Eureka High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Eureka, CA)
- Class of 1942
Page 1 of 122
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 122 of the 1942 volume:
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The Eureka Senior High School Year Book,
Volume Thirty-eight, Published by the
Eureka High School Student Body
Printed by Eureka High School
Heart of the Giant Redwoods
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Some of us are leaving school now, and some are going to continue our
education. A number of the boys are going to enter the army or the navy,
if not this year, next. Some will stay at home to prepare for defense. But
all of us will have the symbol and the emblem of our country flying above
our heads-the flag of the United States of America.
In this time of stress, we need something which all of us can honor as
one. Our flag fulfills this need. That is why your staff has chosen it as the
theme of this .annual We hope that this flag of ours will always cause us
to try to preserve our democracy.
Dedicated to the
Joseph Travelli Glenn
To the memory of the man who directed our school for the last fourteen
years, we affectionately dedicate this Sequoia of l942,
Mr. Glenn built his monument in the mcmory of the hundreds of boys
and girls whose lives he has influenced. They will always recall with love
and respect the tall stooped figure in the grey suit and red necktie. l-le was
very proud when the lune Seniors of l94l celebrated "Glenn Day" in his
His loyal interest in all the activities in the school was shown' when,
although not feeling well, he was in his accustomed seat on the players
bench at the football game with the Alumni on the night before he wax:
stricken with the heart attack which caused his death one week later.
According to an editorial in the Humboldt Times, llle talked to people,
not at people. The honesty in his makefup was not a mere negative qual
ity, to refrain from falsehood, but was a positive part of his whole active
We are proud to have known him as our friend.
A'Sunset ond evening star,
And one clear call for me.
May there be no moaning of ihe bor
When I put out to seo."
from A'Crossing the Ear"-Tennyson.
Class of june 1944
Class of january IQ42
EDNA sHERR1cK 4
Class of june I943
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The party at the Eureka lnn, given by this class when they were low
seniors, and their senior ball, 'lWinter Wonderland", were brilliant social
lohn Maurer, co-captain ol the lootball team and a prominent man in
track, Tom Bartlett and Bo MacMillan in football and basketball, and Iohn
Radich in football, baseball, and track, made their mark on the annals of
sports' records. Prominent in other activities were Leslie Blend in the Camera
Club, Crissola Knudsen in tennis, Ianet Aggeler and Mary Gilmore in dra
matics, and Margaret Donovan, Marion Langer, Maxine Sluyter, and Wal
lace Elliott in the band and orchestra.
Ian. Senior Officers
Mull:-ii, 5l'l'll'lil.XI l'Ilmlm.l S1lli'IsIl'iiin. iii'
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lanet Hannah LeRoy Smith
Desrnoncl Shanahan Marian Langer
Gladys Roberts Minnie Tatka
Lillian lennings Torn Bartlett
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All l'r1r'm 1 'Wolf' l"'lv H
Ilfftf Gene Hfxrkdull Mildred Turk
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Vista Carinam Ionei Aggeler Albin Kryla
lohn Maurer Nellie Mae Dickson Delores Smith
Mary McLellan Gael Breshears
Doris O Donnell
Ierome Swanson Shirley Mullen
inc Senior Officers
I tt vii iight .Ii-iii l'iiIi ,ig Imis I,i-.igulv riiull'
1-it th-ii iw- Wiiifli-i wllll it limlx 1-ulliivil'
Imlili hiiiiiii, lin-.isui.-I3 Il.i:nl:l Nilloli,
iii-V iiiisifli-iii. Ir,-I Ililliiig, Ni-iginiiii .ii .illllsl
II lilli Hlillnu-i, Ni-vivtiiii
.Lirli ltiiligvl, llIl'Altil'Ill.
Evidently the l'Leapin' Lena" was a leap in the right direction, for it cer
tainly set the Iune Class of 1942 off to a grand start in their sophomore year.
Their next big event was the 3H Carnival early in l94l. Their pencil sale
advertising Eurekas football schedule merits attention too. ln honor of their
beloved principal Mr, Glenn, this class established the "Glenn Memorial
This class provided such important offices as president and vicefpresident
of Girls' League, vice-president and secretary of Student Body, boys' athletic
manager, editors of the Sequoia and the Bark, cheer leaders, business mane
ager of the Bark, first president of Iunior Statesmen. Curtis Spinas, Timmy
Morrow, Bob Carlson, George Brazil, Harold Narron, George Winzler were
topnotchers in sports.
lim Smith Lucile Davis Dick lones
Betty Legree Robert Wahlund Patricia Frye
Maxine Toft Ray Bowerrnaster lecmne Hite
Milton Lovdahl Ev-elyn Del Grande Ed Dilling l
Ifilfyfm Chnl'-r ,NIfPl"If'? Winzlf-r lime Georflfvaon
Charles Turner Surah Luis Bill Robinson
lfflfirifl Mfirifllin Romfviiiury 'Bali Bob Ccvlson
Lonelo Rodfgorzs Lowell Davison Mabel Campbell
Bonnie l.ee Green
Sue l,eValley Dario Pasini Lucille Maxfleld
Perry Delaney Mary Harriet Tracy B111 Gxles
Helen Anne Neale Roy Lxght
Claire Bryanl Kenneth Iensen jBarbara Hodge
Lewis: Frost Marale llllfzxzell Ray Celina
Arclxs Iohnson Iohn Siowe Betty Lebsack
Carol Lee Nelson Charles Glover Marjorie Santsche
Dara hy Adler
Richard Colley Gayle Timmons Iames Braghetta
Page 27 l
Mumda Susich Bill Eriksen Eva Carranco Carl Del Grande
C t S 'ri s
ur pl G Dorothy Dinsrnore Lawrence Saunderson Don Macpherson
Cecilia Andrews Nolan Epling Virginia Coeur
Tom Chappelle il Anna Mae Loquist Franklin Nevers
Dor. Bagley j
Fay Brill Pliill McLean Ioy Ginger
Louis Wilson Alice Caltolt Clifford Hoskins
Iohn Cameron Marian Canepa Iohn Raclich
Elsa Hansen Iim Morrow Barbara Moore
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Margaret Morris Eill Moranola lack Winters
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Gerald Churchill Laura Evans Melvin Robinson
Roselyn Schell George Brazil Edith Skinner
Silas Hess Doris Adams Ed. Coffman
Gino Simoni Roy Dedmi lemme McrcCouri Dick Crabtree
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Left to right- Wziyiu' l':ue, president: Mzuilyu Fulk, ll'E2lSlll'Bl'Q Put l'Izu'ly, secretary: Mary Mulutusll, student-body coun-
cil: Mn-l Alllll'l'i1lll, stumlcnt-Inmly 1'11lllll'llI lleury l,:uullert, serggemlt-ut-urine: Gene Ditty, vice-president, Harold Borne-
mzul, sergt-:uit-alt-sirius1 Earl Smolkuiicll, Buys' League cuuucil. KSU! SllUWlli1lUll Joluisuu, Boys' League c0uncil.l
Leaders All the Way Through
Many of the students in this class are outstanding in school activities.
Elaine Geitner, Russell Gustafson, Evelyn Berry, Francis Rovai, and Gail
johnson are members of the A Cappella choir. Pat Early is one of our
lively yell leaders. Bert Scuri, Melvin Anderson, Harry Williamson, and Earl
Smolkovich are prominent in sports. Bill Miller is secretary of the Boys'
League and lim Heasman is sergeant-at-arms for the Student Body.
Mr. Morgan, Miss Borg, Miss lacobson, and Mr. Roberts are the advisers
of this class.
The officers this year are Wayne Cave, president, Gene Ditty, vice-presi-
dent, Pat Early, secretary, Marilyn Falk, treasurer, Henry Lambert and
Harold Borneman, sergeants-at-arms, Melvin Anderson, council member, Don
Iohnson and Earl Smolkovich, Boys' League representatives.
Hullin- l'I1.w.xIIiN, Illuli.1 II.zlim:m, IIuyu- II:151In'll, l'.l' IC:nxI3, Ilvwxly II1'1r'lI3. ICIUIXII Iln'l,, ,Xg,w1'- J.IIu:1'.1,1,
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CI.ass Officers -
Left tu I'll.Illl-'EYHXII l':irkur, svn-i'ul:iry: Glenn llzill, ti-e':isi1iei'L Zulu Marie Hill, stlnleiit-lmily council: Sid Gilnmre,
president: I':iiil liiiriis, ue-presirln-nl: Jim Xlnwre, Buys' Leaigue council.
Under the lriendly guidance ot Mr. Hunter and his assisting advisers.
Mrs. McMahon, Miss Donlon, Miss Guidery, and Mr. Mathiesen, the SH clasp
has spent two pleasant years in our school.
Ollicers for this year were the following: president, Sid Gilmore, vicc-
president, Paul Burns, secretary, Evelyn Parker, treasurer, Glenn Hall. Zcla
Marie Hill was representative to the Student Body Council and Don Shelton
to the Boys' League Council.
This class produced its share of outstanding students. Prominent in
sports were Bob Bell, Sid Gilmore, Elmo Gomes, Bob Hill, Wallace McMillan
Calvin Polsley, Darrell Cavanaugh, Don Dayton, and Mark Melendy. Bob
Bell was also president ol Boys' League, and Wally Craycrolt conducted
our school dance orchestra,
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Z1-I.: Klum- Hrll. .lmu I' AVIlNXl1'lllP. Huh Hill. th-wx-'v I-'1Ig1x. Llwul lhmlluw, I'I11u4x'l VI!-lmnit, Ih-wrlw I4'1"f,
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lm Jr.. Igugrlu- IIJN-mul,
lp-'I In night .lv ii 1'iViiiiiiggli:uiil. svvlvtaiiw Illini-sl Itivltwri. stunti-tit-lm.ly 1'-miii-il: l':it Smith, xivi-pin-si1lvlit: Vic 1
lI'JIN'Ii'Il limi liilllllllv lin--i4Ii-Ill: .lim Sharp, Nf'I1,U'Jllll'Qll'iIl'lIIS,
Un I heir Vlfay
lflcmy iitember: ot the SL class are prominent not only in school activities
oil alma in sports. Ed Alera, assistant business manager ol the Sequoia,
:rg a leader in last years track meet, Pat Smith is a majorette. Doi.
iitin, class president, vas a member at the C Division basketball team:
V if O lfgby is Clio a basketball pleyer. lean Cunningham is the assistant
il? r el tlie Sequoia.
f'i'zs Bertha Fitzell is chairman et the advisers with a committee cam'
ed ol l!lr.s. Dapplmaier, Mr. Bowersox, Mr. Sanderson, and Miss Beaver
A it f ' .Q
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Page 3 7
flux N".uu, Iilllllllk' Ulilllllillll, Nlnrllyn XIc'lh'iaI0, 1'l:n':x .l:1m'.vhm11, Hlllll NlIllIlt'lIlillxl'I.
