieson, Mr. Guthrie, Mr. Dreyer, Coach
W'illard, and Mr. Bowersox.
lnnllnlltri- lh.illlm'n 1.1-Il Io llgllll .lark Holger. neu slllilvnlsj l'Ii:ilIi's IZos4-iw, .illllviirsi Ihlssrll
Ilolgr, ini-:l.nni llugli Ki-III3, emniiiunili re latinlisg liill l'm'lir:nl, -rlninl -1-iiirv
Page Twen ty -I h ree
'lZlI'flil1'l'l Viale, edi
I I2 Pages For You
XVho else besides the editor is responsible for
planning and editing our annual? The Sequoia Staff
as a whole!
Throughout the school year the editor, assist-
ant editor, and two other members of thc Staff
mer every fourth period in Room 17. At that time
write-ups were prepared, pictures identified, and
various problems which arise concerning the mak-
ing of your annual were discussed.
Wforking during their spare time the Staff
photographers took most of the pictures for the
snap pages and the Art liditor made the sketches
found throughout the book.
Miss McGeorge, Miss Fitzell, Miss Borg, Mr.
lloren, and Mr. Bolenbach and his boys were very
generous with their help.
These people are really the unsung heroes.
I ii In I i ri 'sw ini valor. Igilr in Hyli-, snap ph.i1n,:v,ip'e.: Plnllis liimililn. unit:-'zip eililoli Xlzily
l lil I i lux X xx wmv ull vlllnl lull Nplnas. .is-lslalvl lbllsllll' mil1u'i'l2 .li-lunli' Suzilnsoll, siilwllisille.
,. - ,H N,
ll1IlX ILUIDIIIIUX MAI! Im-rl In lv-'11 I'nlm- Ifuulxlmu Iulm QIIYIWIIAVII. Xlz. lh-If-1111.14-In. mlxlwl. l'Iu:ulw
ln,nlnI1.uln,u, lull uflllllllltl, lmI.lluI lznlml
guoius un- out!
Frmi Forms, Businvss NIEIIIZILIOI
Dom Hurst, editor
The "Dope Bucket", Editor Don Hurst's
weekly comment of school happenings, has this
year given an additional amount of school spirit
to the REDWOOD BARK. It has attracted many
siudints by its praise of the various doings of the
School, an,l a'so by its amusing endingsg for in-
stance, "IN CONCLUSION t see you at the
game tonight, and even tho' this is '41, this is '30'."
Several other columns have had the students
eagerly awaiting their copies every Friday, sixth
period. These range from interviews with the foot-
ball heroes to facts about other well known per-
sonalities. Tlwre were also interesting gossip and
exchange columns, as well as now and then a
up Ilmi: ltuh l':nrlsun, I.:-11 l'4mri', Null l:I1'llIIIllI, llill l4Il'iksu'n, 'I'uln linker. llulpll Nytialril,
d limi: .ll'Illlll' Pnlills, lion lllllal, Imslin- l11.m-ltun. llznulfl lllsun. l'ill1'l'll Ogle,
Ilvlll limi: lwggiv llilnlwil. I'n! lhvulvs, Wilma Wrigley. l"l':1
nw-s I'raltln-I, lmris llamsen
II01 man Bixtrin, busim-ss
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1 xxmp llllxlxx
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xx Hill u.Illlllll.I, .lsxvlx Blu-x'Ix-x, lxvxxxxx-th llx-.xxxx-Ixzxmxx.
I'xx'lx li xx 'xx ' ' ' '
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I-lxxxxl Ixxxxx. NI ,xxx:1x' Hxxxxxlx. Xlnrx Ix.l . - I ' ' '
, xxxxxlx, l.xxxxI .x,,,xlxx. XI.xxx.xxx Xxxx.. lfnvlxxx lizx-xxxx Nlxxxxxxx-x Yxxlxx
, . . ,. , xXxxx Nlxxxxx
NIH l'xx'lxlix'x-, .lxrlxxx 4'xwpx'1, 1':xll XUINHII. I5.xxIx:xl:x l'.xlrxrII
I X R
.ummufl W ji
On The Why Up
They Made E.
Beverly Wing, president 30
H. S. History
The class that dared to be different! Instead
of having a formal Senior Ball, this January senior
class broke all traditions of our high school and
l-.ad an informal one. The outcome was "Three
Starlit Hours" and all who were present said it
was a great success.
Their Senior Class Night, portraying a modern
Ali Baba and his forty wives, drew a large audience
that any class would be proud to perform before.
Individuals such as Mary Halsby, Merritt
Neale, Eari Gossard, and Charles Roscoe fthe honor
:tudentsj helped make this class an outstanding
To show their high esteem for Mr. Glenn, the
class presented him with a red necktie.
What class would not treasure the compli-
ment paid to them by our principal: "This class
of January 1941 has set a goal for all classes to
Q , if
Mary Jane Halsby
" .. .-
fxffilqxixu ' if
latgkfr, in ,,,
-ak S1 ,
f Fx it
, l .., '
, v . My
Ralph N ygard
Bert ha Veit
Ruth Annette Jones
Peggic Jean Hihbert
up Row: lfllixzilwlli Willv, iVls'i'vdiHi K2ll1Sl'Il, Kzithlevii 1"l0iiiiiig, lDzil'1'ull Flu!
L .owz Run Xfilrun, Crystal Gvslvr, Czirlcton Daily, Emily Lzimpcllzi
Waiting for thvii' diplomas.
Fred Coon, Boys' League Councilg Davio Mitchell, treasurer, Guy Keith, vice-pres-
ident, John Woodcock, Student Body council, Margaret Viale, secretary.
. --- W-M-4-V g -3
John Ccoper, president
HIGH TOPPERS ,e.,e.e.f....e...,......V...-....,..
Before we close that volume, "Our High
School Years", let's look back through its pages.
What a lot of leaders in our class!
Here's that well-Worn page ---- "Athletics".
Just look at the captains, Prentice, Brennan, and
Hale, and all the other favorites, Del Grande, Nel-
son, Ruud, Cerny, Ingraham, Wahlund, Nitchman,
H. and B. McMillan, Wheeler, Mitchell, Brazel-
ton, Laurilliard, Beauchamp, and Duncan smiling
out at us.
"Student Body Officers." Yes, here they are-
Alkire, Keith, and Fay Thomas. Aren't we well
represented!! and Girls' League, too, with Eris
Green and Beverly Winzler.
And here are Margaret Viale and Fred Coons.
Remember how hard they worked on the Sequoia?
And Don Hurst and Herman Bistrin who spent
their time on the Redwood Bark.
What grand memories!
pil ' 52
E, - k'
Cha rlef Davidson
. Jimrfy Kirkemo
June Mc Lain
' Vera White
Am? sf ld
Iva Jean Smith
Norma Jean Gifford
William Mc Millan
A Familiar Scene
just One More Step
This ambitious class has one more step on the ladder of clas:es befoxe they
will be on the top looking down.
The officers especially have been Working diligently so that their senicr
activities Way be successful and will long be remembered by the stuldents.
All through high school this class has been wide-awake and has sponsored
and taken part in many activities.
This class is well represented in almost all the activities of the school, with
john Maurer acting as Boys, League president for the past year, Margaret Don-
ovan participating in numerous speaking contests, and a large number being
members of the band, orchiestra, gleeclubs, and A Cappella choir. In athletics
we find Carl Del Grande, John Maurer, and Bo McMillan.
The officers for the year are president, Eugene Soaresg vice-presilent, Eb a
Sundstromg secretary, Shirley Mulleng treasurer, Hugh Kellyg and the council
representative, Mary Lee Wing.
Eugene Soares, president
Hugh Kelly, treasurerg Ebba Sundstrom, vice-presidentg Shirley Mullen, secretaryg
Tom Bartlett, Boys' League representativeg tNot, shownl Mary Lee Wing, student
body council representative.
Ihvilunv limi lla-liiuln' Iulx I..
