Fortuna Union High School - Megaphone Yearbook (Fortuna, CA)
- Class of 1931
Page 1 of 154
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 154 of the 1931 volume:
Fourth Year Horoscope
As We What They Hope
Name Know them They Will Be What They Will Be
Anderson ..... "Billie" ......,,, School Letter Man ...... School Letter Man
Bruga ..e,r..... .
Chase eree .......v
Earl5 '.... .......
Goble ..e. .se.,..
Holmes., .s... ..
Hunter ..ese.eee .
Kohinka ..,..,. L
Mizulo . .,r.... .
Florine' ...,.. A Second Pavlowa ....,.
Elmer" ....,... Jazz King r,........,......
Frannien .,., A Wild Nell ...........,,....,
Brandy" ,,... Sweet Young Thing
"Joe" ............ Class Cheer Leader.
Star r,r,..,. .
not .,.,,, ffff
Chick ",,, ,,,.i
Lora" ,..,..... .
"Billie ",, .,.... ,
Kinkyl' ..,... .
A Professor ......., rv,,...
via greased pig contest
Big Shot on Girls' Archery
Official Ink Spiller
Blue Law Advocate
A Mechanic ......,. rrr,,,.. P resident of Boys'
A Chemist ..,.....e....ro,.,,,,
A Class Shiek ........,.,..i
A Lecturer .,..,..... 0,
Swiss Yodler .,....
Blues Singer ,,,,,,, ,,,,.,,
Champion ,..... ..,,.r
Criminal Lawyer .,...,ii..
A Married W oman..
Second Babe Ruth i,,..s.,
Driver of a Lizzy ........
Married to S675,000z.
A Noted Hunter .,,iee
Shiek ,.,.,i,..,,,,, ,v,,,,,,, ,
Famous Diver ,.s..ir,,,,,,,
.Mounted Police .......,,,., .
Layton e.,...... ."Peg" .ii.....g... Successful .........,.,i,,,.
Sh reeve ...ee,,.
"Bill" ..,,,,ii i,,,
ca ' H
Commercial Artist ...,,..
Celebrity ee,..., ..
A Genius i..,,. ,c,,,i,
Big Bad Bold Man .,....
Big League Catcher ,...
Best Looker on Campus
Second Rudy Valentino
Big Tripe and Hide Man
Why Singing Teachers Go
It's Hard To Tell
Head Bat Boy
Married to 33.000075
A Funeral Soloist
Tried for Slander
A Loving Wife
Instructor in "Personal
Publicity Director for
Secretary of "No Club In
Fourth Year Horoscope
What They Hope
They Will Be
What They Will Be
Sh reeve l.l....,
Camera Man. .,.e .
A Reformer ,.e,ll.
Thompson ,... "Bus" leo,.....,. Athletic Manager
O'Connor... "Happy" .,.,... A Delegate .ee.,...
KL ' . J?
W. C. T. U.Leader
Rasinussenuf'Bunny" .e,.... Public Speaker .i.A.e,...
Rhoades .i.ee.. "Norma" ...... Carefree ......e....eeeee........
Ross ........e...,, "Nan" .e.e.....e. '
Malloy ..ii....,.e "Johnny" .eee,
Stockton .,..... "Tillie" ...,.
Stowers ....,... "Mae" .e.,.,e.,..
VVh1te ....,..e... .
Holman ee...... "
Stewart ,.ee.... 'L
RJ er .......,,..,..
Second Buster Keaton
Mermaid of 1950 F.U.H.S.
Manager of Girls' Jack
A Merry Widow
Editor of Whiz Bang
Member of F. U. H. S.
Collegiate ..e....ee.eee.......... Star of Girls' Rifle Team
Famous Violinist .........
Piccolo Player ...............
Court Reporter ..r......rr.
Sweet and Innocent .....
Olive" ......... Scientific
Expernn enter ,.,........
Stewy' .,,,,,. Tap Dancer ............,......
"Skid" ........... Pianist .........,
Thomas ........ "Bernice" ....
Jones. ......,,,.. "
La ' H
A 4'Lindy" ....e..
Short and Plump ........,.
Page turner for O1'chestra
Champion Hair Puller
A Famous Dancer in Paris
Chief Flower Picker for
Organizer of Non-Petting
Second Madame Cure'
Member of the National
Wife of Jazz King
Founder of Mars
Singer in "Flea Club"
Tall and Thin
A Graduate .......... .....,... N Vater Boy for Swimming
,A Director ..........
A Famous Novelist
Drum Carrier for Band
"Winifred" Mayor of Alton ............
Simmons ...... "J oe ............
Maple ........... . t'
Nulph ..........., "
Earl". .V..... .
Big Business Woman..
Grand Opera Singer ....
President of U. S.A .,,.
Butter and Egg Man...
U. S. Senator .................
A Talkie Crooner .........
Aviatrix ...,...,. ................
Member of Boys' Sewing
Soap Box Orator
An Old Maid
Second Nancy Carroll
Weld llailke to See
Mr. Smith, as the right mud guard on a football team.
Mr. Jenner, d1'iving at 10 per.
Miss Lewis, reducing.
Mr. Badura, riding a steer.
Miss Bourhill, in love with Mr. Tarpley.
Esther Langin, without Henry Bender.
Peaches and Cream curdle.
Miss Godfrey, riding a mule.
Miss East, riding a hobby horse.
Miss Hornaday, doing the collegiate.
Buss Belloni, fall in love.
Mary Belli, dancing with Bob Shreeve.
Eleanor Hinds, go out on a wild party.
Leora Hunter, with straight black hair.
Mr. Anderson, walking his baby back home.
Mr. Stenback, playing tennis.
Mrs. Beck, chewing gum.
Miss Alving, chasing a chicken.
Virginia Early, sober.
Bernice Rasmussen, get to class on time.
Miss Crozier and Mr. Lippert, doing the fang dango.
Mr. Jabusch, a lion tamer.
Miss Thorson, six feet, four inches tall.
Adah Pace, smiling.
The Bulletin Board, without Bun and Peg.
Miss Shulsen, playing jacks.
Miss Hendrickson, crashing the gate at a basket ball game.
Mr. Bowersox, ice skating.
Miss Everson, able to find her red purse.
Lena Docili, without books in her arms.
Selma Wise, when she isn't powdering.
Astor Hansen, when he knows his shorthand.
Doc Cottrell, without a tooth pick.
Louise Barti, getting along with Mr. Anderson.
Stanley L: Oh, what is so rare as a day in June '?
Te1'ry M.: A Senior studying.
Harlan C.: I'm having trouble with my eyes.
Clyde S.: You'd have a lot more trouble without them.
121 PF 251
all Carl7Harvey: Mary, go up town and get Cecil's picture taken for her,
W1 you .
, 7 ,Q
Miss Dale: Tl1ere's a big gap in the center of the stage.
Verne Wood: There won't be a big gap there when Emylou gets
where she belongs.
Oificer fTo couple in parked autob: Don't you see the sign "Fine
Henry H.: Yes, ofiicer, I see it, andll heartily agree with it.
Art: There are several things I can count on.
Ruby: Y eah, what are they '?