Y-Gl'I'1Illlll' Llnltkv. I'1lIIIil'1' l,nt'grv1l. l.nrr:1in4- Im Nlnim-, Ruth Hetmnnlf. Xlslry Nugn, Slum lllltrllinw.
AKUIIIIPIII Iluntvr. Imn I.:1ntin, 1,1-uix Nlmlwn, Viv lbglm-sm, llarulrl Nm-hull, 'I'rum:m .lznfyn-r.
Huy Ilnnsvn, Max ,lulnuwun
-fl'mtif Sllllfltql, Frznwvf Tullnufigf, Bill Wouzivnck.
-Iinfiv Svrznfini, Lucille Tuylur, Annie SP1"s!'i11i, ,lim Szzderlunsl, Virginia Spufloni. Diana Y:1rr'nrzymki
-lm Smiflx, Erma Wax, Blurlxn TJIILHQF, Anne Susich, Surah Stuart, He-le-rx Pnlitis. Farroll Jmws,
-Ijugvrw S:1l1,:vn1, Ruler! Pevrfiia, Tum Quinn, James Sharpe.
Left to right, buck row-Dun Caimpln-ll, presidi-nt: Bl'llCt' .lolmsun, Boys' lmaigiie cozxnzfilz Bnh l'remit-e, vice-president.
Front Row-I'0te Carroll, Boys' lkillllle vulllicilg Nulwy Ilaivis, lI'92ISlIl'Pl'Q Nauwy Ilzitini, stiulellt-hotly council: Fultll
Soon to organize itself was the ZH class. lt enjoyed the informal class
meetings where presldent Don Campbell presided, assisted by vice-president
Bob Prentice, secretary Faith Miller, and treasurer Nancy Davis. Representa-
tive of the class to the Student Council was Nancy Batini. Pete Carroll and
Bruce Iohnson were Boys' League Council members.
The advisers of this class are Miss Clarke, chairman, Mr. Dreyer, Miss
McMillan, and Mrs. Smith.
The students feel that they suffered a great loss in the accidental death
of their fellow-classman lim Iolmstone, who was very popular and outstand-
ing in sports.
Also prominent in sports were Roderick Rotermund and Frank Massaro.
The class is also proud Fidel Caliesch who won the lower division of the
Speech Arts Contest.
l,f:i1':xim' Slzmw, Xlqxlvn-lla: Hvnxinglml, Namvy I'l1011ux, 'l'!wlml:z Nmllx, Elm lllwoll. Iflqlrmwx UIIMM.
ll.-xllivvv I-lwlwy, Sylxizl Szxllrlm-IQ, lvilllwlilll' Snliih, EllIIil't' Sln'..k, Wilma: Willxilmnl, llnyfh- lim
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nvrlx. .lim lin-illy, .lim Smith. liim'lx:1r1l Szlukim, limb l'lvx1tirv, EVIIUNI Num-Q, Wm-lrla-ll Nix
lhllh NI.lItvn-1. Xllllj MIHUIIYIN. Nlnly 1l:1m'1l1llu11gLl1. .luyvo Mmm, hlaxlm' Bllllk'l'. Iumnln Nlurl.
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-lmm: Blmmn-. R11-sn-ll XI21IlliIl4l'll, l'h:u'lv+ Nelson, liill Ml'l"ill'l2lllll, .luck Ml'l1lll'll. Hill Km-mp, I':mI
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'navy llmix, Iimlmln l'l'2lIIlt'l, Irma lh-nil, .I-vyvv 411- llnmn, lllllil Vlxnlvlm-.
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ml. hunt! lla-mln, Null 1'lIl'II'j', lllvmx Umgn-l', lflllgvlln- l"I:IIll'lX. Urrvn l"nll:-II, Vu! Iluffy.
1-,lx-.umv Sm-YV, Wilnm Wnrrn-ll, Lll1'llt' Wvrlz, Kmllvrilu' Turk, .Vln "
1, -5 Huh--11, S.1r.1 'l'n'lI'orrl,WilLi1:.h'.1ll Wllli.mmm,
'I'P4'llIIIY Tlvtivn, Nlfflflfl Wm-lub, El.l.l1IlN'll1 Wilwwn, lrlf Willa, Nznliln- Wilwn, .hwvv Wxldn-r, Ruth Wmulf, ll:-lun
lvllbllllt Klllllflll Hills:
5 Yvlnml Y.Lll4-r1zul1p lim' Sl
Imrl, Vauulo-nv Turuvr, Muillm' Yvrkim. Ml'Fll'1lIl Wnlvlf, .lnyu Slvlw, Murlun Wllllanuw.
llal Sh'naAl'I, G4-nr1,1v Wundhurpf.
ynmml Ylulv, Lnring Smmlwmal, l'cWUl8ll'l Smith. .lulm lhxirlu. livuuw- Ym
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l.uuIw l5:LlIlvII, Hil'llill'1l flume, V -
l-Izwlmxull HZILUI. liluwrt KIIYI, Xznwy liznini, Kalllwxillu l'li:11':1kif, Xlzlrilyn l'2!I'lxllll-, Virginia lfl'IlllL'I'. .lzwk Ailml,
Wzmn- .xIflIil'll, lim! l'zunplwll, lh1TIzu'4lu Iivlmulwlli. V ,
4-Iiirlnml Bmw-11, Iwrvl' Mrroll. .Iulm f'Ell'YQ'l', Rulnll liruzil. .Inv Benzunelli, Huh Iivrtuin. -l1!l'II11ll liziggs. Yr-rmnl
llilmlvllrzmlx. Ginn Ilzulqlucm-i, t'urlis hues.
--'Huh Hilllir. l.:uin:l llixxnn, Helm-n Illjlilllillll. Iivttly Ki-'YClI2llll, lluri, Giffurfl, Visizm llillmun, Rleiv G4lilH'iII, l':1t
Him-, Iflulllillzx FI'il'Illl.
NI1-rlv lluntm-n. lin-113 Lam. lhrrix Fl'il'l9Ull, Xlaniun Ufllllll, Estlxur liogam, .lunv llamsvn, IN-ggiv Iluuscllultv-r,
NI.n1 Ilaullnull, I':u tim-na, lmix ll:1nQex1,
fllqirly Klum-ll. 1'li1't'cu'1l Hillinrll, Gm? llnpe. llznzlmru I.:-mix, .Ivan linezlper, R:l1'Im:n':1 lluakim. Milrlrvrl l,ill1Ill11Iln,
,Qll,l.l'5' I,.1l11ul'.':lxlx. Hill Ilulst, HIIIIIUI' IllgQ'U!'UTSt'II.
4--tlvurgv Ilillh. Hill llum, Bruce Jullnsml, Curtis Geitner, lion Gifford, Leslie HUl'S1l1lilI1, Ulimun Ingram, ""1eal1ey
llonpes, Henry Jaunes.
L Y 'F' ,i9'W-Gy"
I 'fbi :L
.x .5 ww 'J ,,G,3,qgN,L
4' 7, 1, w6?ab.i?25
i, Ejffz Yfpingh
., ' .T.i.'f-3
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1 X x X
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':- 'e-.dx .NSY
ln luirll rumi Mrs. Flllllli lialriilull. Mrs. li. ll. xi01il'l'. Mrs. Roy Alkire, first iic'P-prvsifleilti Mrs. Frerl Tnft. Miss Ellitli
Nlm-flvmgn-, Miss ltuliy Pmwll, Mrs. George Winzler, secretziryi Mrs. Szirzili l':nrli-r, Mis. Wairrl Bartlett.
Fi-vinitl limi: Mrs, H. 'II 'l't-lforil. st-vunxl tice-presieli-lit: Mrs. llerliert Krzmier, Mrs. Wultvr 'l'l1m'esm1, Mrs. Elmer Alim-
llillllsllll, lIl'lIilll'l'l'C Mrs. Georgie llnlmerts.
lfrinit mu: Mis. ltului Slizmziliam. iiresirleing Mrs. W. 'l'. Tlllllll0llS, Mrs. l'. .l. Neulv.
Parents Plus Teachers
fhe Parents-Teachers Association of the Senior High has this year risen
. the challenge brought by the war. They entertained the boys in uniformg
T any members attended the Well Baby clinics, or the first aid, nutrition, or
iicine nursing classes. They have Worked on the Red Cross and Community
Chest drives, generously donating S25 to the Red Cross.
But above all other achievements, is the fulfillment of the pledge made
by this group to promote school welfare by bringing into closer relationship
the home, the parents, the teachers, and the students. Their attractive prof
grams and the variety of topics discussed at their general meetings gradual-
ly drew a larger, more interested attendance than before. The Mother
Singers made their appearance on November 7, l94l, during a program for
Barents' Nightff During the observance of National Education Week, Paul
Corbin spoke on the Way to distinguish facts from propoganda when read
iii a newspaper. The problems of our teachers were described by Miss
Mary Sample of Arcata High School. The P. T. A., led by Mrs, Ruby Shana'
han, president, has sponsored the popular dances held after football and
aaactfgall games. ln this they were assisted by the Girls' and Boys' Lea-
,u,s. The group also treated the lanuary Seniors to a dinner and dance
oi ine 'Big Four" a short time before their graduation,
vww-1 - -' --
Mr. Patten, principal
ln these war days we expect and demand loyalty on the part of every
resident to our flag and our country. ln every state, community, and organ-
ization we expect members to be loyal to that unit.
lt is important that we are loyal to both the organization to which we be
long and to the other members. Loyalty means devoted allegiance to a
government, to an organization, to a friend, or to a cause.