Si-4-mul III-xx Wm Iminm-:vii I
'I'Ilil1I limi I. Iirikwii, I I-.I-5
Ifullllli limi W Nlvliw, 'I
I I Iwi
Twp limi XI IIIII, I- XIIIICII, I
mm Ilixznlx. Ilsulivt Xl1'l'IvIIzm. I!:1lIm1.u l'I.llI1'. .I.llln'I Ilzmlmiu.
me-I .igzgu-In-13 XIII!!-ll'l'I lmiimnn, Ylxiai l.lIIII.lIII, I.iIIi.m ,In-nnimgx. I.:-ix Iliil. l'iixwI.n
wi, Ii. Iwxin-r. A. Iilyln. 42, Imninx, ,X. Ilxlvkvy.
ly, Il, xI1lf.xIliI.III. II. K4-Ili, .I. Xlznlllr-I, 'I'. Iinzilviti .l. 42riNlu,mi. II' Iillinii,
I I'lIllIIIIII.ZiIIIIIl, li. Iizwkilllll. Il, ltrfmfi--II, XI. lkmivr,
1:1 Stn-wzll'T. Ih'luliF Smith. Xlnry xII'I,l'II.lII, Iiirlui Sulluixiwni, Xlzuiinu- SVIIIJIII, Sllixim-lx XIIIIIMI, Iriw
. . .ny
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I 1 Kim timmy Xllllix
I'I1i :I Iimi, .I, Slim-vilul limi 0'Ilul1
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'Imp Hun IX, IH-Iv:Nn1i4 .l. Sunneull, 'I'. Wm-slfsnll, G. Simumi, .I, II:uIirI1, l., Ilin-zl,
QU v 14
liintnni Kim I'.iIili'l:i fililllllllll. l':iI I,1'Y:1lln'5. Lillian lie-nslvp. Milflllll laillge-r.
S1-i-mul kim Nninm Wimvr, llvlvn llivrn-k. liQ'!'llll'Q' 'l'elt'nlml, ldstlwl Silm. Nellie- Blau- llii-hom.
Inga llnu l., l.nnlell, l. lialwr l' tnioll 1 IN-l lllallulw S
Nearly every phase of life has to have one
shining example to lead the way. Here is ours
In September of 1937 while "Chuck", then
a sophomore, was on a trip to the State Fair in
Sacramento with a group of Humboldt Times
carriers, he was suddenly stricken with infantile
paralysis. The story of his brave fight for recovery
is well known.
Now we have with us again this smiling youth
who is tackling the job of finishing his high school
education. This semester he is taking math and
U. S. history and has been doing perfect work in
Welccmme, "Chuek"! Your courage is a living
They Challenged And Won
Bonnie Lee Green, preside
Gerald Carrico, vice-president, Jimmy Morrow, student couneilg Rosalie Davenport,
secretary, Edward Dilling, sergeant-at-aimsg James Braghetta, treasurer. lNot shown?
Brett Melendy, Boys' League council.
Through the efforts of Bonnie Le: Green, president, Gerald Carrico, vice-
presidentg Rosalie Davenport, szcretaryg James Braghetta, treasurerg and Ed-
Ward Dilling, sergeant-at-arms, this class has made great headway in getting
acquainted with its fellow students.
Brett Melendy and jimmy Morrow have represented the class in Boys'
League Council and Student Body Council meetings, respectively.
Assisting Miis Smith, who is the chief adviser of the class are Mrs. Klepper,
Miss McGeorge, Mr. Daren, and Mr. Jamieson.
At the beginning of the term, such pzople as Carol Lee Nelson, who won
second place in the lower division of the Speech Arts contest, James Braghetta,
and Leland Maudlin, who played important parts in the school play "Adam and
Eva", Mabel Campbe'l, who is vice-president of the Girls' League, Bonnie Lee
Green, the Girls' League recording secretary, james Braghetta, the Student
Body sergeant-at-arms, and jimmy Morrow and Gerald Carrico, outstanding
basketball players, have :et a high challenge to the other members of the class.
Page Forty-nine -
L A -.1 Al
RIYIIUIII lion: .luyvv liznllm, I'IIvnm'u lil:u'kIs.lln, l'1ill't'll l'JII'U5I. .Klirv 1':nIiuI'l, Nlzzln-I l':1mpIr4-ll. l'I:4ilv lhyxm. HZAILIII
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Half Way Up
"Half Way Uppers". Imagine it! They have a year and a half behind them
now, with only another year and a half to go. Goodness, they're proud! They
realize, as 'Joes the rest of the school, that in another year they will be the back'
bane of Eureka High. Their Senior Bail will be in the middle of January, 1943,
and, no doubt, will be the highlight of their many projects.
Their advisers, Miss Borg, Miss Jacobson, Mr. Morgan, and Mr. Roberts,
credit the class with most of the original ideas it has presented at their meeting.
They were among the first agitators to urge having sweaters with the numeral
year of their graduation gewed on. Apparently the radicals in the class were the
only ones who wished them, for time after time the suggestion was voted down.
The officers of this up and coming class are Evelyn Berry, presidentg Pat-
ricia Early, vic:-president, Lois Kirkemo, secretaryg Henry Lambert, treasurer,
Harold Borneman, Student Body Council representative, and Sidney Hansen,
Boys' League Council member.
,cis Klrkemo, secretary Henry Laffibert, treasurer: Sidney Hansen. Boys' Leag'-if
nuncil imemberg Harold Borneman, s
ludent body council representative, Patrlcgg
Evelyn Berry, president
linltnnl lhm' Kula .ll'1llI 1':1l'l1xl1'l1:nvl. Lilllanl K.l1:u'lml1-, llupq- Ilznymle-n, lin-lynn In-ny, X!.niI5n In-Imn, Mm tnlunn Xlulllxn
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III I lvlull 4. limx
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4 Illllyll S1'Iu,4I'vl.
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lumlln Hum Ii. We-iwivh, K. K:llx:1l:1, H. Nluuw, G, Jtlllllxllll. li. .luln1mu. II. Hulxtml, IS. Millvr.
Inu H, Nlvlh-5l1:vl1ls, A, .lqmu-s, H. Lzuwll, lf. Kivhillliitvll, W. Hl'.xlliIIll, IP R0ln'l'Iw, ll. JIIIIIUNIIII, I-I. I':nIIn'll
Jim Walsh, president
Eula Westberg, secretaryg Marjorie Wahlund, vice-presidentg Wallace MacMillan,
Boys' League council, Don Shelton, student body council, Sunter Walsh, treasurer, Bob
Hill, Boys' League council.
With only a half year to get acquainted with Eureka High,Qthis young, en-
ergetic class of June '41 has made great progress.
With leaders like President Jim Walsh, Vice-President Marjorie Wahluncl,
Secretary Eula Westburg, Treasurer Sunter Walsh, Council member Don Shelton
and Boys' League Representatives Bob Hill and Wallace McMi lan they have
made a good start on their journey through our school.
Mr. Hunter, Miss Guidery, Miss Donlon, Mrs. McMahon, and Mrs. Pedrotti
are helping this class get into the Eureka High School's spirit.
Their Valentine dance was an outstanding affair an,l drew a mixed group
cf all the classes in Eureka High.
Since this class has a great deal of talent,, a few of tlw: members were
ielected and at various times entertained the student body with their programs.
This large class is interesting to the school as a whole for a number of th:
members come from other parts of the Unitdj States such as South Carolina,
from which Jean Lough hails, and Montana, the former home of Lee Post.
For this class we see a bright future during their two more years in Eureka
Immun: lhm Mm
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Ntllnlg, Roll llupv.
Junior High Immigrants
dwa rd Alora, president
BaCk Row: Roh Thomson, Boys' Lvaguv counvilg Harold Nl-lsvn. Boys' lA'?l2.Illl' i'0lll1l'llQ
Tom Ezlstlick, studont councilg Tom Quinn, vim--pl'l-sirivllt.
Front Row: Clara .Joan Jacobson. svcrctaryg Pat Smith, S0l'f.fUHlll'-ill-QIITNS, tN0t shownl
Gail Bradford, t1'0asu1'v1'.
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ADAM A EVA
' xi -.
m H AU D.
When The Boys Get Together
Service is the aim of the members of the Excalibur Club. They show their
school spirit by their patrol work at basketball and football games and their
semi-annual dances given for the benefit of the Sequoia.
The officers for the first half year were Don Hurst, presidentg Dayton Mur-
vice-presidentg .Dorman Willard, secretaryg and James Cook, treasurer.
For the second half year Tom Bartlett was presidentg Hugh Kelly, vice-pres-
identg Des Shannahan, secretaryg and Bill Eriksen, treasurer.
Among the prominent men who spoke at the regular programs during this
were Arthur S. Gist, who gave a talk on The Purpose of Thanksgiving,
Dr. Garff Wilson, who spoke on Enunciation and Pronounciation, and Claude
E. Morrow, who gave an inspiring talk about Lincoln.
This year Eureka was the host at the annual county convention.
ed nn Dlblllllllli Dun Hurst, Hill El'iksvi1. Huy Keith, Des Sh:1n:ll1:m, V0l'IlvIll Col1si11s,.Ixmhl1 Womlc'ock,.Ia1ni3a l!r:ngIgctt:i.