Art: My fingers.
Mr. Bowersox Cin Physics laboratory, cutting a piece of cork for
Joe Simmons: It squeaks, doesn't it?
Bob Newman: You'd squeak too, if you were being cut.
Julielo: How many fellows bring you candy?
Marian: All of them except you.
Julielo: Well, bring some out, I'm hungry.
Adele Bianchi fAt poultry showb: Oh, look at the funny ducks.
What gives them those red things around their eyes?
Elsie Anderson: I don't know. mustdlbe their t1'ade-mark, I guess.
Orville Richmond: G'by, Otis, see you Sunday.
Otis M.: Why, are you coming out to my place Sunday?
, Orville: No, I'ni going to buy a funny paper.
Emmett: I called on Maxine last night, and I wasn't inside the door
when her mother asked me my intentions.
Chet: That must have been embarrassing.
Emmett: But that is not the worst of it.
John M.: Pardon ine, but is that your baby Austin out there?
John M.: Well, the ants are dragging it under the sidewalk.
.1. 4 .,.
Vivian McLean: Why are you so ne1'vous and pale?
Air Mail Pilot: We have lost both our wings.
Vivian: Well, never mind, we can get new ones when we land.
Any farmer who cashes a milk or cream check and then uses the
money to buy "oleo" should be ashamed to go home and look an old cow
in the face.
Lowell S. fleaving schoolj: Goodbye. 1,111 indebted to you for all
Prof. Jenner: Don't mention such a trifle.
Harold E: Here comes the parade -your sister will miss it. Where
Nellie P.: She's waving her hair upstairs.
Harold: Gosh, can't she afford a Hag?
a1 1.1 21
Norvin W.: Oh, take oii' your hat.
Joe Simmons: What hat '?
Norvin W.: That hat youfre talking th1'ough.
Singer: "And for Bonnie Annie Laurie I'd lay me down and die."
Listener Qrisingbz "Is Miss Laurie in de audience ?"
A' ec ::- :s
Miss Dale: Do you know the motive in that Russian composition
they are playing?
Florene B. fIn Music Appreczjz By the sound, I would say it was
sz zu pg:
Miss Hornaday: If there are any absent whose names I have not
called, let them speak up at this time.
Selma Wise fin drug storel: I want some powder.
Clerk: Face, gun, or bug?
Selma : Face.
Clerk : Scented 7 V
Selma: No, I'll take it with me.
Dick B.: What kind of ears has an engine 'Z
Lyle W.: I don't know.
Dick B.: Why, engineers, of course.
"I have a keen sense ofbhumorf' Peggy Hall stated.
"So I noticed," replied Audrey East, "When I saw you smiling at
yourself in the dressing room mirror."
Vilena Bryant: Who is the smallest man in history?
Rose Gill: I'll bite.
V. B.: A Roman soldier vrholwent to sleep on his watch.
Esther: If I should die, what would you do?
Henry: I'd almost go crazy.
Esther: Would you look for another?
Henry: No, I wouldn't go as crazy as all that.
Chet E.: Do you know a man who shaves twenty times a day?
Pete M.: No, no man can shave twenty times a day, his beard can-
not grow that fast.
Chet: But there is.
Chet: A barber.
Mr. Jabusch Cin woodwork shopj : What are you working on, Reed '!
Reed: Not a thing, what do you Want me to Work on?
Wilson Belloni: It's no use, Miss Dale, I can't kneel in these trous-
ers. They won't give.
Miss Dale: Maybe you can let them out.
Chas. Hazleton: They might let him out.
Miss Beaber: There's a salesman outside with a mustache.
Mr. Badura: Tell him I'm in conference.
Miss B.: I did, and he wants to know if you'll get out before he has
Mr. llowersoxz Give me some of that prepared nonoaceticaidester
of salicylic acid.
Druggist: Do you mean aspirin?
Mr. Bowersox: I never can think of that name.
is :A -:-
Miss Beaber: Go to Everson, and tell Miss Shorthand that Merle
Stewart is Wanted in the office. Vlyl
Carl T. fto coachlz What can I do to avoid falling arches?
Coach D.: Get out of thedway. U In
Leland P.: Have you read 'tFreckles"?
Melvin H.: No, I have the brown kind.
.x x 5
Published by the
Fomaha Union High School
In the reddish brown of autumn,
TIIGTQYS 21 bounty, far from small,
When Peace reaps a golden harvest
And th61'G,S plenty for us all.
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YQU CAN D0 BETTER AT
o R G A N S
BUT here is something about an important subject that
every young person should know . . .
A modern wise man was asked if he believed in Luck. Here
is his answer, and it's worth cutting out and pasting in your hat.
"Do I believe in Luck? I should say I do! It's a wonderful
force! I have watched the successful careers of too many lucky men
to doubt its existence and its efficacy. You see some fellow reach
out and grab an opportunity that the other fellows standing around
have not realized was there. Having grabbed it, he hangs on to it
with a grip that makes the jaws of a bulldog seem like a fairy touch.
He calls into play his breath of Vision. He sees the possibilities of
the situation, and has the ambition to desire them, and the Courage
to tackle them. I-Ie intensifies his strong points, bolsters his weak
points up, cultivates those personal qualities that cause other men
to trust him, and to cooperate with him. He sows the seeds of sun-
shine, of good cheer, of optimism, of unstinted kindness. He gives
freely of what he has, both spiritual and physical things. He thinks
a little harder and a little longer, straighterg works a little harder
and a little longer, travels on his nerve and his enthusiasmg he gives
such service as his best efforts permit. Keeps his head cool-his
feet warm - his mind busy. He doesn't worry over trifles. Plans
his work ahead, then sticks to it-rain or shine. He talks and acts
like a winner, for he knows in time he will be one, and then-
Luck does all the rest."
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MTHREJE IN owen
Good Edits 4 Billiards f Taxi
Q Phone 2 -J We Never- close For-tuna
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Charles H.: Having tire trouble?
Miss Hendrickson: No. Just took off the tire to rest the rim.
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l Sweaters, Hats, Caps
Men's Shoes and Clothing
Athletic Supplies, Golf Sundries
I Smith SL McNeil f
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Mrs. Peterson fin cafeterial: Do you want a spoon?
Bill M.: Yes, where shall we go?
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I A purchase from your jeweler is an investment in
. permanent values. 1
i Fred Krieg
, jeweler Fortuna I
Miss Dale: Never mind your dance now, Vivian. I Want you to
practice it tonight with your dress on.
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Insurance of All Kinds
i Fortuna, California
+1 1. 1 ,1 1 1.1 E1 1-11-111 111111111 111--1 - 1 -41:11-mid
Where Quality Is Paramcuut
Sherbets and Ice Cream
Yes, We I-Iave Eskimo Pies
and Icy Pies, the New Cones
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. I I
Your dollars will use more
I cents when used Students Inn
I at the Greetings
5 f 10' 15C S'tO1'c to 1931 Class
- NOTHING OVER 49C E
Opposite Post Office O- L- BHTHQS, PYOP-
I I I
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George Hugo: Did you know false eyes were made of glass?