We expect the students of Eureka Senior High to be loyal to our school,
our community, and our country. We are counting on you.
A. P. Patten, Principal.
Mr. Patten, who took over the duties of principal of the Eureka Senior
High School at the opening of the second semester, comes highly recom-
mended and is well qualified both by education and experience for his
position. Besides, he is enthusiastic about sports, being himself an expert
bowler, and a badminton and volleyball player.
We welcome you, Mr. Patten. Already your friendly smile of recognition
makes us feel not quite too unimportant. We hope that the student body
of this school will rise to meet the challenge contained in your message.
The Board of Education
This year the Board of Education was laced with the problem of setting
up a defense program in the schools. These men feel keenly their respons-
ibility of planning for the safety of the hundreds of school children in this
city in case of invasion or an air-raid by the enemy.
Members of the Board of Education are Dr. B. M. Marshall, president, I
Warren Ayer, secretaryg Dr. I. A. Belfils, Oscar Swanlund, Chris Knudsen:
Miss Emma G. Kinman, assistant secretary.
Robert Murray replaced E. F. Madsen who moved away.
A. P. Patten .......,............................ .........................,.......... P rincipal
Edith McGeorge ...... .................. V ice-Principal, English
Glenn I. Guthrie ...... ........ V ice-Principal, U. S. History
Mary AA. Beaver ....... ............................................. C ivics
Adolph Bolenbach ...... .................... P rinting
Agnes O. Borg ........
I. M. Bowersox .........
Margaret B. Davis .........
Mrs. Sarah F. Carter .........
Cecile Clarke ...................
Clarissa M. Donlon ...............
Mrs. Mabel G. Dopplrnaier ....
I. E. Doren ...............................
Charles Ioseph Dreyer .....
Frank A. Fick ..................
Bertha M. Fitzell .........
Frederick W. Frye .....
Lena Guidery ..........
Harold W. Hunter ..........
Pearl Iacobson ...................
George M. Iamieson, Ir. ...... .
Mrs. Bessie Smith Klepper .....,....
Mrs. Elene Hanson Knighton .
Margaret Mary Mathews ........
Martin P. Mathiesen .................
Mrs. Helen Virginia McMahon
Marian K. McMillan .................
George A. Morgan .........
Emily V. Poindexter ......
Ruby Powell .................
Earl Roberts .........................
Lczwrence A. Sanderson ......
'iirinie M. Smith ............ .
Llrs. Ruth E. Smith ............
Louis Weichselfelder, Ir. ..... .
jay H. Willard .................
Irma Stevens ...,....
U. S. History
Auto Machine Shop
Glee, A Cappella
Bookkeeping, Visual Aids
J sv NX!
1 fy 1
Q 552 S
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We ll Participate
Because of the variety of programs pre
'rm sented by chairman Mary Harriet Tracy, the
monthly Student Body meetings met welcome
response this year. A demonstration of their
Work by the local Sea Scouts, films concern
ing safe driving and U. S. Coast Guard, ct
beautiful Christmas program, and a "Student
Slng" were some of the programs enjoyed.
Correspondence was read by Secretary
Bonnie Lee Green. Most memorable was the
telegram of thanks from a former student, Don
lim Walsh, president. Durdan, in reply to' our congratulations and
good Wishes sent to him just before he played in the Rose Bowl for O. S. C.
Another standing committee appointed by President lim Walsh is the
Estimating Committee composed of Lawrence Saunderson, chairman, lack
Bolger, lune Georgeson, lim Morrow and Bill Walsh. Miss Minnie Smith is
the adviser. The budget for the entire school year is submitted and ac-
cepted by this important committee.
The Bally Committee headed by Bill Eriksen has fulfilled its duty by
providing the students with many peppy rallies this year.
Student Body Officers
Left to right-E11 billing. lrensiirerz .lim Ilezisiiiuii, sergeant-ut-urnis: Jim Walsh, president: Gerald tml-icu, buys' :ith
li-tic Illirllilgtfll Zvkv Sziulitlt-rsoli, lll'0-Dl'k'Slfi9lllQ Bonnie L00 Green, secretanryg Put Early, girls' athletic lllilllil"Cl
Student Body Council
Seated in liawk-Iiinniie Lev Gruvn, St'l'I't'l2lI'l'I Zulu Mau-iv llill, itll: Nmu-5' ltntini, 2ll: Bliss Smith. :ulriser
Bll'llllllSll, ili, sn-vuml M'lllt'hlt'l'Q Mr. ltorcn, :uliisvrq l'1-try lN'l2lIlt'X, -ll,, first hl'IlltfSll'l'.
Sealed ill front- Ernest llicksuli, KL: Zola' Sznlnilvrsuil, tier'-lirvsillellt: .lim Walsh, llll'slllt'IllI Hd llillillg, ll
George Winxler, 4 ll. '
A typically representative body is the Student Council which meets
every Monday noon to transact the main business oi the Student Body.
Composed oi the Student Body president, vice-president, secretary, treasurer,
and a representative from each oi the six classes in school it makes up and
passes on the annual budget, it sets the price of the Student Body tickets
and admission to all games, and it passes on the athletic program for the
Any revisions to the constitution must be passed on by the council be-
lore being presented to the Student Body.
The minutes ot all these council meetings are read by the secretary at
the regular meetings oi the Student Body and in this way every member of
the school is made aware of what business is being transacted.
Since the school paper is under the supervision of the Student Body, all
cuts for the Redwood Bark have to be requisitioned by the council.
Miss Minnie M. Smith and Mr. lohn E. Doren, faculty members, are the
' Page Sl
This year brought many problems for the
Girls' League, The cabinet meetings had to
be rearranged, because of the two lunch
periods created in December. lt was decided
that those cabinet members who had first
lunch would meet with the president Alice
Caltoft on Fridays, and those having second
lunch, with the vice-president Virginia Coeur
on Tuesday. Later when the one lunch
period was reinstated, all were very much
Alice Caltoft, president
A community spirit has prevailed at the Girls' League meetings this year
Everyone seemed interested in the business and many lively discussion
periods were held. The programs helped to provide interest by their variety
Mabel Campbell was program chairman for the first semester, and Ruth
Metcalf for the second semester. ln March there was a spring fashion shov
with a number of the girls modeling attractive clothes. Barbara Hutchin?
chairman of the decoration committee, and her committee arranged the
flowers on the table at the League meetings, and also the decorations ana
the corsages presented at the teas.
A beautifully impressive yet simple ceremony in honor of Mr. Glenn was
enacted at the first meeting following his death.
:git Kli t'ult1iI'l, musimlviitg Sully lluxilvs, st-1-i'z-tain: Ibm-iiiaiiy 3Il'I.ElllLLlllill, cniwsiuiiinliiig svvivtziiig Luis
rg Eulzi uvvillrllltj, se-liimilt-:itfzilmsg Yiigginin l'm-ur, ilu--1il'esi4le11t.
In luzwtt, Ivti In Ilgllll l..i Xvllv Xlnilvi, in-ii, Xmlii NI.4Mmil. lmqiil.il: l'lIlLI1' Nliiln-N -1-ul
FUN, wi-tiiitl st-im--It-I: ll.iiImi.i lluivhiiis, iI4fmi.iii--iv. Ibis:-ni.iii Il.iit. Imsnliiiiil. fir.:
sn-im-sl:-i, llimithx .Xilli-1, stwi.il: Nl.iilI5ii l4'.ilIt, lllllltttlll
In limit ltuth Xli-wilt, uiuginlu, svvuliil si-itil-sim. .le-.mmf H.iIvx, -nunls-li Nuttall 1 1 4
. s , ni I I
iliitil l,i-i- X4-lsiiii, suiixliliu-3 llwmiin- lm- lim-ii, puttin' i--l.ilimix tNui
Iintgnlul.i. Ile-il llnss, tins! si-lin-su-i, XI.iilm1n' S.iiiisrllv, h.iwiiin'nl, wmiut
1.4-ing:--mi, tmsliimliix, Xl.il..-I Lniimhvll, giiiiimiili, tllsl sv-aiu'-ti-I, lam Il.
.liiliiisiuh gimlviv, ttr-I ss-im-stvi'J.
The Daffodil Tea, given by the Social Committee of the Girls' League on
March 19, was a colorful affair at which all new and sophomore girls were
The Sunshine Committee was prompt to communicate with those girls
who were out of school for more than two days. This group held a Christ-
mas drive that received a large response.
A tea for the Seniors was held in May with the Hospitality Committee
acting as hostesses. Under the supervision of Senorita Mathews and lune
Georgeson, chairman, they also served at the banquets held after each
A new committee, Public Relations, created "paper week" and gathered
over IOUO pounds of old magazines and newspapers. They assisted th-9
Business and Professional Womens Club in their rummage sale, the pro
reeds of which helped equip an ambulance.
For continuing its splendid monthly programs at the County School for
the Tuberculous, the Hospital Committee received a sincere letter of app-re
ciation from Mrs. McGinley, teacher at the school, on ticliall of the paiserits
Other committees are the Decoration, Basement, Program, lied Cross
Garden, Uniform, and Pep.
--, N. N.
:iii -mul .krflis
T0 GH FIGHT
The Boys' League meets on the third Wednesday ot every
month in the Senior High School auditorium during the same
period that the Girls' League meets in tho lunior High audie
torium. Their entertainment consisted chiefly ot instructive
Bob Bell president- motion pictures and speeches. Mr. Guthrie, Mr. Patten, and
' Duane Waln were among several speakers who talked to
This year the Boys' League won the annual P. T. A.
membership drive and they also cooperated with the Girls
League in putting on the after-game dances which the
P. T. A. sponsored. These popular dances were held iron.
nine to twelve in the lunior High gyms.