Un sims rSt:m
sl Rum: .lam
l5lllil'I', Vernon llzihl.
ilingl: Mr, Szllnli-rs.
Us Funk, Ilnrnlll UISVII.
und Run: lbmmim Willuul, l'h:n'lii- Hlmwr. llaytun Rlurrny, Wallzwc lillliutl,
lhiral Rim: Ilugh livlly, l.vs Islam-lion, th-m'gv lilazil.
i Kun: Hull
rtll Rim: ltivlmrd lnnnii-lsmn, John xl2llIll'l. Mu Nlaualillim, 'I'i.m liautli-lt.
liri-Inman, Ih-x liuurillisml.
'Pup Hmm: Wnllxxro t'la13'c'1'nt'l, Gvm- 'l'l14ml:1w, lflullk Hlllllll, liill l4'l'IlliIIlll1'Z, Mr, l':1ul 1'iIIlIlJIIl'll, Fr:-ml forms. Curl 'l'ur
Philip Ilvlmllg, Mr. HlllIIl'l'.
-um! How: Hr. KIHNV, Huh f':u'l1su11, Lyla' .Xlkiu-, Tom l'lmpp1:IIm-, .lvlry Ulmlvpvllu. Jxumw Xlsflxnxlwy, Nlvllitl Nvznh'
Htllllllll Ibm: Hzzil .I4vhlmn1, .Xrr lirivkvy. HIUIIII Xlnniw. .I1-rnnw Summm, .lurk Iiulpvr, tlvulgv Wilson, .ln-lry Fnlur, l'lll'l
Qiuillzn. Hill Nlillvr.
l,,l : Nlvrlv 1'ur4I1-r. Hn-mgm' Ii:1kl'l'.
:L '. Awlix' lilvlld,
NIM-an l'u.nm'l. Siluw H1-M, Eqluill linlnlxxitu,
Where Harmony Excells
The A Cappella Choir of thirty-eight voices is one of our musical organ-
izazion of which we are very proud.
There being no open period in the day for the choir, practice is held during
thc noon hour. The Second Choir of fifty'four voices, which meets on Friday
noon, is for training substitutes for any vacancies that might occur in the first
The Choir sang on numerous occasions during the fall semester, namely,
the Thanksgiving Day Community Service, che Chamber of Commerce Christ'
mas Forum, the 20-30 Club Convention dinner, Kiwanis Club luncheons, Rot-
ary Club lunchton, and student body programs.
Their annual Christmas Carol Candlelight Service proved to be equally as
beautiful as last 'year's. For each carol, Miss Powell directed tabfeaux, which
critics likened to oil paintings.
A Cappella Choir: l-'list row clown: th-ft! Bryce Vnnnick, Eflwnrd lllbfflllilll, llex l,:nn'illl:n1l, lmrrell Flallerty, Mary
Gletner, .larqueline L1-xey, Pnl ln-Yzxllm-5',
Second Row: llnlwrl .lukntirlg Ulnytnn Wlwvlm-r, Alvrvyn Selvuge, lk-n Ingralizmi, Flmrles llnsme-, lhuhert llamnnll. Elaine
Geilner, Bzn'ban'zl l':n'rnll, Glurlys llnlwrts, Illznrjnrie Nellisl.
Third Row: lllcluml fnffey, linml l'l'illDll'k't', Gvm- liurkilnll, Roy Urullfielxl, Edwan1l Souza, Lee Post, .lurk Thompson,
Leon lieznner, linrnllmy l'llllk'lllt'l, llolows Invycr, -liIlll'l Aggvler.
Front Row: Doris 0'lDonnell, Maury lrunciclx, l':n Olsen, Agnes Long, Gail Tinnnons. Minnie- 'l':atk:x. lla-len Anne
Neale. Evelyn Berry, Put Ginnnini, Marian Langer.
During the spring semester the choir appeared in the Spring concert given
by the Cvlee Clubs, they sang at the Community Easter Sunrise Service, the
Music Festival, and appeared on club and church society programs.
ln the spring of 1940 the choir went to San jose to attend the All-Westerii
Regional Music Conference where they were rated among the best. The 1940
choir was again honored this spring when they were chosen as one of the out-
standing choirs in the natien by the "First Chair of America", a national organ-
ization which publishes a yearbook of outstanding bands, orchestras, and chor-
uses of America. The honor was more disiinctive becaus: our choir was the only
one represented from the Pacific Coast states ansl because this is the first edition
of the book. The organization also highly praised our director, Pearl Jacobson.
The officers for the choir for the fall semester were: president, Dick Mc-
Donaldg vice-president, janet Aggelerg secretary, Ben Ingraham. For the spring
semester were: president, Rex Laurilliardg vice-presidsnt, Ben Ingrahamg and
secretary, W'arren Ruud.
The Cvirls' Glee Club, one of our popular organizations to which many
girls belong, is considerably larger than usual this year. The officers for the
spring semester were: president, Aggelerg vice-president, M. Nellist, secre'
tary, V. Carmichaelg treasurer, M. McLellan.
The Boys' Glee Club although fewer in number than most years has car'
ried on its work with as much enthusiasm and ability. Their officers for the
spring semester were: president, B. Brennan: vice-president, R. Kelleng secre-
tary, Hansen, treasurer, B. Wills.
The outstanding projects were the winter and spring concerts presented
in connection with the band and orchestra.
'l'np Rim Mull limnliw. flapiuli Wln-elm-I. llrx lanliilllzurd, lmiglutoiu llirlxaniulsim, llnlaml l'm'air1-. lbivli Senll.
'I'hinl limi Iflilxnml Swim, .xllllllllly tiussi-lin, IN-eil llisw-x, Nlilluin Ball, Nliss .law-Iusim, lfnanris ll.lIl0ll, Mil: kt vu
Si-eunil limi l..uiy l..ilili, .Ianni-s Ilansn-11, Ilnu lialslon, 1'l1:nlos W1-inu.ns, Huh Wills, l".im-ll Zulu-l, Hill li.:
Butt-ml limi lmnvl fillilllilllilll, Warn-rl liuull. 'Vnm l'l1.ippelli-, .Ivrry l'li.iupi-llv. llirli.u4l l'ut't'vy, Imltny Smith
Top Item MilI'iiXll Wnlxlu, .Lum-l .lgge-Ivr, Nlrlrl-vlim' Nvlli-I. Imix Kirlwnm. .Xlulrm Wulf-lf, rilllll' F:u1muuLl1, Small
SI:-mart, Xlnrinriv Kl'lll,I, l.s1V1-rlv Nlmlvy. Im-'L Ifxin-mm, Nlllrvllqx Svlllviluv, lizly uiiiiwillrull, Xlury Xngzl.
lfiftll limi. lie-wrly 'l':mln-1', Ilumllly Still, Almzl llzsix. ,lmw ll.m:1xmy, Rumi I'nl1L'l'. l.nl'1'niIn' I.1-Xlnilu-, lmlmv- lilum
4-ntlml, KiIlilQ'l'ilIl' .i1'IlllillLH. ltlllwy Still, lmlix lfllnlmvll, ills-mm V:nll4-In-znnlyi, l-kiln-1' Silva.
lf':ul1ll1 Row l':ll lim-ll, Yilginizl l'm-ln, 'l'mx:l We-lili. Xlunlx llznlivt 'I'm4'y. l.ur'ille-, ll:lxiN. Iiilliillt' Xlnllin, li.u llln-,li
Xlznijimiu- Kzuqn-r, l.:nlln-rw lilliilI'il', lhllli Nl:-I4'zult', Il:-ily 'l'Imnl.1w.
'l'lnir1l lhvw, lmis LZIINPII, I"ram4'n-- llmizl, I'zal l"ry1-, IS:-H5 Imglvv. llmqulhxll Svlxe-ll, Lumix I-'vll, Immim' Inlllgxmlllii, liullmlu
Vvvuoly, ll:-rlrlnlv Early.