Bill Notley: Sure, how could you see through them if they weren't'!
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E. Dodge Company
I Fortuna, California 2
Manufacturers and Dealers in S
T House and Barn Specifications Furnished Promptly
T Quality and Service Guaranteed
A. F. Myers, Local Manager Phone 5-F-1-2
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Olive: How did you find the weather while you were away?
Eleanor: Just went outside and there it was.
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Fortuna UIMIIIKW Garage
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Curry 8: Wahl, Proprietors
Buick Automobiles General Auto Repairing 5
Fortuna, California L
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Lawyer: Had you complete command of yourself at the time 'Z
Joe Dnngan: No, Eniylou was with me.
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The Home of
Exceptional Breads and Pastries
Special Attention Given to
Lodges, Clubs, Banquets, Etc.
Fortuna V California
ll- IIII - - llit -Il-I- i-i .... l-l-l -I -l,-l- -l- - - I- - s - - - -l-.l.
That Reflects Good Taste
lt ls Our Arm to Grve Every Order the
Same Careful Attentlon
All Work on fh1S Megaphone Turned
Cut rn Qur Qfliee
The Humboldt Beacon
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Frreclenloaeh Bros S
1 Headquarters for High School
I Supplies for Boys and Girls l
i Tennis Shoes Girdles Skirts
i Sweaters Pajamas Shirts 5
I Gym Trunks Hose Dresses
Middies Material Shoes 5
l Sox Patterns Garter Belts
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Sympathetic Bystander' Van, why kl1'G11,t you on the team any
Van: I'm too young.
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1 W e Congratulate You L
i Class of 1931
Q Hughes F Chevrolet Cor
- CHEQ-O I
- . U T
j Fortuna f Calif.
'6On the Redwood Higlwuayu
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Page Ninety-n' e
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I soL's IIRIJIT MARKET I Meng Bms, I
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i Fresh Vegetables and Fruit General luerchandise
Imported Canned Goods
G1'0CQ1'ieS Telephone 11-W
Phone 95 Fortuna Loleta California
I I I
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Miss Hornaday: Boys, come in a little late and I'll drown out your
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I QncIIIIIy Merchandise Connteons Sewviee I
I I-Idnsen 6 I-Innzter Cow Inez, I
I EIURNITIURE DEALERS I
Phone 3-W Fortuna, Calif.
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Mr. Anderson: Potatoes are grown in what part of Europe, Janice 'I
Janice Kjerz North America.
I ELECTRICAL Goons I
tl Toasters, Perculators, WaHIe Irons
I xg always useful and make
3 VIA QUALITY PRESENTS 5
i if L. L, Bryan Cot
Hardware and Plumbing 5
Norma Rhoades: Mr. Anderson, does macaroni grow on trees?
Mr. Anderson: Of course, and spaghetti is just dwarfed macaroni.
L. Sf, E ns I
All Kinds of Fresh Feed and Seed
I Foot of Second St.- By N. W. P. Depot
I Fortuna, California Phone 137
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Page One Hundred
You Wouldnyt Negleet Your Cette
Why Negleet Yourself? I
After all, we human beings j
greatly resemble automobiles. l
Parts wear out and give away. l
The main dii'l'erence is that the pa1'ts I
in a human being are not so easily
replaced. That means then that we should
take better care of ourselves than we do of
our cars, w db db w
Visit your physician frequently . . . Have a
thorough physical examination at least
once a year . . . Keep yourself fit. . . It
is better to keep well than to have I
to get well . . . You will find your
physician thorough, kind and
understanding. db db I
Boquumfctnls Drug Store, lnef,
66We Aire in Business for Your Healthy? i
Page One Hundred One
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One Hundred Two
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ortuna Hardware SL Plumbing Co.
Guns and Annnunition Fishing Tackle
Tennis Rackets Baseball Goods
HARDWARE and PLUMBING
Phone 102 Fortuna
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Miss Bourhill: Where is your yellow slip?
Dot Mc.: It's home being washed.
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Kettle Rende1'ed Lard
Phone Main 28 Fortuna, Calif.
She: I hope IIH1 not leaning on you too hard.
He: Don't inention it. The pleasure is all mine.
.-.In1m1mI-.Im1Im..Im1v,I1m11m1Im1Iw1I,u1m.1in1w1W.1nw1nn1fm1n..1n..-- 1 1 1 1.1,...1
Congratulations to the Class of 1931
Cruikshanlcs SL Erilcsen
Exclusive Men's Store
Frieda G. Cin his Austinb: Why, it's so dark!
Johnny: We'1'e under a street car now, but we'll soon be out.
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If we please you, tell your friends . , if not, tell us.
A Home Owned Store
Phone 153 Fortuna
- ..,,,.-,,-,,..-.,,.-, .. - - - - - - .. - - - .. - -.- .. -.,..-I..-n...,,,,-mI-.,.I.
Page One Hundred Thr
Fortuna Market I I
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l I Q
l l N W ld Q
Q O K Restaurant 6 GH 1
Oscar Halsebo Cleaners, Dyeurs, Hammers
E E 941 C Street, Fortuna
I Good Food Won sol-ved l Pl 188 i
- l 10119 E
l F01'fUl1El C21lif01'IWi21 We Call for and cleliver
l l !
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Mr. Bowersox: What must you have in order to test flour?
Student ibriglrtlyj : You must have flour.
Nc EDITNJEWELERS' 2
l X X I
402 F Sf. SlNCE'? Eureka
-i-- --fo - 1-1t -l-1-r- o1-+ - t1-f - ttl- - tty- - -Vtt - 1--t - 1--- - bttl - --tt - '-'t - ttt- - tolv - --tl - --tt - --tt - --Lt - +1-- - tttt - t--L - t1:- - Qvwt - 4-'l - ,--t - 1-1o ----1-
Mrs. Beck fin Public Speakingl: I have a mannerism. When I am
thmking. I always turn my head to one srde.
H. Tracy: Maybe you have more brams on that side.
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I 9 i
Hramholnlfs Umm Store Q
Eureka's Big Department Store interested in the 1
welfare and growth of this community.
Y 'ff r
Use Humboldt Butter
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Page One Hundred Four
George Blakemau: Where did those rocks come from?
Mr. Lippert: The glaciers brought them down.
George B.: But where are the glaciers?
Mr. Lippert: 'I'hey've gone back after more rocks.
Harvey P. was taking Victor I-I. through a new house he had built.
"But," exclaimed Victor, "I notice you have not pasted the paper on the
walls, but nailed it. VVhat is that for?"
HOh, yes," responded Pat, "you see, We may not be living here always."
as 4- 4 S
Vincent Phillips was busily engaged with a spade in the mud beside
his car when Stanley Lierman hailed him.
"Stuck in the mud ?" he asked.
Vincent: "Oh, no," cheerfully, Hmy engine died and I am digging a
grave for it."
He: My heart liames like a blazing fire.
She: Don't be a fuel.
"I'll have some Indian fried spudsf'
"Don't you mean French fried?
"Nope, I mean Indian."
"What kind's that ?"
21 R1 R- 2-
Maxine on telephone Cdisguising her Voicel : Guess who this is?