Left to right-Bill Milldr, sbcretarfg lfob Bell, president: Brett Melendy, vide-Uresidentg Sidney llzmsen, trcasui-ur.
:Lu-L mu ,li-in 1'-vlims, -lllg IH-tv 4':u-roll, ill: Hill Rlillr-r, St'l'lt'lJll'XI Bri-It M4-It-mly, tice-presitln-lit.
lfimir run-Frvnl 'l'utlt:i, Jil.: lflzul Slllllllxlbllfll, -ll.: Sidney llntiseii, ti'e:nelll'el': fliffonl llzmseii. prugrnin 1-tmirn
shllllllllllillltll llvll, IlIt'5llll'Ill.
Painting the trash containers stationed at various points around the
school was another project which was undertaken by the Boys' League.
President Bob Bell has also appointed a basement committee to take charge
of the boys' basement between classes. Iames Moore is the chairman,
Pete Carroll is in charge of a bicycle committee, and Silas Hess was ape
pointed as head of the School Service Committee.
The membership of this organization includes every boy and mate
teacher in this school. Mr. Glenn Guthrie and Mr. Earl Roberts are the
lune Georgeson, editor.
, A 'l
-t Spinas, business manager.
This Sequoia ls
aide By Us Hitt-M
The staff has Worked for a year trying to give you an an
nual that will mean something to you in later years. Your
business manager has Worried about how the book could
financed, and he and your editor have tried to cut down
At first it was feared that rising prices and priorities
would make it impossible to print your annual, but little by
little that difficulty has been overcome, and now you hold in
your hands this Sequoia of l942. We hope you will enjoy
it in the days to come.
lvl! In ui-'hi furlllill lim-rg, lny-mn Q-flitur: Sully limxlvs, twist: Ed .KInr:1. zmistznnt lrllsinvss nlanlzigl-15 lfxnitli Nlilll
,vi 4.3 ' rg , gaelgr - ' ny fmt wlllillllflllll Mmlnxx. qassisizilll zulu-iiising Xulirilfmi
xxrito-lip wlilrl hm fllllllllgllllll 1 If nl ull! I lNn
Ipfl In Itiltlil--lZ.iitw Idiliii. ICI Iiiitt. Mr, linluiilyaiclt, lit-:mtv Pllllllh, .Iulm 0strut'I'. tNut sliuxiii-Merle Currier, Lju-
Innnir l':is.nlir-ln, lililgit-iw S:irget1t.t
Printed For You
This book is in part a student project. All the students' written work
was done during school time and members of the staffs received credits for
this project. The teachers who assisted were Miss McGeorge, Miss Fitzell,
Miss Borg, Mr. Bolenbach, and Mr. Doren.
The editorial staff, composed of lune Georgeson, lean Cunningham,
Ralph Berg, Faith Miller, and Sally Bowles. designed the book, arranged
and identified the pictures, and wrote the articles. Curt Spinas, business
manager for the Sequoia, and lim Smith secured the ads which helped
finance the book. The boys contacted Eureka business men after school
and during vacations. Ed Alora, assistant business manager, was in charge
of the sale of tickets and circulation.
ln former years all the printing was done in the Eureka High School
print shop. This year, however, owing to the fact that there were not
enough experienced linotype operators, a commercial firm did the linotype
work. Mr. Bolenbachs boys assembled the cuts, pictures, and write-ups,
and did the press work. These boys, the Sequoia staff, and other students
it this book pleases the boys and girls of Eureka High.
The production staff in the print shop were the following boys: Press-
in the school folded the pages.
work, Merle Corder and lohn Ostroff, assistants, George Philp, Ed Bott, and
L. Pasalichg Make-up, Merle Corder, Ed Bott, and Burke Falor.
Although the staffs had many long hours of work, they will feel repaid
Sl.llIlllll,.l lY:'3,1:v i':lv. Sully liumls, Flairilixi Fulk, tilzlmlis Rulverts, Cliaiilutte Grcciini, l.uc'ilo lizlxis. lizlxu l'l1i'iftviN-li.
llill l+i2'ilM-li, llllslllvw nizlllslgvl.
Sawilvml, lmvlt l'lIIll'll'f 'l'llIllk'l', Hull lfilguw, Xlvl ll4llPlllbIlll, Ilzirulfl NIll'lIllI, liulm f'Jll'lSUll, ellilorg G+'ox'ge' Wilwlvl.
Scam-il, fruiilg Fmiik Griilzii, Holi Hill. zlssistanit t-rliturg Htl billing.
Read It And Enjoy lt
Jld you try working those cross-word puzzles? Did you "let oil steam"
in the new column "Open Valve?" Oi course you turned first to the gossip
culump to find out who Mary went with to the show.
high school life, and the Ukidsl' all seized their papers eagerly as they were
All in all, our weekly publication gave to the world a cross section of our
delivered every Friday lalrnostl just before school was dismissed.
Bolo Carlson, editor
Bill Eriksen, business manager.
Li-fi to riirlit- liixgwiin- Sairgt-tit. Iizli-lm Ifaileir, Gvu:'ge l'liilps, Walt Glierii, Ilzirulrl Fiiiikliii, Gmiii Slwanr, lil Iiitt Nh
lhilm-iilanrli, .Iulili llstrotf. rXnt slinim-l"i'e4l Tutksi, Holi Kvsler, Sami Neicist
Hard Work Makes The "Bark"
This weekly publication is a newspaper of, by, and for the students of
Eureka High School.
The staff elected for the current year is as follows: Bob Carlson, editors
in-chief, Bob Hill, assistant editor, Bill Eriksen. business manager, and David
Swanlund, assistant business manager.
Miss McGeorge is adviser for the Bark and Mr. Roberts is the advertisino
Charles Turner, prominent member of the staff, received honorable mens
tion from the Quill and Scroll for an editorial entitled "A Democratic Hand-
shake for our Neighbors to the South."
Assisting the business manager in collecting subscriptions and soliciting
ads was Mary lvancich in the first semester, and Lucille Davis in the second
semester. There was considerable business training in connection with this
ln the print shop the production staff, guided by the printing instructor
Mr. Bolenbach, set up the copy on the linotype and ran the paper through
the press. The Bark was delivered to the subscribers by the staff members
of the sixth period.
Editor Bob Carlson ran a first-page column entitled "Here 'n There" all
year, and the sports column was taken care of by Ed Dilling, Frank Gruhn,
and Harrold Narron. An original cross-word puzzle proved to be a popular
feature in the second semester.
' , .-mf-,fame 1.41 -mu w.m1w.L..,.w ' ' 1
.., V, , 4
X," Q I
rem-'flI:uv Suzmlllml, Ilun 1'JlIIll!lll'll, Vziliin I'nlslv5. l'liil lIvl.mig. H4-nlgv Winllr-r. .lQ'i'mm- Snzilusnli
mtl rim-.lvrry t'ulii:1s, .Xrl l5I'll'l'll'X, .luvlw liulizvr, Gvlie Tlllllllils, llzirulll Nvlillll.
it ruw-l,luyrl Gzn'clnur, llrmmt Ilivksiui, Ray Siwvt, Roh Tlinm-wit, Nurnmn Smmssn
One ot the most active organizations in Eureka High is the Hi-Y. This
group originated such projects as the shoeshine, the studentftaculty
luncheon, and the horseshoes tournament. Keeping scores ot the football
games on the stadium scoreboard was another project that was appreciated
by the student body this year.
Mr. Hunter is the adviser ot this club.
Up goes Old Glory
Because of the present emergency a new organization, the Eureka High
School Emergency Guard, has been tormed under the direction of Mr.
George lamieson, a Second Lieutenant in the United States Army Reserve.
The duties of these Guards are to assist the faculty during air raids and
dispersion drills, raise and ldwer th'e flags of th'e schoblsi, and regulate
traffic during noohtin'fe'.
ltiwk I'1lllfHltIlll'lIt' lfzillt, Mr. SilI1llt'I'N1lll, liomiiv Lon- Gl'1'l'll. Mr. .Inliiim-mil, Nlllllhlll Sxizuisoii. lkiiulil Xairrnii, tt.'o.igr
l'I1ii'4l ruin Wzxllzirt' Kllintt, ltnln 'l'Iiiuin-viii, l'I.lliv Itivlnuil. Wlillim' l'IJlH'lIlf'l. I'o'ii'y llt'ltlIlt'X, flttllvlllj' .Xtllt'i'.
Sn-vniifl ron Iii-iiiivv 't't-ltmtl, Nzzllvy Ilznis, Iiwliii Itviiy, Yisln l':zim.mi. .Xlivv tkiliufi, H1115 Xlvliilovli. l':iiol lmv
X4-lsoii, Mari llsniiit-I 'I'i:u'i, .I1':iiim- lti.iIi.iiii. I-Ilziiliv lt:-itilvi.
Ifiinil nm Nu-Iliv Xlziv Itii-tt-on, Fiissulgi Kinialwn, ltust-in:iiy Xlrlunigliliii,
Harold Charters Memorial
Chapter of The Jr. Statesmen
A new club was started during the past year, largely through the efforts
cl lames Bragliotta, who attended the Montezuma Mountain School for Boy.,
Tliis, the lunior Statesmen club, was organized into a chapter soon after
ffiinos returned. Two weeks after the first meeting, an executive board was
oloctod. Since the late Harold Charters, co-founder of the Iunior Statesmen
cliia, was ci Eureka f-ligh alumnus who rose to an important post in the or-
ganization, tlie club decided to adopt the name 'lf-larold Charters' Memorial. '
Projects of the club included distribution of handbills at football games,
,1 safety pester contest, in wliicli Fidel Caliesli and George Baker won prizes,
4' School Spirit poll, a regional convention of liigli school students, anil
. :ndies of city government.