Svrmul Row. lin-wrly i"iiIiIl'Iij', Ninn llmlnzulll, Nlnrianl liilllhllil. l'zll Smith, l'ill'iYll Allmlll. I'illllil'l' l.ut'gn-11. .hun-
Susirh, Clmrluttv Sluytvr.
llutlnln Iluw: Yixiam i'.ilIil'X, llnilmlan Blum:-, lu-lmix Smith. i"lJIllI'4'x Nlm-llmwll, Xl:ltilnl:1 Swirls. Milliilll Num, .Immu-
Xvllix, llaizvl Xlilvlwll.
llrwk limi: .lnyvv llnrlln-il, l,inl:1 Ilulglllulzx, Hn-ltlllnlv l'intu, Xlm-lim llllnlslp, ,luliiw llalxtlvtl. llzuxin-I Wing, I'ntril'il
Km-arm, ,lm-gm l'm'ln. Yilgilli.u llulvlninwu. Slam NI4'l.n-llzm, Aiillllil' 'I':a1k:l.
lfmlrlll Run llumillu ll.eIki1l4'X, Xlznion iillll'iliIIN4lll, lbs-un lin-rtwll, Yinlrl .ln-gm l':umix'li:l4-l. Yirtmisu Xin'll,1lml, l.m'ille
'l'n3Iur, Malilyll Xlm'l5l'i4ln-, Nllniiv Snillwluv, lhllll .lnlllnxlmy l,illi:n1 Kulm'l1:nln-, Nlnry lllltrlxins.
'l'l1ir1l Ihm: lmix Nlrdlznllm, ll.m-I lflnlnwlg, Aidly Stzuli, l-Imlitln liu!n'l'la, lllmizl ltnluilmul, lmif lllzullm-5. Xl.u5 Hun, .In-.nu
iillllllilllilillll, Virginia Sluulmli.
S1-wmul Run: l'ntrim'i:a 1'l.nl.4-. 1,-six i'illll'lIl'LIlIl'I, 1'u11Nl:m1'n- llrve-4l4'n, ll4m-lnslry lizall. lCi:l lm- llzmmnl. lin-lin lin-lu, NLM
llnilivn. Agln-A l'ull:lglu:xn,
lfflilll Ibm. Xlnlgulvl Vrilipvli. l"l:1m'vx 'l':1lyll.l1lg11', llwllliv Vllzxvaxliix, Luis Jnllllslmx. Vnlul lm- X1-lwm. Lui.: iiujlllll1i.l
Over The Air
They're on the air! It is Friday, the time 4:15, adj E.H.S. has another
half-hour broadcast to make. The credit is due to the members of the radio
clazs who meet with Mr. Jamieson every day after school except Thursday and
plan these programs. Voice recordings are made, dramatic skits rehearsed, news
is collzcted, and mike technfque is developed.
The script writers prepare the weekly program and handle informal discuss-
isns on timely topics.
Those intere ted in the t-Lchnical aspect cf radio, blend music and voice,
handle transmitting Cf programs over the te ephone to KIEM, ani regulate the
volume throughout the half hour.
The programs consist of dramatic skits, school news, musical selections
by the glee club, band and orchestra, individual speakers, quiz programs,
and panel discussions.
The major objectives of the course are to acquaint students with problems of
radio broadcasting, to train in writing and producing educational script, to pro-
vide training in announcing, to study technical aspects and acting through
broadcasts, to assist in teaching correct use of principles in English and public
speaking, and to providie a basis for appreciation of quality in radio production.
Left to right: Vernon Anplewliitv, Silas llvss, Eli Nnrclnuist. Ed Baldwin, I!ns:,m-II llmlge. fil'l'll'lIlll' Pinto. .Innes
llriiglietia, Lola Beasley, Agnes lanlg, .Ierry Falor, Beverly Winzler, Kathryn Morgan, Barbara Mrl'arihy, Mary Gllninre,
Marilyn l"alk, Marilyn liaison, Jacqueline Kennedy, Alice Caltnfl, Bonnie Lee Green, Mary lim-vkwiili.
t -,-, .,,.. t r A .
. ' ' ,Q-ftiitsft '
Slitlllillllll Nlr. u'l'll'llh!'lft'lIit'I, Aulnliey Wm-lull, l':n XlC'llll4lslI. litllilllll Slillllllll, Lois liasuer, l'eggy Ailili, l,1n'.:iinr
llzieli Rim: I-'ay 'I'l:um.is, linlv Sloth-, Glennis Nlulke-5, Ha i'ill'l'1llIl'U, llnlzuil l'm':nei-, I'eriy lbi-lam-5, Ge-ralil i'lIllI'l'llill,
Rin' l'I'lllIl'il'lll. lilstlivr Smith, lion lizinger, Mary Xlelntosli, Wallace l'r:m'rnl't, Elmo l'atI1-n, Ruin-It Nt'hNll'I, Georgi-
lirrlzil. Fall Tuili, KilllI0l'lIIl' 'l'.lrli, Wallaiiw- lillliut, xl2ll'LI2ll'1'l llznells, lluli .loin-4, Gail .InImson. llnln-ri l'z-zilve.
Sei-mul limi- lmrotlly llalsln, K:1tl1l'yll ixlliliiilll, Nlelxin liernier, liuly Failson. Fay liiitt, l'i-guy .lanw liliilge-, Ruby
Qlill I"nI l4'V'illev l'liil Ili-lnnlg Sui- la-V:llli'y. .lime I'znki-r. Mzixine Slliyh-1, Sanlina Ilel Hrallile. Xlileln-il MIIIIIJX.
lfrullt limi: Gladys Smith, llarolil Nelson, .lnlm Stone, Elsie lim-ng:-, Slzniun l.illI!FI', Gene- llunile-iso-n. lmiis Nli'l':lllll,
Lulu Xlalwy, -lf'l'onlv Swanson, lflrm-st Wynier.
Our Band ----
Praise for our band has been expressed by all those who have seen them
in full uniform at their frequent appearances. Performing successful marching
stunts during half-time at the football games, playing at basketball games, tak-
ing part in a rally parade in the down-town area, and assisting in patriotic cere-
monies, festivals, concerts, and many civic and Student Body affairs, have
resulted, in one of the busiest years for the band.
The spring band is the largest our school has ever had. It is made up of
sixty members of our Student Body who are interested, eager to learn, and
want the experience of working with others in such an outstanding organization,
The instrumentation, providing good balance, has played an important
part in this group's success.
Several splendid recordings as well as numerous elaborate performances
have been made by our band.
- - - - And Orchestra
Our orchestra has continued to develo durin the ast ear, not so much
P g P Y
in number but with improved instrumentation and qua'1ty of performance.
This or 'anization 5 ends its time stud in standard works both b the
iv P Y 3 Y
old masters and modern composers.
During the year the orchestra made its appearance on a number of oc-
casions. Among them were the winter concert, where it performed in cannec-
tion with glee Clubs and band: the spring concert: the fall play, "Adam and
Eva", where they performed as a theatre orchestra: and at the Music Fesiival
held in the spring.
Some fine recordings were made during the czzurse of year, some of which
were used on the school's radio broadcast.
lfirst llaui IH-ggiv llihlwri, llarrel l'ilillll'l'll, Flitzie Xlantlxvs. Hlsii' Rx-llgv, Margrarz-t Sl1IIl'lN, Mary IiluIi1'vIli1'h. Sue
Sn-emlzl limi: Vllzulntli- Qiri-viau. liillllillil linyil, Vat Hl'l'l'II, Hlailys Smith, Lirla Blalrry, 3l1lI'1.I2II'Q'l Imnmall.
'l'hir1l Run. Hiigvltu l.Q'Slxlllk'll, xlillj limwkuitll. Zulu Marie' Hill, liuh Hill, Ellu-l l'lllII'l'll, Thais lialiluin, Phyllis
Hifforll, .Luck K1llL1!'l liill l'lllllllIlg'llilYlI, Maxim- Slllyh-r. June I'al'kn-r, liomtlu liramzltun, IN-gm Aillh.
l'lll1II'lll Run: Nlilliw-In HXIIIJIII, Wayne Cam-. Arlinv NIIIVIGAX, Kay Wilkinson, hliIl1llII'l'l Hun-ns, Elm-alms SIlI'1lt'lll,
Slillllllllflf Mr. uil'iK'lll'lfUllll'I. l'illL.1l'IIQ' lllIH'lQlllIl'll, l.nrr:linr Blitrlirll, Pal I,e'Y:illvy.