Emmett: It's m-um-Mary.
Maxine Cfuriouslyl: Marylll?
Emmett Cdisguising his voicebz Guess who this is.
Sc NZ X
Mary M. fafter returning from an automobile ride in the moonlightb :
Thanks for the two rides, Chester.
Chester Edson: What do you mean, the two rides, this is only the
first one, isn't it?
Mary: Yes, the first and the last ride with you.
Stanley: Nellie, will you go to the show with me tonight?
Stanley: Good, I will meet you inside.
as as '14 Q
Miss Shulsen: What are all these periods, commas, question marks,
dashes, etc., at the end of your paper, Francisco?
Francisco: They're punctuation marks. Put 'em in to suit yourself.
Page One Hundred Five
fa- - M -it-1-it-1- -it-if-it-it-1-1-1-1-Wel-ri-l-l-l- - - -it-Q'
A Practical Education Is What You Need and
What You Must Have
Q Write Us About It
Opening Date, Monday, August 10, 1931
Eureka Business College l
Anderson: Do you think it right to buy an automobile on the in-
Lippert: Sure, 16,000 people can't be wrong.
4...-....-,,..-,H,-..,,..,..,-,,,....l.,-,...-..,..-.,.,...........,,-i...-H..-H..-.,........-...,-....-.,..- .. - -.i- - - ..,.,,-,.5.
1 A E I
i Northern California's Finest Department Store
I Here Fortuna people will find an ideal place I
I to shop, to secure the very newest things at
1 modest prices, and a place to meet their 5
A friends. i
Convenient Rest Room . . Telephone . . Free Stationery
"S Sz ll" Green Stamp Headquarters
E 5th and G Streets Eureka, California
Elsie A. fin punctuation exercisel 1 ln the shadows behind the fence.
Miss Alving: Be careful there.
1 To Get Anywhere, Requires ENERGY j
i Pure Fresh Candy Produces Energy
Eat More of It
I W IS THE KIND L
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Page One Hundred Six
,?,,1.,mT .., -T ,,,,, i,,,,T,,,i 1 HTHHT, .1 ilulillniuhin 1 l. T,TTi1ii1 HHTIQ.
1 I I
- 0 E
lgmnklltn To Georgeson
I Member American Institute of Architects
Humboldt Standard Building, Sixth and G Streets
Eureka, Calif. Phone 393
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Frieda, you were entertaining' a man in the kitchen last night, were
That's for him to say, ma. I did my best.
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I hr Itlumhnlht I intra
Northwestern California's Leading Newspaper
I Local and World News at the Breakfast Table
L Associated Press Service
l Commercial Printing
I Wholesale Paper Department
Eureka, Calif. Phone 25
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Bill Moore: Do you want to go for a walk tonight?
Zelma: I didn't know you had a car.
iw- "" - 'l" -f"l- l"' '- 'll' " "" - 'l" - 'l" -'I' "'l - "" - 'l" "l'l- "'l - l"' ' 'lll "A"' ' -I' ' "'- -I' -I-'IH--g
I Buster Brown Shoe Store
, R. L. Hornbrook, Proprietor
Where Style, Comfort and Economy meet
617 Fifth Street Eureka, California
4-- iil. ---- t---H--- ---------- -----we
Page One Hundred Seven
zto the Class of 19311
We appreclate hav1ng had the
opportunlty of takmg the p1C
tures for the 1931 Megaphone
Freeman Art Co
oi Good P ct
527 If S
'f"- "'a -:- -'f-1'-'-L-'-L-W - -'- - - - - - - - - - -1- -- -
9 ' T
L . .
I Makers ' i ures
Phone 87 ' ree
Eure a, California
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P O ght
use - 11:111+m1mi14411im1ii.-.-lm-lm-.W...11 1..,,-,,,,- im... .. ...-....-i,..-ii..-im- .... .-mi--i. .- -W1 Q,
Gundersenys Booztery I-,Og Cabin Bakery
Everything' in Footwear Umorporatedb
The Largest Shoe Shop
in Humboldt County WHOLESALE
533 - 535 Fifth St. 621 Fifth Street
Eureka California Eureka California
Teacher: Mary, why doesn't the lamb follow you to school nowadays 'Z
Mary: What, with me driving 40 miles an hour?
omk of Eureka
Third and E Streets Eureka, California
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:Tm a father," cried young Jones as he burst into the oflice.
"So's your old man," replied the boss. "Get back to work!"
When in Eureka I
The Bon Bonnziere Candy Store
-131 F Street Eureka, Calif.
- .,., -..... .... - ii.. - iii. - ii.. - .i.i - .iii - ,iii - ...i - iiii - .... - ,.i. - .,,: - ii., - i.i, - .i,, .. ..,. - ...i - ii.. - ii.. - i.., -i.-.i---,,.i-.z
Dort: "Doc" has decided not to take a medical Course.
Joe Simmons: The brave boy! Just think of the lives he's saved.
ARTHUR JCI-INSON'S The
Leading T Bohmumsson Drug Co.
Young Men's Clothier Teleuhone 624
T - T
Second and F Streets T Corner Third and F Streets i
Eureka California Eureka California i
1 1 1 .. 1 1 .. .. ..... .. 1 - -nu1uu-- 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 141 1 1wi10i0
Page One Hundred Nine
, it . af,
America says: "All war is an assault upon the
stability of huinan society and should be suppressed
in the connnon interest." The Government of the
United States desires to see the institution of War
abolished, therefore, we, as loyal citizens of the
United States, dedicate this 1931 Megaphone to
f V . gf-Tgrgpfff' ,.
if , " f.,,:-,4- N11. I 5
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Ir ee n s r
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v ' -'f- I' liz -f .,
.' - 1 I
, if viii-.. Vs- Lega l
X 1' rf, I 'NI ifhg- I I
WI: J fini! A iL 5g6iL4.2'
fi lt e ,W sf , , in rf .twe-
I 1, , . I A up, -4.
KI VPUML , I Q I -E ff .yy Il K ,V L,
tr' f-" " :ez 3' . -l JT- fr" Ii .
sl If f ISM' N li.- ,f
I I X Tj I " if-I
'I FII' J ' If rf G '
1 ' I I ' 'F L 'I
LG? 1 K' TF el 'Il n' FI if A Q ' 'rms If I
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r 1 , 'fy ' "" Q 1 'wg I -1
1. C ,,.l W F f ----"""
- ' f ' il
Recltvuootal for Durability
As lmportant as
The New Home's Plans
IN PLANNING your new home, give a seri-
ous thought to the lumber that goes into it.
Years of extra service depend upon Quality.
For the supporting joists . . . the flooring . . .
the trims . . . the doors - be sure to get
The added cost is soon forgotten in the longer
service and greater satisfaction you will have.
Let Us Help You Solve Your
We Cam Supply You with Anything in the
The Pcctezihic Lumber Company
Scotia. California Retail Department
'e One Hundred Ten
Tn, .iii -.I
Q - ., I
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I Xxx ' I
I Humboldt County's Hospitality Center ff' '
Leo Lebenbaum, Prop. Allan Thompson, Res. Mgr.