Aiiiong the speakers at meetings were Mr. Wilson Carter and Mr. Tliomp
fogi, Iunior Chamber of Commerce officials, Professor lf. A. Rogers of Monte
Zuma School, founder of the organization, Mayor Simmonds and ludgo
Runner of the city government.
Officers for the second semester were George Winzler, president, Perry
Delaney, vice-president, Rosemary McLaughlin, secretary, Wallace Cray-
croft, treasurer, Charles Turner, parliamentarian, Ernest Dickson, sergeant-
at-arms, Blanche Falk, senator, Carol Lee Nelson and Harold Narron, as-
semblymen. Mr. lamieson and Mr. Sanderson are advisers.
" - ' 2 '
V. , sa
W ,sf as il a y Af
B g g
Sweet And Low-U
IIH XI il I.:iiig4-I, Ifiitziu Xliillin-sg UI:-ii-. I'I:iy I':iiIi-5, Nlzirgiili-I Imiimzilig l'I:iliiit'I: I'iit Gu-i-ii. Itolniit 'I'iiivl1-will
I ii Juni- I'.iiIii-I. Nlnxiiiv Slilpfi-I: l"ll'Ill'lI Iiiirli: Imixi- Ifrnsl, Itulivrt IIiII3 'l'ilinipi'I: limi Itziglm-5, .I:it'It
I ltr, 'I'mliiIuiin- Itiiiiii- .fum-N, Ilztili IHJIIII 'I'inip.nii: I-1:1141-iii' RliIl'lxlllIIIIQ Ifiist tiiilili. liziiliiiizi Ihvyil,
II Itli- thi-i'i.iii, .llilliro-nt Ilxlimii. ltiiizittzi I,1-skills-ti, Gliniii NI:itIn-N, Ili-mga' Mini, ,tiliiiv AIIIIIIIX, .Ii-:iiiiiv
I t 1 Si-viuiil iiiilini' I-Itlivl l'Iiurt'Ii, I-Ilsio tlmiii-iii, l'I:iii4'i- Il:ltt'tls, Ke-liiivtli .Ii-lim-xi, Aiulri-3 I.:iiiiuiv:illx, .lim
, .lim-if Xiwni, k:itIi1-flnv ttllltnisiiiij Xlnln: Siu' I.vY:ilI1-5, XI:iitLim't Nloili-3 IR-Ilii' Vlillliill lfltuailii Stliiig
I'.it I,i-Y,iIIi-5, I'1iiI.i Wi-sfln-ig.
Our band encouraged the students by its appearance at the games dur
ing the football season and participated in most of the rallies and the home
On April I7 the band gave a formal concert.
This nation at war provided other opportunities for the band. lt partici-
pated in the defense bond sales parade in April and also made a trip to
Samoa to entertain the soldiers and sailors stationed there.
Our orchestra, too, showed itself to be capable of doing its part. lt be
gan the season by playing for the opening day of the Teachers' Institute in
October, and formed the nucleus for the North Coast Section of the Music
liducators' Orchestra comprised of players from the various high schools
participating in the Institute.
The orchestra gave a formal concert on lanuary 20 in conjunction with
the Girls' Glee, and during the spring seniester performed for the lunior
High School student body.
Our colorful Baton Corps provided additional interest to the football and
basketball games by appearing with the band, and also made a fine show'
ing in the defense bond parade. Audrey Waters, twice winner of the first
prize in baton twirling at Field Day, has proved herself capable of with-
standing all competition,
Mr. Louis Weicliselfelder fr, is director of our Band, Orchestra and
Eaton Corps ,
Front row: Exelyn Hurry, Hill Wnmlcock, Jezui Cumiinghuni.
Sl'i'4lllll run: llzlxvl l'Il1luL'rg, Let' Ihlwt, Yilllxl Blumsoni.
Third rms: Cum! Lou Nm-lawn, Hel Almai, vllllilllil Spnrinrli.
l1'oui'tl1 1'ms:Snlh' Iizzlnviwk, llxiwlsi Nelson, Irucile lmvis.
Fifth ww: Jinu- llzxssaiuaiy, Dun Gifford, l'zxt l'Iau'ly.
Sixth rim: Ihiw-Il Gustur'-mi, lizxylc Tllllllllllls, Kim-luzuml l'otI'm-y, 'l'ruxzn Wehh, Gull .Inlmsun, l':zt llllwll, Kvnm-tli Ihmtv-1,
Ilvlcn Allllt' Nt-zilv. Iroxwll Ilzuiflsml.
Svwntli rms' Eli l'o!'l'r11:11l, NlA1l',ihl'ie' Krug, Tum flllmvllll, Rusulin- lk1!YllllIlUl'l, .li-rry l'li:1p1u-Ile, lirigithl lrvskilil-ll. Vlznylmx
u'll!'t'l1'l'. Fl'tlIll'0m Rmui, Gi-rzalrl l'llllI't'lllll,
Eighth nm AlIII'llXll Wlmnm-ll, Tum l'll:lppi'll1', I,:1 Yvrh' Morley.
Ninth rim, Elaine Hcitllvr, Huh llainnzxh,
" ur Father Which Art ln
One ol the most prominent musical organizations in Eureka High School
is the A Cappella Choir, a group oi thirty-eight voices under the direction
oi Miss Pearl lacobson. Miss Iacobson also directs the Boys' and Girls
The Choir was honored when they were asked to sing at the funeral
and memorial services ot Mr. Ioseph T. Glenn, our late principal.
A program was given by them for the Navy men at the Eureka Navvl
Base. Alter they sang "Beautiful Savior", "l'losanna", "l Want to be Ready ,
"America My Own", "Sunrise on Easter Morning", and "God Bless America ,
the men joined them in a sing ot familiar songs,
The annual Christmas Carol Candlelight Service again thrilled tn-
audience as beautiful tableaus arranged by Miss Ruby Powell furnished the
background for the harmonious singing of the Choir.
Among other occasions where the Choir sang this year were the Thanksf
friviiig llay Community Service, the Chamber ol Commerce Christina
ff rum, the ljaster Sunrise Service, and both graduation exercses.
Since there is no period in the school program in which the group can
lilflffllffi they meet during the noon hour, Any vacancies in the Choir are
lilled by mernberss ol the second choir which assembles every Friday at
They Helped To Uphold The
t lorzile of Our Armed Forces
lfliszsa Pearl lacobson is the talented director ol all vocal music ol Eurcls 1
Under liffr d rcction the girls' glee presented a formal concert on la:iuar"
ill in c:airiiiirii,fiiggri with the orchestra, and during the Christmas season san r
at the lfureka lnn lor the Rotary Club luncheon.
Both the girls' and boys' glee appeared in a program given for the mem
bers ol our armed lorces stationed in Eureka and Samoa.
On May 22 both glees appeared in a spring concert in conjunction with
the A Cappella choir, also under the direction of Miss lacobson.
The annual Music Festival held at Arcata was cancelled this year be
Pause the rationing ol tires hindered the school buses from bringing students
in from outlying districts. However, a local festival was arranged to be
held in May.
Music awards were given in lanuary to Minnie Tatka, Bill Bagley, and
Milton Ball. This book went to press before the Iune awards were given.
Ii'It im twil Il.s1'ix. tin' XXli1'1'l4'i, .lvily 1illJIllll1'lll', Toni llllilllllvlltt, Iluii Wmuls, li'l l'ofi'iii:iii.
I iiil :mi Xiilim l"I,lm'l, Xliltitii Ihll, llill iiiipliq, tiny ll.m41'li, Nlulvin ltutiiiismi, liiili ll.iiiii:iIi.
N i'il 11.1 :mi I. v-i' lim .lu'miisi-li, Hill Slwllx, lriiiig Nlilnu-, Miss ilillhlllbilll, Wulvvr Hvlilivtl, limi tiitfuril, Hlilhr Glvllivs
lust :im Hill Hurst, ,I,inws ll.m:nii, 491-i.iI1I l'ui'ii1'u, Jim Smifh, .lim Miiriim, liulr S4it't'n-ll.
Inna.: Ilmon. Aull- ,lnlm-mn. XliIlIlXll tmlwxm. lizllluvrilw l'lnzu-zllxih. lln-nn Fncur, Xlznilln l.lIIILll'I, llmix Hmm
' - Nlilllpllx
Iulxnlv MK-lvl. Klum lI.ul1n'I lIIIl'5. Xlmvv luxm, Nl.xlx Nllllvrlllx. l'L'23L5' ll4nlw'l1ul4lvl llvxl-rlx I-lxln-llx' lllvilll
1-1 nm, lgglm linux-X.
lllllllllll' l.1- Nlmm-, xllglllllil llllll'llIllN, lllx llrllx, l,IllIIlll Nl.nllx:4, ll.u5 llllll'lllIIN, Nmllm Wvlrll, lizlxlmlw Nlmnw
Klan' lxlulmx. Ilmn-111.113 Xlvlglllpglulill. t'l.uiu' Ihyulll. llnm ln-mln. llulll Xls'ls'a1lI'. Klux
Ilulvn lvllvlll, Sully llzllrwwk.
lvl lh"ll11'll:1lnp. l'.ll l"I.llu'lIh.
l'll5lI1N -ll'lIIlIIIg1x lmmrllp Skwug, l,:l Xvllv Xlvllll-3. .llIlIl' ilxlwuxaxy. Nlillllwl lfuxlm-I, Nlzuy Nmgn. .Ivy lllIlLL!'l.
Nlnmn llnllmlux, Yllpfllllil llll4'llI,
lnrllwll Stull. l'l'Illlt'l'N llllwlll, X:lllt'l l!.nlilll, llululin- l'll:1r,llliN, f'HlINlJIllK'4' Illmwllll, llmlx hlllmul. Lam! Im:
Nvlm. . 1 1
In XI: lln lmlllnp.