:Ml ll li is i'i'Vlll il' 5 i 5,
Adam and Eva: Leland Maudlin, Darrel Flaherty, Gladys Roberts, Bob Kellen, James
Bfaghelia, Dan Jennings, Fay Thomas, Mary Gilmore, Elizabeth Kramer, and Bill
Adam And Eva
Family trouble! That is what was wrong with Father King Qotherwise Dan
Ienningsj in our school play "Adam and Eva" which was given in the Junior
High Auditorium on December 13, 1940. And two extravagant daughters,
Julee De Witt and Eva King Clilizabeth Kramer and Fav Thomasj didn't help
Clinton DeWitt, husband of julie QBill Fernandesj , spent the old man's mon'
ey without doing a bit of work.
The partff Mr. King's faithful maid, Corinthia, was acted by Mary Gil-
Those dashing suitors of Evais, Dr. Delameter Uames Braghettaj, the
Scotch fortune hunter Lord AndrewQDarrel Flahertyl, and the home-loving
Adam Smithflueland Maud inj afforded the romance of the play.
The man of all ailments, Uncle H0raceQBob Kellenj, and the sophisticated
sister-in-law, Aunt AbbyfGladys Roberts? provided the comedy.
When bills, run up by his ungrateful family, provej too much for Father
he left Adam Smith in full charge of his family and business affairs and went
on a trip to his rubber plantation in South America.
In desperation Adam faked a story that the family had become bankrupt
and took them to a chicken farm in Newark.
Adam, Corinthia, Lord Andrew, Eva, and Julie raised chickens while Clin-
ton got a job in town, Uncle Horace sold life insurance, and Aunt Abby mar-
ried a rich old man.
What a surprised man was Father King on his return home to find the
family of his former dreams!
Their ames On The Cup
The winners in the spring Speech Arts contest of 1940 were james Braghetta
in the lower division, and Bill Granich in the upper division. Bothi speakers
spoke on the topic "Over Here and Over Thereu. Bill's talk was notable for his
appropriate use of strong expressions, one of which was his climax, "Some people
call it war, but I ca l it hell!" In liis prize-winning speech, james declarel, "There
is no intellecrual freedom in a totalitarian state." I-Ie concluded with, "Thank
God for Americaf,
The other students who participated were Millie Ann Koger and Merricon-
nie Gossett in the upper division, and Margaret Donovan and Sidney Hansen in
the lower division.
The fall contest of the same year had very close competition for first place
in both upper and lower divisions. The scale finally balancel in favor of Mary
jane Halsby and Lois Larsen. Eris Green and Carol Lee Nelson received second
place. One section of Mary Janeis talk should be especially noted. She said, "A
dark night will not cover the world because democracy is now taking its stand."
And again, "The desert of the nations will rejoice and blossom like the roseg the
seas will no longer dividieq and deep in the heart of all classes and races will stir
the sense of human brotherhodj in the abiding neighborhood of all peoples."
Each of the winners has his or her name engraved on the silver cup the
library presented to the Student Body in 1922. But now this cup is covered with
names and the Student Body is porchasing a new one this semester.
, Q 2 '
James Braghetta, Bill Granieh, Lois Larsen, Mary Jane Halsby
Left to right: Mary Harriet Tracy, Margaret Donovan, Margaret Goodwin, Mary .lane Halsby, Faith Adams, Margaret
Viale, Faith Hdpe, Alta Fulton, Alice Caltoft, Crystal Gessler, Betsy Babcock, Eris Green, Royal Potter, Beverly
Wlnzler, Gay Williams.
Observing Book Week- ' -November 10 to 16, 1940" -was a big affair
for E.H.S. In keeping with the theme, a program was held.
A playlet, "Shakespeare's Garden Club", intrdduced several women char-
acters from Shakespeare's Writings. This play Was under the direction of Mrs.
Elene Knighton and those taking part were Margaret Viale, Faith Adams, Crys-
tal Gessler, Margaret Donovan, Faith Hope, Royal Potter, Margaret Goodwin,
Gay Williams, Melnee Boy d, Mary Harriet Tracy, Alta Fulton, Beverly Winz-
ler, Mary Jane Halsby, Alice Caltoft, Betsy Babcock, and Eris Green.
Three selections, "Hail Alma Mater", "Cherubim Song", and "Temples
Eternal" were sung by the A Cappelfa Choir.
Beverly Wing, Bryce Connick, Dorothy Rolley, Francis Carroll, and Mar-
ilyn Walsh were those taking part in the play, "A Sisterly Scheme", directed
by Miss Ruby Powell.
"My B-est Friends in Books" was the topic of the lower division essay
contest. Norman Swanson was awarded the first prize, honorable mention
went to Helen Ann Neale and Alice Caltoft.
In the upper division the topic was "My Favorite Author". The first
award was presented to Betsy Babcock, and Eris Green and Jacqueline Levey
received honorable mention.
"Good Books - - Good Friends" was the topic of the poster contest in which
Francis Naas was awarded first prize. Phyllis Ricardo received honorable men-
First prize in the book plate contest was presented to Phyllis Ricardog hon-
orable m-ention went to Jacqueline Levey and Evelyn Johnston.
"lt is far more Satisfactory to give ihan to receive
All ready for St. Nick
Good Sportsmanship Prevails
ave Del Grande
Captain Bill Prentice
Coach Jay Willard
Carl Del Grande
Bntinm Row' Gm-urge Brazil, Huh Roll, l.IIlll'l'IlI't' Ssilizirlzwsuli, lmriiizlii Willard, Georgu- Winzler, Sill Gilmore, Huh
.lnhnson, .Inlm Rziillrli, .luv .lrru1l:u,
Second llmr: l,rruy lmliin, Roy llauiwu. Mark Ala-ls-nrly. .lim .lnlmstmu-, Kill Wnhluuxl, 'l'1vm. lsartli-tt. llurry Arggri,
Third Rem: llzm' llrl Khzillilr, lil-h Im,u:il1:in1, .luhu hlElllI'1'l, Huh lhvnllzlli, lY2ll'l'l"ll lillllll, Hill l'lt'lllll'Q', Furl Del
Gramde, llill Mdlillsili, Frzink 1'vruy, llill Nlralillzm.
Ton Rim: .lim Walsh, .luri-ll Snmlkmirli, l':irI Xvlsull, Kill liiiniinglisini, Alfie-fl l'mli1-li. l,i-nie Nitrhman. Inn-rl-ll
l':n'ain:im,1l1, Ilzirulil Nurrun. llwlu-rt Ks-llwn, Fliiylmi Wlivm-li-r.
Capturing the C.I.F. county championship with decisive wins over Ferndale
and Arcata, the Eureka High Loggers ended their season with five wins and four
The season started with the alumni squad, headed by Rod Coffron and Louis
Tomanovich, scoring on an intercepted Logger pass in the final minutes after
trailing the Red Green during the entire game.
Eureka was then invaded by Pittsburg, the leading team in the bay dis'
trict. The Southern boys, pre-game favorites, lived up to all expectations but
were held to our score by the determined Loggers.
Next, the Red and Green journeyed to Medford where they were met by a
huge pep parade. At the half time the score stood 36 to 6 with the Oregonians
on 'the top end. In the final quarter Captain Bill Prentice, led an attack which
netted the Loggers three more touchdowns and a conversion. Prentice, playing
his greatest game for E.H.S., gained 144 of the total 159 yards from scrimmage.
Returning to Eureka the Loggers went through tough practice sessions in
preparation for the Arcata tilt. Intense rivalry was displayed on the field but
the Loggers carried too much axe for their White City foes.
Enthusiasm and determination were high among the squad before the Duns-
muir tilt. On the gridiron the determination proved the winning point. Time
after time the Orange and Black was thrown for losses while the Red and Green
marched twice over the Dunsmuir goal.
Before the powerful Pelicans of Klamath Falls the Loggers were held score-
less until the final quarter. The game was played during the height of a drench-
ing dgownpour before a handful of spectators.
Fort Bragg fell easy victim to the up-and coming Loggers. Starting in sec-
ond quarter the Red and Green scored almost at will- Every' member of the Eur-
eka High squad saw some action.
In the second lhalf of the county championship series the Loggers easily
overwhelmed the Red and White of Ferndale. Substitutions were made freely
but it was not until the final minutes that ,the Cream City Eleven was able to
Frustrated while on Eureka's one-yard line by a fifteen-yard penalty, the
Vallejo Apaches took a 7 to 0 scalping from the Loggers. Prentice galloped 19
yards on an off-tackle play for the lone tally of the game.
September 27 Eureka6, Alumni 13
October 4 Eureka 0, Pittsburg 7
October 11 Eureka 25, Medford 36
October 19 Eureka 20, Arcata 7
October 25 Eureka 13, Dunsmuir 0
November 1 Eureka 6, Klamath Falls 14
November ll Eureka 43. Fort Bragg 0
November 21 Eureka 25, Ferndale 6
November 26 Eureka 7, Vallejo 0
Prentice shatters Fort Bragg game.