The EUREKA INN I
L f COFFEE TAVERN - FOUNTAIN SERVICE I g
I ' LUNCHEONS - TEAS - DANCE PARTIES - BRIDGE ' .k I
I s i
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Doc: Did you fill yoiu' date last night 'Z
Julielo: Yeh! I guess so, she ate everything in sight.
4.....,..,-m....,,.-,.i.-....-t..-..,.-t..-.m..,......,,...,.........-...,-i.,...,......,,.-....-I...-,...-..........-.,.....i...., - - -W-
WATERS C? ROSS
I Holton Band Instruments g
I Everything for the
Expert Repairing 5
Prompt Mail Service 5
I 9155 Market Street s
T San Francisco, California I
Freshman in library: Please, W
the Chemistry section?
I Correct Lubrication I
Washing, Greasing and Servicing g
On request, I
I We call for and deliver I
I . . . I
i Guy Brou2n's Etlttng Statton i
T Phone 152 Fortuna T
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ould I find the American history i
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Beauty F 6
It is innate with most women, but
it must be zealously guarded.
"When you want to look
your best, phone 69-W"
Elaineys Beauty Shoppe
Edith: Can you play on the piano?
Goldie: No, my mother is afraid I'll fall off.
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I I 9 I
1 Gaincellon s Candy E aetory l
5 A. A. Garcelon, Proprietor i
5 Manufacturers and Retail Choice Fruits Ice Cream, Fancy Bricks
L Dealers in Confectionery, Always And Water Ices for Parties E
: Ice Cream, Etc. On Hand A Specialty
Q.- ,.ii ---- I --.. I I- .... .- -, -------- .- - - I- 1-.W-iq.
Page One Hundred Twelve
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t Scotia enerni Hospital
L fe fe I
I We have installed the very latest
1 XfRny Eqnipment i
E All rooms and wards are light, sunny and completely furnished. -
I We solicit patronage from the General Public.
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Fred Moore Qto O. Martinellil: What would you do if you had a
fist like that '?
Olindo fatter close inspectionl: I would take it home and wash it.
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It was no rented room that inspired Howard Payne with the
, sentiment of his immortal song, "Home, Sweet Home". It was the s
I vision of a real home. a home that every member of the family might I
I look unon as his or her own and recall with memories of genuine
2 affection. S
l To own one's home is not so much of a problem today as it has l
I been in years past. Rent receipts may be translated into title deeds.
T Instead of being nomads, families may have walls that give them
E permanent shelter. The best thing that any man can do for himself 5
1 and his family is to take the step toward owning his home.
: Consult the Humboldt Nlilling Company for Building T
1 Suggestions and Information s
I Fortuna, California Telephone
4. runvulnviuil 1xvvi1iu:--uix1unn1ii:iuuiliu-ii-I-1ivivmvlw-ni-:wi-1Iin-1nnluvnlnu-nui1-IIII1wavni1lnivulivun!l
Western Tourist: Those Indians have a blood-curdling yell.
Guide: Yes, ma'am, they're college graduates.
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General Contractors and Engineers
2nd and Commercial Sts. Eureka, California
,!.-,,,,- ,- .... . - -. - - - .- .. ...,- -1... -i - -,i,.-H+
Page One Hundred Thirteen
Miss Cod: Weren't you embarrassed at being frozen up in the same
block of ice with Mr. Shad all winter?
Miss Flounder: Yes, but it certainly made me solid with the old
Then there is the absent minded professor who stepped on his Wife
and kissed the sta1'ter, patted his car on the neck and drove his children
221 FS 255
Julielo: Somebody stole my car last night.
Bus: What will you do now?
Julielo: Pay up my debts.
5. 4: :gi
Frosh: Why do you put powder on your face?
Soph: To make me look pretty.
Frosh: Then why doesn't.it ?. '
Carl Godec: What are you looking for?
Doc: I'm looking' for what I lost.
Carl: And what did you lose '?
Doc: What I'm looking for.
Miss East: What was the Emperor of Russia called?
Dort: A Czar.
Miss East: What was his wife called?
Dort: A Czarina.
Miss East: And what were his children called?
K. Packer fto Miss Dale in orchestral : I had th1'ee exams today and
I received a hundred in all of them.
Miss Dale: That sounds good.
K. Packer: Yes, I got 50 in one, 20 in one, and 30 in the other.
Mrs. Beck fin Public Speakingj : Why is it that a woman's Voice will
not record well on a phonograph record?
Hershel Shanks: Because usually a woman's voice is all worn out
from overwork before she reaches woman-hood.
Miss Alving: Paul, what's your father's occupation?
Paul Pond: He's a worm's substitute.
Miss Alving: What on earth is that?
Paul: He bores holes in furniture for an antique dealer.
Page One Hundred Fourteen
4.-Iiuni 1 1--I -I,-1-I --11 I -0- -. -111- I., --1- . ---1 Im- Q,
Uhr itlumhnlhi Svtanimrh t
E Fourteen Hours Ahead
inI1,II,1,I,,1,.II-,,,I1...-III-...II.1IIII1Im,III.-.III1IvI,IIII1IIII,.III1III.-III,-.III-Im..WI.-i-I-. I.-4.24 1 1 I1.I..-.I+
Garvin Goble: What's Greek for boiled water '?
+H- lvle - eel- - 'ee' -HI-I'-II- eeee --f-I- - - I- - 'eee - velf -I-1- -AAA ---- - - eev- - - -It-I -I-4.1.
I 4 I
2 I 5
I Dayton Murray i S trang Bros. I
Auto Top and Body Shop Smart Footwear T
I '7 ' ' - i 5
'th and C' ELREIXA Phone 402 Exclusive Ladies' Footwear
I Bodv Radiator and Fender 5
3 . 7 I E
L Repairs Phone 1057 l
L Plate Glass 521 Fifth St. Eureka, Calif.
: I i
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"lt's not the school," sobhed the big fellow, "it's the principal of the
E I , 5
I Hudson Essex I
T Re e S G a 1' a g e Q i
t I '
Service With a Smile
Genelal Repaumb J. H. Brenner, Prop. L
I I I
S .' Pl 19 I
Q PIO Den mme Scotia California L
I t I
It takes a lot of patience and optimism to be a hitch-hiker on the
road to success.
?lv,Iv-IIII1!IIIl IIII illu-1F11 'III T lIII T!lll"'l1IK'1llll'T'llI'T'UTUNTWl"'VUliIlll1-llII'iKIlITlIIITlIII11,IIIiIIII11!II1I'l'iIIl7vIAll1IIui,.!.
I B C li S I
i mrgess as tore T
Red Crown Gasoline and Oil for Your Auto
i Magazines and Newspapers on Sale
Rio Dell, Calif. Phone 9
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Page One Hundred Fifteen
.i:n1:m-:-.- 1 -f:.-i 1---- - -Y:-i ---11- . -gii .1 1 1 1
L. A. PARKER
i General Merchandise
i Phone 5 Rio Dell, Calif.
lx' ,-., ,H 1,,,,,,,,.1,,..,,,-W1ui-u.,1,m1.-u1H,.1.m1m,1.w-.,..,1uw.1im1wi1W.1,i,,1..i,,l,,,1i,i,1i 11 iii.,
Tarpley: What was the hardest work you ever did?