NIJ: un ie- Sum
wlw, I'vl'iIi:x .lluellu-xxx, ICI:lim- ll:nml4-lin. Aliw .lm-ulfwll, Iluwl-ln.113 liurl, mul: lun llullx l'lll
. . I l Nl .
llllum llilllvll. lin-In I.:nu-qlxlvl, lhnivln Xlillvx. Nlmims Ihmnnnx-4-ll, Kzlvlwliln- 'I'mL, Lmy lllll
liywm, .lulxrv Wllll:-r.
l Illxmv .I:u'wlrNul1, lllmly WiI4lf'lm:m. llurlu lllllllllllll, llumlluy Ilinxnmu-, Nlzxliull lknwpau. NI.ulrIv llnm-lvlw 'I'l1l-Ill:
Xu ull, Klan mn 4-mlm.
l Iutlu-rlxuv I..nlllllrn-my lutlu-I lllmllunx, Ilvln- luzulp. l'.lI lunlly, l.lll'IlA' llillli. l'lllll4'Ill .lllllllll llux lIu4'l1Ilml ll
Iwft to l'il.1lIl-'AllllI'l'X xvt'lllll-Jlllit' Ilurris: .launvs lllatyglim-tt:iAXIr. ll:n-rin: l.uiwI:i Itmlgvrs- Mrs. 'l'ntIlv: liill CIWIITIIII
- llr, Wmul, Si Ili-ss -l'llIIll'I' 'l'uIlIi-3 .lamvl Aggi-lvl'--HI'I'in-1 Xa-Ilia' Maw lhivksmu----Milly Lou: lhilauial l'v:u'rv -
Xll-riyn Ihiln-Its: Maury Gilllimn--l'1-lilly Wmnls: Guy K1-itll--l'I1urk Ilzlrris: l4::l'li:1l':i Ilmlgv-fSliirli-y Wvlitiimtll:
liclamrl Xlllllllllll-RIILIUI' Vain Vlvvk: Tom lluinll--R:ilpli w'1'l1llUPI'Ill.
At 8 p. m., May 23, 1941, the curtains in the Iunior High auditorium parted
on the 3-act play "lune Mad". The amusing plot was woven around Penny
Wood and the boy next door, Chucl: Harris. Penny's Uncle Mervyn, fivc-1
years older that she, brought home from college a senior, Roger Van Vleck,
who had a way with women. Penny forgot to be a man-hater and conceni
irated on her fascination for Roger. Upon discovering that he was doubles-
crossing Mervyn by trying to steal his girl, Penny was restored to her senses
and, incidentally, to Chuck.
The cast for this hilarious play consisted of the following: Penny Wood-
Mary Gilmore, Chuck Harris'-Guy Keith, Mrs, TuttleeLoneta Rodgers, Di.
Wood-Bill Cochran, Effie-Ianet Aggeler, Milly Lou-Nellie Mae Dickson,
lflervyn Roberts-1 Roland Pearce, Roger Van Vleck-fLeland Maudlin, Mr.
Harris Iames Braghetta, Ralph Wentworth--,Tom Quinn, Shirley Wentworth
Barbara Hodge, lulie I-larrisf Audrey Wendt.
The play was sponsored by the 41. class.
The senior orchestra, under the direction of Louis Weichselfelder Ir.
furnished the music.
Fay Thomas under-studied for Penny Wood and assisted Miss Ruby
Powell in directing this play.
.vll In ri lit Im-I4-It .Xl11lvism1, lun-slilvlit, Inst s:i1l1'sZ.',: MXITIII flIiIllI1'I. wl'l'I'l'lIlIXf liulf llanrls, I1v:xsl1lel', sm-vnml we
im-stvr' ltwx l'1'lir1'n tim-lux' illvlll lull I inn lu Volt QI: "
, 4, ., - N , N N' 'N ' I r t IUC. lltfilslllvl, YIINI Nt'lll4'slt'l', ll.l'wlll02ll, Nt't'ItIlll Nl'IIll's-
11: .Iunv limi-gr-alll.
The night meetings held at Miss Fitzells house were the high points ol
he year. There the club printed, developed, enlarged, and experimented.
Vhey even tried printing Christmas cards. The club has been planning a
iarlc room on the school campus instead oi using Miss Fitzells home.
, . ,. ..
Luk mu -Lulu lwligiis. I-Ill Iulilw-in, Xlvl .llIlll'lNUll, ltlvll Nlvlvluly, Wslllzm' Xlillallllilll.
l num--XII: Ssuulvmni, l'l1:urliv Kilmer, IH-Iii' lll'lIlll1'l, Hutt Hill, .lim Nlnmm, Xlr. lfivk.
Iwmlt I-In W,:Il.wv t'r.x5rrut'l. liill l'lI!'Nlllll, Imli Slwltuii, .lnmvs I51':l,gll1'It:i. lY:lll:l4'1' lflllifull.
Excalibur ollicers ttirst semester? were "Bo" McMillan, president, Mel
Anderson, secretary, l-lugh Kelly, treasurer, Mr. Sanderson adviser, isecond
semesterl lim Morrow, president, Mel Anderson, vice-president, Sid Gilmore,
secretary, Bill Walsh, treasurer, Mr. Fick, adviser,
This club, sponsored by the Kiwanis Club, has held a dance on the last
Friday of each semester and the members have policed the stadium dur-
Crowns For Us
The winning bookplate '
Books were given as prizes to the following winners in our annual Bool:
Week contests: Wallace Craycroft, lower division, and Nellie MaelDickson,
upper division, for the best essays, Barbara Hutchins for her drawing of a
book plate: Fidel Caliesch for the best book mark.
The judges named Mary Harriet Tracy, upper division, and Fidel Ca-
liesch, lower division, as the best speakers in the annual Speech Arts con-
fest held annually in this school. The names of these students will be en-
graved on the Library Cup.
Among more than 6000 posters submitted, Vemon Dahl's won third
prize of S4 in the annual international poster contest sponsored by the La-
tham Foundation for the Promotion of Humane Education. -
Iames Braghetta with his stirring speech on Peter Lassen won top place
in the first two steps of the annual speech contest conducted by the Native
Sons. He will compete later in San Francisco with other winners from North-
em California. I
In the zone elimination test for the annual Lions Club speech contest,
the first two places were won by Fortuna boys and Lola Beasley received
a bronze medal for third place.
Boxes of Good Cheer
Serving ot the Dcffiodil Tea
Our nfztlorml FIUHIOIII
V lor Victory Drmce!
. . ,,, ., .
'J if 'QM-..4,,gs
mi-Q53 1, W :wrt nan mn
T, 'ln :f' ..
:iff 4'l:'gtw h .ff
:jf2,,1ax:.'Lf- ' W .hy
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x ,lf-ff' ',
1.4 wi. ,, W
V ,. .
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n ' fy,
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fit-'f.. -,g r 5 M
'1 2 ff 'ffm fx?
yi 1, ,. f7L'f,4,,,ju K in
. 1 , Q.,
Zeke Saunclcrson, co-captain.
YHLL LE.XlDl-IRS-.III11 Marx-lm, Alulrel llilllllllwll, Jenn Lewis, Pant Early.
Coach Icy Willard
ln spite ot an inexperienced team and
many injuries, the 1941 grid season will be
marked down in the Red and Green history
as a very successful one. With only one
veteran returning, Coach Willard had the
problem ol building a new team from a rec-
ord turnout ol grid prospects. He worked the
squad overtime every night to make up for
the lack of experience.
Iohnny Maurer and l'Zeke" Saunderson
were elected co-captains for the Loggers. At-
ter starting the season at end, Iohnny was
switched to hallback where he proved him-
self a hard charging, rugged back. "Zeke
injured his knee early in the season and saw
At the annual banquet held after the sea
son was over, "Wavy" Cavenaugh was elect
ed captain for next year.
Lillvllllf 'I'In' li.nrli!'ivIil- .lulm Nl:illl1'l. light : ' 1:"3 "u 1' 4-
linlt lull Im liiitltl llllllllllx lim XI 11 11111 111 1
livll, Ivfl lusilf l1:u'l1t.
'l'fii- l.ilu'--Sill llilliiun-, right mul: Fzrl I'nlwlt-X, right lawklrq "W:ixl-5" 4111111111111 111111 1,11
.lim ll'.1l,,i, lvtl 1gii.inl1 lfluynl l't'll'l's, li'I'I t:u'ltlt': llsnulil Nitll'
l l Eureka
Top ruwfSid Gilnmre, Tom Iizirllett, .lnliu 1I2Illl'9l', Jim Walsh, "W:m-y" flil!'llI'llIgll Imlm
Polslvy, Bill Vv2llSll, Bu Msmilillull.
Secmid I'4lW+Ed Bott, Iinlr Rell, Gene Ilitty, Ilairulal l5Hl'lIl'llIiIll, Ginn B2IIIlllll'l'l, lim
rrl ruwfliill Clllllllllgllilfll, Earl Snwlkmicll, "Wimly" .Kl'IlINTl'0ll1l, Einur
liuttoni I'0W-FUllCll vvillilfll, George Brazil, Frank Mzissnru, "Xt-ke" Sniniiilvw ,
boys: Archie Berger, Bob Pine.
The following boys Won their letters in football: "Zeke" Saunderson, Iohn
Maurer, Cal Polsley, Bob Bell, Darrell Cavenaugh, Earl Smolkovich, Floyd
Peters, Roy Hansen, Tom Bartlett, George Winzler, Mark Melendy, lim Walsh,
Iohn Radich, Sid Gilmore, Frank Massero, Bill Walsh, and Harold Narron.
A striking feature of the game with Klamath Falls was the fifty-two
passes attempted by our team throughout the evening. The largest number
ever attempted before did not exceed thirty-two.
The last game on Thanksgiving day with San lose gave a promising:
preview of what next years team will do.