From the bench
11's in the air!
1.i:1:-lp. In llza- Imck fix-Ll: livin Imusllxallll, ri1:!:1 lmll' lmvlv.: lhm- Ilvl ll im e-, Iull Im-lx: ll.Il I'n-:Lim-1-, lm-I'I lmlr' lmvh:
llllllllilll W.I!:11.i. 11:l:u'lm'l'Iuu'k.
Lim-: ,lulm XlilllI'1'I. right mul: Vlillllx l'vrny, light Izlrklvj Ilill NlrMillam, light gulzml: 1'.u'l Xvlwu, K'1'lIll'IQ w'2ll'lL'll
lhmzl. im-fl gnnrmlz Iiuh Hl'l'llIIillI, lvft Iawklz-1 tml Ilvl Gr.n1.h-, ln-fl 1-ml,
Loyal sons of Euroka High
Carl Del Grande
Captain Frank Hale
Bark Row: Frank f'l'I'IlX, Don Ilamnn, Hs-rniam liistrin. John xlillll'l'I', Holi Bri-iiiisin.
mt Row: Sid Gilninn-, lluh li:-ll, Tum Bartlett. Vail Ile-I Graiirlv, Meliin Amlersmi.
Frank Hale, Bill Cunningham, Allen Hill, Jimmy Morrow, and Don Dun'
can were the only veterans returning to the 1941 lightweight squad. After
losing the first game of the schedule to Fortuna, the Logger Lightweights
came back and won two straight before losing again.
Captain Frank Hale with his cool steady, close guarding was one of the
outstanding lightweights. Allen a1S.l Bob Hill, brothers, were two steady' sharp'
shooting players. Allen played guard and was a good long shot while Bob,
although inexperienced, was a good pivot man. Bill Cunningham and Jimmy
Morrow were two fast, tricky forwards both being exceptionally good shots.
"Bo" McMillan was a very good substitute at either guard or forward. Curt
Spinas was a great push shot artist and the team's best treat as a scorer. Other
members of the squad were a s follows: "Zeke" Saunderson Gerald Carrico,
Bob Carlson, Don Duncan, Bert Scuri, and Jack Winters.
The Lightweights won five games and lost six.
The heavyweights with seven veterans returning started the season with Del-
Grande and Bell, forwards, Wheeler, center, Brennan and Wfillard, guards.
Captainediby'1Bob Brennan, the Loggers lost a thrillsr to Fortuna in the first
game of the season. Wlien Dorman XVillard was lost to the heavyweights via th:
graduation route, his position at guard was filled by Frank Cerny.
The Logger heavyweights were the "hard luck" team of the league, losing
four games by three points or less. Their captain, Bob Brennan, was a very good
long shop artist amd a good floor man. Playing in the hole was Carl DelGrande
who led the team inscoring and was constantly a threat to the opponent. At
the two forwards were "Jake" Wheeler and Frank Cerny. "Jake" was a good
long shot and the team's best recovery man. John Maurer was the strongest
replacement and with Tom Bartlett formed a pair of very capable reserves.
Other members of the team were as follows: .Dick Scott, Don Dayton, George
Brazil, Herman Bistrin, and Sid Gilmore.
The heavyweights won six and lost four games.
Lightweight scores: Heavyweight Scores:
Eureka-22 Fortuna-23 Eureka-22 Fortuna-24
Eureka-34 South Fork-28 Eureka-54 South Fork-16
Eureka-33 Hoopa-10 Eureka-32 Hoopa-16
Eureka-14 Del Norte-16 Eureka-36 Del Norte-10
Eureka-29 Ferndale-27 Eureka-26 Ferndale-28
Eureka-25 Arcata-28 Eureka-25 Arcata-27
Eureka-28 Fortuna-41 Eureka-20 Fortuna-23
Eureka-21 South Fork-19 Eureka-54 South Fork-12
Eureka-12 Del Norte-23 Eureka-38 Del Norte 10
Eureka-22 Ferndale-26 Eureka-26 Ferndale-16
Eureka won both games from Arcata by forfeit.
Burk Row: .lim Morrow, Frank Hale, llill Flllllllllilllillll, Bu Mehlillam, Allen Hill
I+'ronl Now: Huh llill, Roh l':irlsull, Gvnllli l'1lI'I'll'll, lion llllllfilll, Bert Seuri.
,. . ....
ulwr-iglns :md Iln-:n'ywvi1.:h1s 1-ml up sms
lI's IIN' llm-avywviglmlrt' Vil'l0'I'5!
C9 , Back Pow: Ray Sweet, Curt Spinas, Jim Morrow, Gerald Carrico
S Front Row: Rob Carlson. Don Sholion, Lloyd Gardnvr.
Us Back Row: Don Lautin, Bob Hill, Edward Alora.
Front Row. Rlll Woodcock, Gmnc Lucas.
Back Row: John ltmiieh, Elton Melaiin, Bill Hiestnut, Frank Cerny, llarulil Nxwrmni, Huh Bell, Bob Brennan, Frank
Hale, Conch Momieylmin.
Second Row: Bill Wahlunil, Lloyd lllmirne, .Ie-rry l'm-ur, .lack Brcxnnam, Bill Prentice, llarnion Kisklla.
Front Row: Dun lmyton, Arleigh llale, Louie heal, lliek llermudez.
Three Strikes and Out
Despite the fact that there was no C.l.F. baseball in 1940. the athletes
of the diamond had a very successful year of baseball.
Under the direction of Coach L. L. Mooneyham, intramural teams were
chosen and the varsity Red and Green team was selected from these 60 or
Brennan, Beauchamp, Chestnut, Stark, Couer, and Prentice were picked
by Coach Mooneyham to choose teams.
Intramural baseball awards were given to all members of Prentice's team.
Outstanding performances in pitching were shown by Couer, who pitch-
ed two and three-hitters, and Beauchamp, who hurled a no-hitter, and a
High School Baseball
The ax was swung by Coach Mooneyham on the lntramural squads and
suits were issued to the following: A. Hale, F. Hale, Cerny, Prentice, B. Bren-
nan, Leal, McLain, Monroe, Beauchamp, Couer, J. Brennan, Bell. Bcrmudez.
Wahlund, Radich, Narron, Dayton, Del Grande, Chestnut, and Brazil.
May 14. . . Ferndale vs. Eureka
The Eureka High team defeated the Ferndale Wildcats 3-2 in a one-
sided victory as far as hitting was concerned.
Jorgensen allowed the L0 ers 7 hits h'l B h
a no-hit game in 7 innings.
gg w ie eauc amp and Couer pitched
May 25 . . . Del Norte vs. Eureka
Eureka came out on top 6 to 1.
June 6 . . .Del Norte vs. Eureka
The Crescents were held scoreless until the sixth inning. At the end of
nine innings the Loggers Won by a score of 19 to 7.
S F T 'i
.. tt- .-.
NH . I
l.ET'l'EliMEN: Standing-ll. Del Grande, B. 1llEl'llllillIl.
Sitting: on stepsi ll. Willard, B. Wahlund, H. Kiskila, A, Hill, C. Roscoe, E. McMillan, .I. Maurer, .l. Murrow ll
Narruu, W. Ruud, R. Laurilliard, l'. Del Grande, T. Baker, T. Bartlett, D. l5t'f!llllll0Z, A. llalz-, ll. Uranfielrl J
Mcllunald, A. Uurder.
Sitting un podium: li. Saundersuu, B. Prentice, C, Nelson, B lirenuan I" Hale I lhdich ll NIMIIII
. , . , ., . , . r 1 im, B. lllll
ll. Sweet, F. Cook, B. Carlson, V. Dahl.
The Cinder Path
The outcome of the 1940 C.I.F. track meet held in Ferndale was de-
cided by the last two events of the meet when Eureka swept both the light-
Weight and heavyweight relays to overcome a 3 and 2-3 point Fortuna lead.
Alora, Dygert, Morrow, andHil1 were the winning group in the light-
weight relays. Morrow, anchor man on the team, staged a brilliant finish to
win by less than three inches from the Ferndale man.
The Logger heavyweights cinched the meet with a speedy relay victory
run by Prentice, Langer, Nichols, and Narron.