Dutch: Landing this easy job here.
.pi-.,,..,,,,-,..-,,.,-.m-,.,.--N-W,-,,..-,,,,..,-,,-,,.,-.,,,-....-,,,.-....-,...-,..-.. -,,,- .-i
5 i l
I Redwood Amo
5 L 1
Body C? Fender Works
Wreck Repairing Open Day and Night
Radiators and Painting A. W. MacDonald, Prop-
5 I V n
"It Pleases Us to Please You" Fomulla California
1 ---i:.-m.-im-m1mv-un1m...mim1vm-im-w11ulu1lul14nn1ml1uu1uniw1-.m-H..-mi1wiin- -, -im1u,
"Vic" Hutchinson: All that I am I owe nu' mother.
Why don't you pay her 55.25 and square the account?
,5,,,,,,,,-,,,,-,,...H..-,, .. ..i......,,,-i......w-,..,-,1,.-,,.,-m.-.u,W..m..U.,-im..i.i.-,,.i..,,.,..,i,.-w-U,,-m...-W..-.
l ,-4 5
1 ,fSTANDARD L Shoe Shop
'L' .f , U CO. Joe Condesso, Prop.
F to c' First Class Shoe Repairing
5 Eureka, California H0n95t P15095
T 1 P. o. Box 201 smug, Calif
1--m,-.m-.w1i,-g..im,w..,-v-H-1-.m.-,..i-m.1.m.-im--m.-amino,,m-im-.:ii- -w-- - --im-m.-m.-mi-
Miss Hendrickson: Exercise kills germs.
Donald Jewett: How do you get them to exercise?
,IwiW1m,1m.1mi1.,ii1iH.fm1wi1uu-mi1m.1.m.-.N...-.fm1.m-uu1un1u..1.uv1.m-w.1,H-.mi -.-11-. -11.
1 Pork Scrfivziice Station
A. W. Goble, Proprietor
Service With a Smile
I Phone 45-J Fortuna, Calif.
Page One Hundred Sixteen
4...-...i.. - .-X -. - - -ii-...,...,..,- ,,.. -ii.-W-M-...,-w,....,,-....-..,.-W-,i,- .. .. - - - -,..,- Q.
T HTHE FRllENlDl.Y HOUSE' T
offers Complete Service for the auto
1 sells b Chrysler, Plymouth, Cadillac 8a La Salle Cars l
H50 Wh't T' ks dSl lBrsa E
g and A Goddiichl Lgresan C wo umeb
ei-ms. GREEN eo.
S.- ,,.. -,,,-..,- ..,, -..- ,,.. .. .,,. - ,,,, - ,,,. - ,,., -..,-.,,- ,,,. -..,,-..,,.. ,,,, ..,i-.,,,.- ..,. - ,,,. - ,,,, - ..,, - ..., -,,,.-.,,.-m,-..,,-H..-...i.
Astor Hansen ion bush: Why have those ducks red rims around
Eleanor Hinds: Maybe they stay up late at night.
Parks Bro . i
T General Merchandise i
Phone 43-F-2 Alton, California
.1q'1,.1,,-., 1 ,,,1 1 .,,, ..-,1,..-,ily-... .-., -1.-,.,1H.1w1.1,41w,1:i,.1 iiil 1i,.1..i1 ..4, -M1,ii-H1.-iii.-,,,i1.-it-H+
Bowersox: Why is a nautical mile longer than a land mile ?
Dort: Because things swell in water.
igngwl iiii 1iii1.u-11111111111-1-iv.: i,ii Tw- ":- i'm1'ii-wr--iiii-mimi iiii iiiiiii-nii1:i1--ri-vii-Qu-.imgi --wig,
The Fortuna Adlquemnee T
T Established in 1887
E Fortuna's Oldest and Best Newspaper
We Do Commercial Printing
i Geo. S. Graves, Editor and Proprietor Z
,5..,,,,,- ..,,-. .... H.- ,,,, - ..,, -,,... ,,ii -..i,- ,,.. - ,ii, - ..,, -i,.,-W,-.,,,-,.,- iii. - - --U-,ii-...Q
Page One Hundred Seventeen
+H- ' r' -- ------- -- - -5 ----------- ----- - -H--g
l it L
- l h. N 5
1 W r' I
' W Sy , '
I . , 'C is i
2 Ladies Ready-to-Wear
. . fil l
I First in the Latest i
I - l
2 Telephone 219 Fortuna, Calif. -
i Individuality i
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Miss East: Hand nie that note.
.. .. - - - -..l-..i.......-,...-.,,...i.....V..-...g
M. Chandler: I'll write you one in a minute. This is for someone
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i RAY BREEDEN, Prop. -
I Only State Inspected Meats Sold Here l
Fortuna, Calif. Phone 189 s
4.-....-,..-....-....-...-,..-...-.........-...-,.........-....-...-...,- -. ...... ...,-....- -....- -.,..-...i.
Don Jewett: Are you yawning?
Otis: No, I'ni just giving the silent Indian war whoop.
2 RUMA BAKERY
2 G. Pinochi, Prop. E
4th and Commercial Sts.
Under New Management Phone 569 Eureka, Calif. 1
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The Best of Service I E
i T. C. BOLER, Prop. Representingslgcgikk Furniture :
I 517 4th st. Eureka, Calif. i
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Page One Hundred Eighteen
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Page One Hundred Nineteen
ss , -' '
A, -fig .
' fav...-, Lau..
MAYORS orrlcc Qgazvmgiggi ff, U
smrn-A cusco "' - ." W '
" ' .....
Novcmbur Sth 19:0
Ltr. T-'illiun I. Moore,
Editor-in-Claicf The Meuaphone,
For-tuna Union High School,
Fear IJ-. floors:
Your cordial lfnztex- oi' thu Sth
iz :gt nn amouncinfgt :Lat cz mzua-e iuacrican f
citizens it is ytur aim to lv.: the world know
of your curnust uoaim to have World Peace.
There is an old adage entitled
'In Pima of Peace Prepare fox: Z.ur" which mi:-ht
be well to chemo to "In Timo of Pcaco keep tho
Pac: For L.tcx'nity". Thom: is no more. fitting
:aessmja that I can think oi' to send you, and I
buiiuvc upon cozsifieration this expru:-n,og my
vie'-'zz on the subject.
Tishinh XGU unc. ull tho members M A33
of The Aicgaphone success and wizh kindefnt vegan-us
to all thc manners of the Fortuna Union High '
School,-bL.1iw me to be 4. ,
, 0 ,V If
,Very sincuxzggy yours, I, '-
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if Wzf .ff L4""57"A f
lilll-in 1--- -11111--- 1 11-- .1ii.- 1. iliii uni in
i oore ll-lloitell and Store
I Phone 26-W Rio Dell, California i
Otis Murphy: Hey, Van, have you got lots of school spirit?
Yan B.: Gosh, yes. you should see the big "F" on my report card.