Beautiful interference almost lets Bell through
f1lI'lwl'll, l':ll X
I ll Water
'H 'J' ' "nf
,st . Q0 -
tivnlgl- lllnflvn, llltll l'l1',lllt'l'A Ibm: ,lllI.alsml, Xl.n:lt Xln-In-llxly, lirl K:nluul.u. ll.uulll Nilllllll, Roll licl'l:ail1, Wally
t-Xllll,nn, 1.1:-lm Il.lll. lu' llgluln. l'.ull llums, Ihllu llhlllllllllll, Illlsl:-ll llvln iri
Ilulf Il,lmum. lllll Xllllvl. liul lull lllznnlv, Sul lllllslt. llvulgv llzulis. lllI'llX l"m4l, l,lll4l4l l':1l:lsilli, Htl
mimi. ,Inn Swlluvlulml. Il.llwl:I Xl-ls-nl. Ilwn Slluulqllisl, Nlult Xlnlllll-X.-lu
,lulm ll-lmllr lfl-ml I'l-ll-ns, .lun .Iltlllnslmu-, l,n-mx Ilnlxin, llill llmu, .luv Xln-wi, .lim llilvy. lll'lll't' .ltrllllSOIl,
Imfl Nunlltlllu. I.llI hm-n. Wall lllwm,
W.lll'llmt- llvlln-ul llllllwrt. .tmlx liluulsl-nl Ilnll l"1vn'1ll.lll.l'll:llI4-s lfu-1-nlznl. llulzmtl 'll1lI!Ilil'll.I,lvlllillll Willils,
l Ilutl-llmlml, lul mlllvnl, l,u:my Stmmlllml, Ilull lltllis. .lnllll Slmw,
IX letter was awarded in rnernory ot lun lohnstane who was accidentally
killed when cleaning luss gun a tew llour-:z alter lte had played in the Fern
dale game, and anatller letter ta the uteutary at Bill Cunntngltam who was
cut lar tlle :season because ol an injury received ln the Alumni game and
wlta later collapsed in a basketball game in Ferndale and passed away
a lew minutes later.
Coach Mooneyham and some of his boys
lntramural Baseball provided the big chance for the first early season
practice, and found a large number of fellows on lntramural teams. Cap-
tains of the teams were hard hitters Bill Prentice, Iohn Badich, Frank Cerny,
Bill Wahlund, Frank Hale, and Carl Del Grande.
After stiff competition among the teams, the contest boiled down to the
Badich, Prentice, and Cerny teams. These three teams headed for the field
to battle for the championship, which the Prentice team won.
ln lnterscholastic baseball the strong-hitting Loggers won the C. l. F.
League Championship. The team didn't lose a gamefa record!
Charley Beauchamp starred in the first game of the season With Fortuna,
by holding her to one run, While the Eureka team bagged l7 runs.
The biggest thrill came when the Loggers' bats collected lU runs to Win
over Arcata. Both teams played good ball and showed their spirit with
several spectacular plays.
-Geivrgv llIrlLll, Don 'l':lyliii'. Wzzllzlvv Blillallllilll. llzilulil X:irrin. Full llvl fil'1lll!lE. .lulm Rilllll'll. f'll2ll'll'3'
'fllick Svutt, Holm BH-'llll1lll, Huh l'l'1-llliw, Dun liziytull. Iivri SL'llI'l.
qid Gllllltll? .lim Walsh, Ilzirrull fliltilllilllglll, Bill llllt-Nlllll, llulr livll,
Eureka l 7 ..............,
Eureka lU ......
Eureka lU .,..... ......
Eureka 5 ......
Eureka 8 ......
Eureka 8 ..... .....
A sharp grourider
The game with Ferndale was a close one up to the sixth inning, then the
thundering bats of the Loggers came in to action and drove across 7 run:
lnthe Fonuna game Bob Bdlsaved me day brthe Loggem when he
drove across a screaming double.
Hoopa ahnoa downedthe Loggemsbutthelng bah:olFYank Cerny and
Bnlprennce swung nno achon,hehjng kJscoreE3runs Chadey Beauchannb
held the l-loopa team to 6 runs, 4 ot which were unearned.
Tholastganuzidayed aganun Armna underthe amrlghm onthe nknw
ollAay lU,secured KN Eurekclthe C,l.ff chanujonshul Senkxs BHlPWen
hoo Frank Cerny,F?ank Pkne,lohn Badkir Bob Brennan,Cfhadey Beau-
champ, Bill Wahlund, Don Taylor, and Dick Scott played their last game to:
llureka that night, The game was a l-l tie from the seventh to the twelfth
inninggthen the Loggerssnaged a tounrun raHy in the lust hah cn the
Ott the bagl
twelfth when Beauchamp, Del Grande, and Prentice scored to make the
Good recovery, Crissolo:
Del Norte, Fortuna, and Eureka teams gathered in Eureka on May lU ot
last year for the tennis semi-tinals, and Ferndale and Arcata played at
Ferndale. ln Eureka, Del Norte won boys' singles, Fortuna took boys'
doubles and mixed doubles, and Eureka captured girlsfsingles and girls'
doubles. Ferndale won all the games from Arcata, but was unable to meet
the Eureka team on either ot the two dates set, therefore their team de-
faulted to Eureka which was acknowledged C. l. F. champions in girls'
singles and girls' doubles.
Del Norte had only one entry in boys' singles, Mitchell, who was a
brilliant player, and won from Ferndale, 6-4, and 6-l.
Iohn Stowe and Helen Ann Neale, mixed doubles, lost to Fortuna. Their
last set was a deuce game every other play, an exciting game.
Our championship team was Crissola Knudsen in girls' singles and
Gayle Timmons and Maxine Tott in girls' doubles. Others who competed
were Bob Carlson in boys' singles, Helen Ann Neale and Iohn Stowe in
mixed doubles, and Vernon Cousins and lames Braghetta in boys' doubles.
Frmit ruwfGz1yle Tllllllllilli. llI'lr-Nkilil Klllllltitlfl Maxine Toft, Helen Anne Neale.
Buck mu' ---Hub 1':u'ls1u1, .Iulm Stowe, James Brzaglxetta, Vernon Cousins.
mr..zm in r r - n a1 - w'1e'!v.w .-imuu1.I
1941 Track Records
Eureka came to the top in the 1941 C. l. F. track meet, winning both the
Heavyweight and Lightweight divisions. The final score for the Heavy-
weight division was Eureka 48M, Arcata 26, Ferndale 24M, Fortuna 23, and
Del Norte l. In the Lightweight division it was Eureka 45, Fortuna 39M,
Ferndale SM, and Arcata 3. The complete summary of events and the
winning times or distances are as follows:
880-Stevens CED, Contrell CAD, Hill CED. Time: 2.8:l. 4
100-Narron CED, Early CFD, Prentice CED and Piersall CAD. Time: l0:7.
120 high hurdles-Maurer CED, Iones CAD, Nelson CED and Radich CED.
Time: l7:4. U
440-Hill CED, Connick CFoD, Bartow CFoD, and Ferrando CDND. Time: 55:2
220-Narron CED, Early CFD, Piersall CAD, and Rhodes CFoD. Time: 23:8.
200 low hurdles-Mela CFoD, Radich CED, Vincent CFoD, Maurer CED.
Time: 2419. '
Mile-Frey CFD, Dayton CED, Stevens CED, Winkler CFD. Time: 5:l.4.
Shot-Prentice CED, Parker CFD, Briggs CFD, Sawyer CFoD, Distance: 44
feet 8 inches.
Broad jump-Piersall CAD, Early CFD, Narron CED, Eisner CFoD. Distance
20 feet 3M inches. '
High jump-Iones CAD, McCutcheon CAD, Bartow CFoD, tie for 4th Clausen
CFD, and McMillan CED. Height: 5 feet 6 inches.
Pole Vault: Tie for first-Mela ,CFoD and Iones CAD, Simmons CFoD, tie for
fourth, Massaro CED and Swanback CED. Height: ll feet.
Relay-Ferndale CLorenzo, Parker, Frey, EarlyD, Fortuna, Arcata. Time:
100-Morrow CED, O'Brien CFoD, Heinrici CED, Haley CFoD. Time: ll:2.
l20 low hurdles-Irwin CFoD, Haley CFoD, Liscom CAD, Shelton CED.
Time: 16.5. -
440-Heinrici CED, Dygert CED, Robinson CED, Wigton CFoD. Time: 57.6.
220--Tie for first, Morrow CED, and O'Brien CFoD, McCall CFoD, Timmons
CAD. Time: 24.7.
Shot-Wigton CFoD, Saunderson CED, Pullen CFD, Carrico CED. Distance:
48 feet SM inches.
Broad jump-Windbigler CFoD, lrwin CFoD, tie for third, Haley CFoD, and
Hcinrici CED. Distance: 18 feet l inch.
High jump-Windbigler CFoD, tie for second, Boynton CFD and Hill CED.
Iensen CFD. Height: 5 feet SM3 inches.
Pole Vault-Spinas CED, tie for second, Lovedahl CED and Abbott CED,
Lucas CFoD. Height: 9 feet 9 inches.
Relay-Eureka CHeinrici, Dygert, Alora, MorrowD, Fortuna, Arcata.
ott goes up-and over!
lnterest in track in l94l ran high, and the
C.l.F.hA9SlNNGS one otthe bem anended ol
those held tor several years
The C relay team, composed of l-leinrlci,
Dvgert, Alora, and Morrow, broke the old
record ot 507 seconds,1nade in 1940, and
seta new one of488 seconds Then per
lonnance wassunoodtand dean,and H was
their Winning points that gave Eureka the
Morrow, Eureka, and O'Brlen ot Fortuna
lnnshedin a dead heatto setcu new record
ol 24.7 seconds.
Sweetpea up in the air
.v-Itolvert .lawkuticlg Bill Itlrfllillun, George Winxler, ,luhn Raulicll.
I rmvAl'Id Flellllllll, Allen llill, Glvllll Swamlmck, Furl Nelson,
rmv-Lowell Iiznirlsun, ll:u'oI4I Nzlrroll.
4 ,, ,, lr MJ
lim-k ww-Ulzairr llygt-rt, llustt-il lleinriri, l'urt Slninais, Rliltun lmulailil
Svvuml ww--l',4l Alum, lllll Rlilllllillll, .lim Murruw, .lurk Ahlmll.
lfrnnl ruwwvliuli llill, lmn Shelton, Gerald Curricu.