Two recordss were broken when Hfuddleson of Del Norte broadjumped
19 feet 2 and 1-8 inches, and Mahan, of Fortuna, cracked the 200 low hurdles
mark by running it in 23.1 secondss.
The reconds for the meet are as follows: LIGHTWEIGHTS: High jump: Hud-
dlesonlDNJ, first: NordicktFo.J, second: FreylFe.J, third: Hos:ierlFo.b, PritchardfAJ
fourth ltieb. Height: 5'3"
Low Hurdles: LorenzotFe.J, first: HaleylFo.l, second: GriffinlAJ, third: Ros-
coelED, fourth. Time: 15.9 seconds
Pole Vault: EisnerlFo'.J, GriffinlAJ, first ttielg DahlfEl, RylandertAJ, fourth
ltiel. Height: 8'9"
100 yard-dash: MaitteolilAJ, first: MorrowlEJ, second: ConnicklF0.7, third:
EisnerfFo.J, fourth. Time: 11 seconds
Shot Put: GriffinKAJ, first: WigtonlFo.l, second: Saundersontlil, third: Frey
fFe.J, fourth. Distance: 46'3"
440-yard Dash: FreytFe.l, first: 'ConnickfFo.J, second: Hil1iEJ, third: Walker
tFe.J, fourth. Time: 57.8 seconds
Q , - s - - he-1 - Y M
Q t- f'f--.ae'+5f,-fm.
, ,ni Mg
Front Row' limi Watson, Ilohurt .I:ikotich, 14111 ltinul, Ilunulil Lnlugur, Zane Nichols, llnrmun Willaml, 1-my l'r:infield.
Burk Row: llnrrel lirown, lit-Imam! Argeri, Galen Olsen, Clark Nvllist, Gerald Coeur, Bill Prentice, Haro! arrnn.
Broad Jump: HuddlesonfDNJ, first: EisnertFo.J, second: GriffintAJ, third:
ManosartDNl, fourth. Distance: 18' 2 and 1-8"
220-yard Dash: MatteolitAJ, first: MorrowtEJ, second: HaleytFo.J, third:
O'BrientFo.J, fourth. Time: 24.7 seconds
Relay: Won by Eureka. Alora, Dygert, Hill, and Morrow. Time: 50.7 Seconds
HEAVYWEIGHT: Pole Vault: JonesfAJ, first: BarnestFo.J, ClausentFe.l, sec-
ond ttiel: Ruud and Browntlill, fourth ftiel. Height: 10'6"
High Hurdles: FriedenbachtFo.J, first: NellistfEl, second: NicholsfEJ, third:
GodditAJ, fourth. Time: 17 seconds
Broad Jump: NicholstEl, first: Narron,tEl, second: Pier5alltAJ, third: Liscom
IAJ, fourth. Distance: 20'5"
880-yard Run: CoeurtEJ, first: BrowntDNl, second: WoodcockfFo.l, third. Tilme'
2 minutes 10.9 seconds
100-yard Dash: MahantFo.J, first: NarrontEl, secondz: PrenticelED, third: Lang-
ertEJ, fourth. Time: 10.4 seconds
440-yard Dash: BartowitFo.J, first: C0eurtEl, second: BrowntDNJ, third: Can-
trelllAJ, fourth. Time: 55.8 seconds
High Jump: FriedenbachtFo.J, first: Hal1CFo.J, LiscomfAJ, second ltiel: Nel-
listfEJ, fourth. Height: 5'7"
Mile Run: Pifferini,fAJ, first: WatsonlEJ, second: CranfieldCEl, third: Moore-
headlDNJ, fourth. Time: 5minutes, 5 seconds
220 yard-dash: Langertlil, first: NarrontEb, second: BurgessiFo.J, third: Cham-
pieiD'NJ, fourth. Time: 23 seconds
200-Low Hurdles: MahanCFo.J, first: Nicholstlill, second: NellistfEl, third'
FerrentFo.l, fourth. Time: 23.1 seconds
Shot Put: FriedenbaclqCFo.J, first: PrenticeiEJ, second: OverholtKFo.l, third:
LangeriEJ, fourth. Distance: 47'11"
Relay: Won by Eureka, team composed of Prentice, Nichols, Langer, and Nar-
ron. Time: 1 minute 37.7 seconds
lhzck Ihxw: l"z:rrcll Zulu-l, l'llIlI'l.'i li.m..:-.ai-, vlhlllill lmhl, lluyiun Murray, Merritt Neale, Leonard Stevens,
Fflblll Row: l,:mrvm'c SlIllllll0I'Qllll, Warren Rumi, Watrrcn Sweziringer, .lim Murrow, Edwainl Alum, Bill llubinsull.
Annie Bassi, Jean Lewis, Don Hurst, Mary Beckwith, DOl'0thy Pimental.
Camellia Halkides, Marjorie Wahlund, Dorothy Brazelton, Anne Radich, Dorothy Still,
Frances Naas, Audrey Waters, Lois Kirkemo, Bonnie Lee Green, Doris Hansen, Frances
Prather, Estell Kahre, Eris Green.
Gn The Court
!.-.......,-, W--- . ., , W,
Dorman Willard, Betty Morrell, Charles Sweet, Georgie Williams.
After approximate'y five weeks of tennis playing, the top six in both
the girls' and boys' ladder play off the four high positions in each division.
These four highest players represent the school on the tennis team in the inter'
school county tennis tournament held in the latter part of May, under the
supervision of the C.I.F.
The semi'finals for the year 1940 were held at Arcata with Hoopa, Ar-
cata, and Eureka players competing. Winners in this tournament competed
against the winners in the South Fork, Ferndale, and Fortuna contest.
Eureka finally won the following matches in the final tournament: Girls'
Singles, Boys' Singles, Mixed Doubles, and Girls' Doubles. The players for
1940 were Georgia Williams, Gir's' Singles, Bert Johnson, Boys' Singlesg Lor-
raine Logan and Charlotte Dudek, Girls' Doubles, Charles Sweet and Paul
Lucas, Boys' Doublesg Betty Morrell and Dorman Willard, Mixed Doubles.
There are a large number of beginners going out for tennis this year,
and they must strive for accuracy, they must keep their eye on the ball and
have a good and correct grip on the racket, these being a few fundamentals
which lead to a successful tennis player.
link lion' 1
Look out for those hockey sticks!
Girls ln Shorts
Rain or shine, each period of the day and every day of the Week, girls part-
icipate in some gym work under the direction of Miss McMillan.
The team games, hockey, volleyball, kiekball, and softball, tend to develop
i-n the girls the qualities of cooperation and fair play which are vital in every
walk of life.
The individual games such as tennis, badminton, ping pong, and horseshoes,
are popular because they carry over into adult life and afford a beneficial past-
During the rainy periods old-fashioned dancing is the order of the day.
The girls enjoy the quadrilles, the three'step, the military schottische, and the
The girls willingly endure sore muscles from the frequent exercises because
The champion volleyball tezmn
on Ham-I Nlmllllllg. .Xrlinv Murray. l,illiz1n -l1'llllllIl,Is, .llire 'l'l1ssvy.
iolrlie l'ln.n':nkis, Sophia Nivkalou. 1llllll'l'lXlllll', llosvlnary Ml'l.!lllt!llllll,.lt'JIlllI1' .Killa-1'.
Wave K... Ts
5 4 -two g ' .
rfii'H"....'Z 'Q f
The girls get lots of practice in kicking.
they know healthful and attractive posture is the reward.
Every Friday the girls in the gym classes give instructive talks on general
health and hygiene, poise, personality, and manners.
Many girls take part in after-school sports, which are hockey, badminton,
tennis, volleball, and softball.
For the school year Big E's were awarded to Irene Albonico, june McLain,
Marjorie Nellist, Mary McLellan, Faith Hope. Mary Lee Wing, Agnes Long
Lillan Jennings, Pat Olsen, Crissola Knudsen, Nellia Mae Dickson, Vista Can-
nam, Kay Jennings, Inez Frierson, Georgie Williams, Sue Woods, Frances Naas
Grace MacMillan, Mary Geitner, Ruby Still, Lois Felt, Lorraine Mitchell, Eva
Can we girls hit the ball?
Spoodhall, om- of Ihv favorito spring sports.