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i en, lLiI'l"l'l.,lE i
Dr. Vernon L. Hunt Bndyy Fendm, and Twp
i Orthodontist Works
i 3 :
f Eureka Arcata Opposite Bank of America
T 1 Phone 200 For-tuna, Calif. T
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Emylou Grove lon buslz I wish you kids would all stop breathing,
it's getting stuffy in here.
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2 Fortuna High, we love thee.
l For 'tis here we have the best instructors,
I To help us in the preparation of our life's work.
i The noon hour we hail with delightg 2
Z So to the Cafeteria we rush with all our might,
1 Where we are served Guernsey milk - I
i Pure . . . Nutritious . . . Wholesome . . .
By Fortuna's leading dairy.
i VMCKREY GUERNSEY DAIRY i
i Fortuna, California Phone 169-F-2
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Owner of wrecked Austin: Couldn't you see me coming?
George Hugo: I thought it was a Hy on the windshield.
q...-...,-i.....,...-i...-ii..-iii.-iii,-.iii-.W-....-i...-.i..-.ii.-.ii-.,...-ii..-ii....ii.,-iii.-ii..-..i,,-....-ii..-ii..-.i...- - -.ii-.!.
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i o in C. ecczif er i
I Hardware, Feeds, Groceries, Boots and Shoes, Dry Goods,
Ladies' and Childrenis Shoes, and Ready Made Dresses
General Merchandise i
Phone is-J Hydesville, Calif.
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Page One Hundred Twenty
Own Sewvziee Seutzisfies
Um' Pwiees Right
Om' Quality High
.!..1li-11-1,1 1. 111111-1 : -111-111i1 .1 1 1 1.1
Each year asiwe are called upon to financially assist the Students
l in the compilation of the Megaphone, through subscription of ad-
vertising' space, we find our stock of merchandise greatly enhanced
by the addition of new items, both novel and staple, since the
l previous 'fMeg'aphone" in every department.
Our Grocery Department is especially equipped
to supply the requirements of every one. One
glance at our display will convince you, and we
hope to enlist. you as a regular customer.
At your convenience, we invite you to visit our store.
The Pacific Lumber Company
I Scotia, California
They call her "Spoon" because she leaves them deeply stirred
Was Harold's plan to thrash the editor carried out '?
No, but Harold was.
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i Covers Were Manufactured
i Weber f McCrem Company, lime.
I 421 East Sixth Street
I Los Angeles California
4--,,,,-, - l-.. - .-.. .... . ......... . ...... .. ..
Page One Hundred Twenty-two
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Y Best wishes to Class of 1931
Phone 85 Fortuna
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Teacher: Arabia is said to have only one auto for every 70,000
John: But not even Art Larson can crowd that many in his Ford!
l Scotia Barber Shop i
l L. D. Hinds l
i Scotia California
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Quizzz What did Paul Revere say at the end of his ride?
l eanrorrasroae I
General Merchandise I
Phone Carlotta Carlotta, California
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Page One Hundred Twenty-three
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Star Barber Shop
I It Pays To Look Wen
I Fortuna California
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Docili: I don't see how you tell the Nutter twins apart.
Shrimp: That's easy. Roberta always blushes when we nieet.
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Fortuna, California Phone 52-W
Service on All Cars
Asker: What beeanie of your secretary?
Teller: I married her and now she's my treasurer.
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T Mowatoe Sweet Shoppe
i Scotia, California
T Fountain Drinks
I Ice Cream and Sherbets to Take Home
L Bricks Made To Order
vi- -W-.iii-mi-i.,.-W-....-...,....H -..,.-W.-..i-W.-..i..,..,-,..i-,i..- .... .-im-.W-,...-.ily-..,,-...K-..,.-......,..,-,...-..i.-
Shakespeare won't he thoroughly modernized until Romeo eroons
Vagabond love song to Juliet throu,Q'h a inegaphone.
JaHim.-im-.im--im-im-.iii-m.-im-iin-im-ul.-ii..-...i-H..-Iii-im-im--m.-m4-1m1iiii-- -.. -H1 .1 .1 imi-
T Fortaaa Eleetrie Shop
R. E. Perry, Prop.
L. 8: H. Ranges Lyon Breeders
Hotpoint Appliances Universal Milkers
I G. E. Radios Fairbanks Pumps
Q Telephone 25-W
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Page One Hundred Twenty-four
1inn1un-nu-mi--mi...iuiinuiiiuiiun.-nu1fui1iiu1iivi--:mimi-..im-.mi-vr,v-mi 1 1mi-my1inn1uni-nu-im1un--
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Page One Hundred Twenty-five
W. M. NELSON
A. S. MUPPHY
W. P. MCKFNZIE
J. M. MCCALL
The Fzmist Nwtzzmnml Bank
D11ect01s . .
W M Nelwm .,., b .
a f-if f -
A S lXId1DhX
I E E Yodel
I F W Beudeu
r' " 3' M ' 'J
..,-BL.-,... . 1 ,..,Y.....q.--X.
E P lXICIx911Z1Q
Page One Hundred Twenty-six
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H, W, Comfort, M, D,
Bryan Building, Fortuna
Phone Res. 148-J Office 148-W
Ofiice Hours: 1-4 and 7-8
350 E St., Eureka Bank of Italy
Phone 14 Building
Dr, Carl T, Wallace
Physician 'Sz Surgeon
IL, Kramar, M, ID,
-- 1 1U..1nn11m1uu1ml1ml....mI.1m1 1 -
Dr, H, H, Wiulcler
Dr, Milton D, Auclraiu
Dr, C, A, McClasltey
O-K Barher Shop
Best of Service
- 1 1 1nn1un1nn1ml1m.1lm1lm1 1II..
C, W, Kerr
Insurance Specialist, Bonds, Rep-
resentative of the Guaranty Build-
ing and Loan Association of San
Loans and Investments
Box 241 Fortuna, Calif.
B, B, Bartlett, Opt, D,
S, P, Bartlett, Opt, D,
529 F Street Eureka, Calif.
-ml1lm...mI1lm1m.1 1 1.m1..,..-,m1..,,1,,,,-
Quiet, Dignified Supervision
Hunter C? Wise
-I 11.1.1 1 1 11m1m.-.m..-un-un-W1I-
Marlon A. Worcester
Exclusive, but not expensive
First Nat. Bank Bldg. Eureka
A, R, Chaucller
Texaco Petroleum Products
Try your next till here
ff 1am1nm1un1ml1nu1nu1mI1ml1un1un1.I ..-
Fortuna Cash Grocery
All Kinds of Groceries
Next to Post Office
Mathews Music House
Beautiful and Artistic Gifts and
Greeting Cards for the Graduates
423 F Street Eureka, Calif.
' X .nm1ma1un1mI1lm1Im1m.11m1Im1Im1mI-rm -
McClure 699 McfCreery
333 F St., Near 4th Eureka
Irenegs Smart Shoppe
Coats, Suits, Hats, and Dresses
Irene Hauek in the Eureka Inn
Phone 780 - 853
4. -....-...,-....- - -.-,.,.............,-,...-....-..I.-....-,,,.- ... - -...-....-....-........,.-........- .. -....-.,4.