9 1' A Q? ..
lt looks easy but--
The high scorers were Narron for the A divisipji with a' total of twelve
points, two lirsts and a third, and Morrow for the division with two firsts.
The C division pole vault record was raised 12 inches, to 9 feet 9 inches,
when Curt Spinas cleared the bar set at that height. Abbot and Lovedahl
hed km second phuce. -
Stevens, of Eureka, ran in both the 880 and the mile, winning the 880
and placing third in the mile. But a new C. l. Ffuruling prohibits the run-
ning of the 880 and the mile by one competitor, and, if the ruling is upheld,
Ferndale will win second place with 26M points.
The boys' gym classes of Eureka High have
grown to a major importance this year under
the direction of dual coaches, lay Willard
and "Marty" Mathieson.
This veritable giant "Marty", who is six feet
seven inches, has devoted most of his time to
the interest of the boys as a whole. While he
coached intra-class sports, lay coached inter-
First aid was taught once a Week, a whole
gym period being set aside for that purpose.
lntra-mural sports include touch football,
basket ball, "hunch basket ball", baseball,
track, tennis, horse shoes, boxing, table tennis,
Calisthenics were given at certain intervals
for body developing.
The kids bore in
Hrfxiy If 11111,
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lfmnt mu-f.Izi1'k Wintvrk, .lim Smith, ,lim Xlnrrow, l'11rt Spinzis. Hula llill, Bolt lvilflhltll,
The Eureka High lightweight basketball team tied with Ferndale lor the
C. 1. F. championship this season. The lights proved themselves to be one
ot the greatest little teams in the history ot the Redwoods by winning seven
out ot their nine-game schedule. Curt Spinas and lim Morrow, graduating
seniors, were two ot the outstanding forwards in the league. Bob Hill was
the smallest center and one ot the best passers in the league. Guards Elmo
Gomes and Bob Carlson were good passers and both strong defensive
Graduating seniors are "Zeke" Saunderson, lim Morrow, Curt Spinas,
lim Smith, Bob Carlson, and lack Winters. The boys left to play on the light
weight squad next year are Elmo Gomes, Bob Hill, and Merle Doggett.
Glenn Hall is being transferred to the heavyweight team.
Lettermen for the lights are lim Morrow, Curt Spinas, Glenn Hall, Bob
Hill, 'Zeke' Saunderson, lim Smith, Bob Carlson, and Elmo Gomes.
One ot the best games was the one against Arcata. By winning both
games with Ferndale, the last step was accomplished in tying for the C. 1. F.
Spinas in for a shot
lan. 9, 1942 Eureka 70
Del Norte ll
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llf lfv111fl'1l1v 111111 lOl'lllllFI 011111 won lwo CICxIlIlC'!I l1o111 use tlus yeon
Noxl ','f?11l w1ll ,zoo l1lf1C'llf'CIllY IT wl1olo lllill :st1111q of voleron players
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Dayton takes the rebound
"C" Basketball Team
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"D" Basketball Team
11.111 11111 11111 M1111-ug, 1111111- .111111-N, .11111 lllll.
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Because so many girls went home on the busses and could not stay for
the alter-school sports, an amendment was made to the constitution giving
awards to the twenty-five girls who had the greatest total of points during
the school year. Points are given for being on a team that takes first or
second place within the class or the school, for being a sports manager, and
for being captain of a team.
The girls' athletic manager, Pat Early, has the responsibility of keeping
up-to-date a filing system for the points earned by each girl. Since this
book went to press before these winners were announced, we cannot give
the names of those qualifying for their big Es.
ln volleyball, Lois Bradley's third period team defeated the Winning
teams of the other periods in a hotly contested series of games. Members
of her team were Lois Bradley, captain, Marjorie Nellist, Iris Merrill, Mar-
garet Souza, Lois Thomas, Marilyn McBride, lean Haley, Agnes Wilson.
Beverly Callaghan, and Virginia Hutchins.
Will it go over?
y? An infield ball?
First Aid victim
A high one-and she got it!
Not so good
Speedball is a tough, hot game. lt is somewhat similar to fieldball, but
it is a combination of basketball and soccer. An adept player can raise c
ball to herself and can then play it as an aerial ball. Some girls excel in
the kicking end of the game and prefer to drop 'a caught ball to the ground
and play it as a ground ball.
But softball! Some girls excel all the way arounclg they can bat a ball
almost as far as the boys and catch swift balls. Others of us try very hard,
but we just don't know how to do it. We have only enough power to hit
the ball to pitcher's box and are consistently put out at first.
Pingfpong and hockey show a great contrast, or so some people think.
but to play pingfpong requires as much knowledge ot the game and as
much skill as hockey.
Since there was no attervschool hockey, everyone turned out enthusias
tically during the periods just to get banged up and to see sticks fly, so it
seemed to Miss McMillan, who called a tree hit time after time for "sticks",
Several new pingfpong tables were made by Mr. Doren's woodwork
chop, and new equipment was purchased in order to give more girls a
chance to play. ln the past more girls have wished to play than there was
equipment tor. The new tables have folding legs, and are collapsible anul
mire easily cared tor,
No :clicks here'
For outdoor enloyrrient
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l--Boy' What cl tussfslel Pretty ne-ot huh, fellows?
Whos your triend, Gerry? Points Good!
A :lice cosy group, no? A breod line.
She has Q new one now. Good prctctice,
Two hoods ore better thon one. Whats up? A noon hour brdwl
A farewell note from another Sequoia staff. Before we say good-bye, we
wish to thank all those who cooperated with us in producing this book.
Our advertisers, in this last section, are the ones who have given us
much financial help. We greatly appreciate this and we hope that they
will continue to find it profitable to advertise in our coming issues.
Many school groups generously gave to our fund. Among these are
the Senior classes of Ianuary and Iune, and the Student Body.
To Mr. Doren, who was always ready to take pictures on a minute's no-
tice, we wish to cay "Thank-you". Most of the photographs in this book.,
excepting the Seniors, were taken by him.
We want the boys in the print shop, and especially Mr. Bolenbach, to
know how we appreciate their interest and desire to have a good Sequoia
Patronize Our Advertisers
WE WELCOME YOU
AS A DEPOSITOR
THE BANK of EUREKA
Commercial and Savings
Federal Deposit Insurance
ThirdandES E k Clf
Humb0Idt's Own Store For 47 Years
I2 Dalys Have Attended Eureka High
THEREFORE WE KNOW ALL ABOUT WWI-IAT THE HIGH SCHOOL
HOY OR GIRL NEEDS TO WEAR.
We're IOO per cent For You
THE BON BONIERE
Candy and Ice Cream
A PLACE TO MEET YOUR FRIENDS
433 F Street Ph 475
J. c. PENNEY COMPANY
I-Iumboldt's Friendly Department Store
F'f h d G Street Eurek C l'f
BAKER 81 CRGSBY
Hardware, Paints, Housewares, Aladdin
Lamps and supplies, Sporting Goods,
C er 5 th 85 G Stree Telephone 130
POST OFFICE MARKET
Groceries, Produce, De icatessen
Ph 224 86243 H 509 H Str
Eureka Co-Operative Dairies
QUAUTY oauw PRooUcTs
S h nd D Street Ph 418
Golden Crest Ice Cream
A. B. Counsil H. B. Counsil J. R. Counsil
315 6th Street Phone 368
Music 81 Stationery House
"Your Musical Headquarters"
VICTOR - BLUEBIRD -DECCA RECORDS
423F STREET PHONE 565 EUREKA, CALIF,
RUSS MARKETS, INC.
ONE MILE SOUTH OF EUREKA ON REDWOOD HIGHWAY
Phone 442 Eureka, California
THE EUREKA BOWL
Present Student Body Card and Bowl for
'BETWEEN H and I ON FOURTH
Cf a Friendly Institution
The BAHK of AMERICA
so UEARS of SERDICE
Serving Humboldt's Needs in
Hardware and Sporting Goods
Order Flowers and Corsages from
H umboldt's "Leading Clothiersn V
' FUR YOUNG MEN
Fifth SL F Street Eureka, Californi
All Picturee of Graduates
Seely Art Studio
S26 G Street Phone 148 Eureka, Calif.
. . 'AZ' ' S 'li S
lvl l l m Qifif-I: ,a5::ff'1'i.1521gs:si1:' ' f' 1 R
JEWELER llillllm ml
Q A I A i
Ten Windows ': . E Aiiivzzvzl -WE 'W29 .2533 X I
On Comer of fl ','2 , l S ,,,: : ",:' F5 .ihi giffffifffi5IEf5f1Q5.,,i.r"I55::flf':S
Third 85 F SL f 'iii -IIQ r -
Danielson C9 Peiersen
Men's Wear and Shoes
F nh and F Srreer Eureka, C If
W. P. Fuller 81 Company
Paints, Varnishes, Lacquers
5 F f h S reet Eureka, C If
SUCCESS to the GRADUATES
The Standard Furniture Co.
RAE BRYAN H. R. BARTLETT
Fifth and H Streets
Ritchie Woods Drugs
THE REXALL STORE
F E D E R A L
Quality Apparel For Men 81 Women
"It's Easier To Pay The Federal Way"'
Home Electric Company
412 Fifth Street Phone 190
L.A. POLAND WM. MADSEN
Res. Phone 844 Res. Phone 1246-,I
Gen. Electric Home Appliances,
Zenith Radios and Tire-Re-Treading
525 E Street .. .. ..,.- PHONE 301
Buster Brown Shoe Store
Buster Brown Shoes
AIR STEP SHOES ROBLEE SHOES
617 5 th Street Eureka, Calif.
Cloney's Drug Stores
Red Cross Pharmacy
427 F Street Phones 360-361
Sixth 81 F Street Drug Store
S37 F Street Phone 18
Lanes Cedar Chests
Krohler Living Room Sets
325 F S E k C lf
1'f,VL.,1.S:1., ' 4., -'V' 1 L ' I 1' 1
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