L'Miillfil?l0fl,SWil'1f.Iy0L1I' IJ2lI'lYlOI', amd za grand right and lv
, n "'iwmw,,
lilvk Row: .lllne 5ll'l.ilill, l'ln-urn Slnillm-I, f'fiSMllIlKlllI.lNL'Il. Hllllx' Still, Mary GL'iIIIl'l", Jilllt' llmwsjlilalrvmi 'I'rnIl. Maury Nlrln:
vom! Ron: Eu-lynn Koss-h, Slllllliil Nia-k:almx,I,uis IH-ll. Im-z Frin-rsnn, Kutlwrim- .lQ'llIlill1.ZS,I"l'Ell!l'i'5 Num.
lfrunt Row: I,urrnim- Nlivln-ll, Nu-Hiv Slum' llirk- Nm, Vivian lvllilllillll, I.i!Ii:u1 .ls-nningw, Hl'IN'l'Ill'llMCMHIEIII, Em Al:-w:nmh-r
The Finishing Touch
.fi . V
Rvziding zivross Isl row: Studying hard, Girls? Fziyc and Lylc Carry on thv movi-
ing Ge-tling an vduczition Iboggonv il!
Zmi row: C':1n'1 ho hothc-rc-d, wv'rv valin' Bert and his harmonica.
Zlrci row: Suv iixvs that how in plzivv Rc-Mixing on school time?
Page One hundred
Q F .
f i ,,
t Iliff-i -
Reading across ist rnw: What a big understanding! Is Mr, Morgan walking out on
us ?-Hmm! get their phone number.
2nd row: Niece and aunt ponder over the situation.,-Bev and George, brother and
sister. Stayton's Gang.
3rd row: See no evil?? ? ?wWe're betting on the winner 4Down but not out.
Page One Hundred-one
Rvading from top to bottom lst, row: Darrel makes it shinQmDotris and Wilma 'saw
thc' birdiv R0y's tmodol t'?J car.
2nd row: Barb and Faith, two Of our orators f-Aggie, Dolores, and Pat saw thc
jokc? ? ? Lon, onv of the Killer Dillors.
3rd row: Happy about something Esthc-r?ff-Here we find Camilla, Elsie, and Marge
Rl'2ldiI1Q.I ZIITOSS lst row: Pvp comimittvm- puts on salt'-4Uh, w'v'ro kind oi' lmshfllll
nt IOVK ortunfl girls as guests-The Hi-Y mm-ting gots underway Ilonvst, this
3rd row: It's zilrvady taken, kids- ffShucks, they Won Jennie sure looks stufiious.
Our Thank-You Note - - -
- - - - to all you who so willingly helped this Sequoia Staff make our 'l941
annual what it. is.
Thank you,Advertisers. you have backed us with your ads and .made
possible a book of this size. We hope your name will appear in next Ayear's
The exatreme generosity of the class of january '41 and June '41 enabled
us to have more pictures than ever in our annual. What would we have done
without the financial aid of these Senior classes, basketball teams, Hi-Y, Ex-
calibur clubs? We just couldn't have a stiff cover!
Mr. Doren spent many hours of his time taking and printing the pictures
which appear throughout the book. Edmund Baldwin took the fine shot of
the Seniors in their caps and gowns appearing on page 35.
We thank every one who helped us the least little bit. The Staff sin-
cerely hopes this book will make your efforts worthwhile.
We pause a .moment to pfay tribute to Barbara Rhodes whose death occurred
May ls, 1941.
Barbara was a member of the june graduating class and her picture appears
on page 42.
As this book was already on the press her name does not appear in "In
Memoriam" in the front of the book.
Page One Hundred-four
Bank of America's more than two million
four-hundred and fifty-thousand depoSit0rS
are served by a trained staff of over 9000
men and Women .... all par!-owners of ifzis slate-
BANK OF AMERICA IS NOT ONLY LOCATED IN 307
CALIFORNIA COMMUNITIES, BUT IT'S 152,000 OWN-
ERS ARE MOSTLY CALIFORNIA, INCLUDING A STAFF
OF OVER 9,000 MEN AND WOMEN.
WHEN You TRANSACT BUSINESS WITH ANY
MEMBER OF THE BANK OF AMERICA STAFF, YOU ARE
ACTUALLY BEING SERVED BY AN OWNER-
"BANK AMERICANS" RENDER THE SAME PER-
SONALLY INTERESTED TYPE OF SERVICE YOU NAT-
URALLY EXPECT FROM THE OWNER OF ANY BUS-
Bank of America
BANKING THAT IS BUILDING CALIFORNIA
Your savings fund in the Bank of America enjoys the protection of America's
fourth largest bank . . . a bank with large capital and diversified California-Wide
resources . . . a bank which is a member of the Federal Reserve System and the
Federal Deposit Insurance Corp.
500 Fifth Street. , 350 E Street.
Page One Hundred-five
Humbolclt's Own Store For 46 Year's
I2 Dalys Have Attended Eureka High
THEREFORE WE KNOW ALL ABOUT WHAT THE HIGH SCHOOL
BOY OR GIRL NEEDS TO WEAR
WE'RE 100 percent FOR YOU
H. H. BUHNE CO. Inc.
Thd dFS E kClf
WE WELCOME YOU
AS A DEPOSITOR
THE BANK of EUREKA
Commercial and Savings
A Members of
Federal Deposit Insurance
THIRD AND E STREET IURILKA CALIFORNIA
Success to the Gracfuafes
The Standard Furniture Company
Rae BfYaU H. R. Bartlett
FIFTH AND H STREETS.
The J. C. PENNY COMPANY
"Humboldt 'S Friendly Department Store "
Fifth and G Streets. Eureka Calif.
Cloney's Dr u g Stores
RED CROSS PHARMACY
427 F Street Phones 360-361
SIXTH AND F STREET DRUG STORE
537 F Street Phone 18
SANITARH DAIRIES CCD.
Qualitq Dairq Products
Sixth and D Street Phone 418
Page One Hundred-eight
THE BON BONIERE
Candy and Ice Cream
A PLACE TO MEET
433 FS Ph 475
IT IS BETTER TO HAVE THE BEST
THAN TO WISH YOU HAD IT
' S30 F STREET
CHEVROLET FOR IQ4I
The Car That Is Complete
F rrh and H Streets Eu k C lf
P ge One Hundred-n
Ritchie Woods Drugs
The Rexall Store
Phone 435 Sth St. and G
The Big Four
FINE ITALIAN DINNERS
PERSONAL MANAGEMENT OF EVANGELIST BROS.
"Come up and see us sometime"
One mile North of Phone Arcat 215
California for Reserv
HOME ELECTRIC CO.
412 Fifth Street Phone 190
L.A. POLAND Wm. MADSEN
Phgne PI'1OI'1C 124611
Post Office Market
Groceries, Produce, Delicatessen
Phone 224 243 S09 H Street
YOUR MOTHERS AND DADS WERE- 'fi I 201
1 ' 'xl - 'A,,",:1j If
SCHOOL KIDS WHEN WE SOLD OUR ,,,-,--A '--RNXG1 ,,f'Qf,'2f' '
FIRST CAR 29 YEARS AGO W ' ll
- -. ,I ,AA .AA at
3 i f fear' A 'si
In those 29 years we've found that honest, AV N. ' V, 1' - ' 9 ' -r '
dependable service is the basis of all sound 'QI V' 15? - X
a -,f - I Qu 4
business' Y ff F ' INN
FORD-MERCURY-LINCOLN-ZEPHY:ER 4 , fvfx
f 'f Z .
6th at B HARVEY M4 HARPER Phone 3040 , A-R, Z I
Present Student Cards and
Bowl for Half Price
129 West 4th Street Phone 40
Mc Quary Norris
Presents Exclusive Performances With
Altinized Engineered Sets
Eureka Automotive Supply Co.
Fourth and I Streets Phone 186 or 187
I-Iumboldt's "Leading Clothers'
FOR YOUNG MEN
S th and F Street Eureka Calif.
Gi1'lS -- Youth Takes The Spotlight in
June's Fashion Parade of Hairstyles, Love-
ly Brides and Charming Cvrads.
1005 G S treet PATRONIZE THE Phone 1305
ORCHID BEAUTY SHOP
Golden Crest Ice Cream
3156115 et Ph 368
K. B. IVIC Carthy
Dodge-Plymouth Sales 81 Service
SEVENTH AND H STREETS
Buster Brown Shoe Store ,
Buster Brown Shoes
Air Step Shoes Roblee Shoes
617 5th Street Eureka, California
Danielson 81 Petersen
Men's VVear and Shoes
Fourth andFS t E k Clf
tree s ure a, a i or
Russ Market Inc.
G Streets Eureka, Californ
All Pictures of Graduates
526 F Street
Seely Art Studio
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Suggestions in the Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
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