Page One Hundred Twenty-seven
I -A" si
I W- . Rf'
AUTO BODY and FENDER WORKS
Ed. Little Body Wks., Fortuna
Redwood Body Wks., Fortuna
Dayton Murray, Eureka ....,...
Franklin T. Georgeson,
Eureka ......,......,......... ......
Fortuna Bakery, Fortuna ........
Log Cabin Bakery, Eureka ....
Roma Bakery, Eureka ,.,,..,.....
Bank of Eureka, Eureka ....,...
Bank of America, Fortuna
First National Bank, Scotia ....
BARBERS and HAIRDRESSERS
Elaine's Beauty Shop, Fortuna
O. K. Barber Shop, Fortuna ....
Palace Barber Shop, Fortuna
Scotia Barber Shop, Scotia ....
Star Barber Shop, Fortuna ..e,
Eureka Bus. College, Eureka..
Bon Bonniere, Eureka ......,.....
Delaney Sz Young, Eureka ....
Garcelon's Candy Factory,
Newell! Candy Shoppe,
Mowatoc Sweet Shoppe, Scotia
Student? Inn, Fortuna ,...,..,..
Mercer Fraser Co., Eureka ..,.
Weber-McCrea, Los Angeles..
Vickrey Guernsey, Rohnerville
Page One Hundred Twenty-eight
Bohmansson Drug Co., Eureka
Bowman Drug Store, Fortuna
Dr. Milton D. Andrain,
Dr. Vernon L. Hunt, Eureka..
Dr. C. A. McClaskey, Fortuna
Dr. H. H. Winkler, Scotia
DEPT. STORES, MERCHANDISE
John T. Beaber, Hydesville ....
Burfliess Cash Store, Rio Dell..
Carlotta Store, Carlotta ..........
Daly Bros., Eureka ...............,
Hll1klS, Eureka ,,.,.......,.......,,,,,
Friedenbach Bros., Fortuna
L. C. Morgan Co., Fortuna
Meng Bros., Loleta ..........
L. A. Parker, Rio Dell ........... .
Parks Bros., Alton ................, ,
Scotia Merchandise, Scotia
Fortuna Electric Shop,
Hunter ze Wise, Fortuna
Standard Furniture Co.,
Hansen-Hunter Co., Fortuna..
Duck Bros., Eureka ......... .......
FRUITS and VEGETABLES
Sol's Fruit Market, Fortuna ....
L. S. East, Fortuna .....
Fortuna Cash Grocery,
White Grocery, Fortuna ........
Index to Advertisers
GARAGES Sz SERVICE STATIONS
Brelle's Garage, Fortuna ....,...
Guy B1-own's, Fortuna ............
A. R. Chandler, Fortuna ,,,.....
Fortuna Garage, Fortuna ......
Charles Green Co., Eureka ....
Hughes Chevrolet Co.,
Fortuna ......................... ...,...
Park Service Station, Fortuna
Rees Garage, Rio Dell .........,..
Scotia Garage, Scotia ........,...
HARDWARE and PLUMBING
L. L. Bryan Co., Fortuna ...,,.
Fortuna Hardware 81 Plumb-
ing Co. ..............,,............,.. .
Scotia Hospital, Scotia ............
C. W. Kerr, Fortuna ..... ....,.
J. H. Smith, Fortuna .....
Fred Krieg, Fortuna .....
Hollander's, Eureka .... ......
Schueler's, Fortuna .... ,.....
LAIINDRIES and CLEANERS
Bertain's Laundry, Scotia ......
Fortuna Laundry, Fortuna ....
New Idea Cleaners, Fortuna ...,
E. J. Dodge Co., Fortuna ,....,..
Humboldt Milling Co.,
The Pacific Lumber Co.,
Scotia ,.......................... ......
Fortuna Market, Fortuna ......
Piggly Wiggly Market,
Mathews Music House, Eureka
Waters Sz Ross, San Francisco
MEN'S CLOTHING and
Cruikshanks Sz Eriksen,
Arthur Johnson, Eureka ...,....
Smith K: McNeil, Fortuna ......
Fifteen Cent Store, Fortuna..
Bartlett's, Eureka .....,..s.,,.....,
McClure Sz McCreery, Eureka
Dr. H. W. Comfort, Fortuna ..
Dr. L. G. Kramar, Fortuna ......
Dr. Carl T. Wallace, Eureka..
Fortuna Advance, Fortuna ....
Humboldt Beacon, Fortuna ....
Humboldt Standard, Eureka ....
Humboldt Times, Eureka .......,
Freeman Art Co., Eureka ........
RESTAURANTS and HOTELS
Benson's Cafe, Fortuna ..........
Eureka Inn, Eureka ................
Moore Hotel, Rio Dell ............
O. K. Restaurant, Fortuna ......
Star Hotel, Fortuna ................
Buster Brown Shoe Store,
Gunderson's Bootery, Eureka
Strang Bros., Eureka. ............ .
SHOE REPAIR SHOP
Scotia Shoe Shop, Scotia ........
WOMEN'S CLOTHING SHOP
Irene's Smart Shoppe, Eureka
Noble's, Fortuna ....................
Worcester Shop, Eureka ........
Page One Hundred Twenty-nine
THE SECRETARY OF THE INTERIOR
W dear Mr. Moore
Thank you for your kind note Glad to hear of
your plan in connection with tne 1931 High School
mmol the usozvmm, of me rm.-.ma union :ugh
School I am inclooing a brief statement which you
IDB! care to use.
"To know all is to forgive all," -18 an old proverb
- In the field of international relations the more we know
our neighbor, the less likely we are to come. into conflict
with him We need to develop international understanding
If we sncceed world peace will follow,
2 9 F
1 2 ,
X if 1 7
N. o yi
3 x .
. ,lj -
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keg. Q N'
The Dawn of Peace
It is the Dawn of Peace! The nations
From East to West have heard a cry,-
"Though all earth's blood-red generations
By hate and slaughter climbed thus high
Here - on this height - still to aspire,
One only path remains untrod,
One path of love and peace climbs higher!
Make straight that highway for our God.'
- Alfred Noyes
: fl Z
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Page One Hundred Thirty-two
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P 1 one J-musrv 19 2.21
Article prsnsred by Dr Aux-elia Henry Reinhardt for
'llsuaplmne' 1931 Fort-me Unian Him bcnool Annual
International pence is a splendid onjective
But li ze ell splendid minus, it will be won with dlffi
culty You have only to realize the intelliuent efiort
necessary to have s family group in hnpny sgxecznent, or
to seep a class in High Scnool really friendly to the last
nupll, to ax'-ive at the conclu ion that peace does not
cone without effort
For whole countries to be at nes: with each
other will demand friendly thowjnt and effort, friendly
co o eration and ea rlfice No one nntlan c nn have nll the
raw nate isle, oil or cnnl, cctton or iron Fo one nation
can have all t 18 gold lo one nation can exnect to nave
all tne business, selling its fern products and its mwnu
factured goods, witnout bu,inL, otnsx products and goods in
fair e clmn e
International mace will be Jossible to a rorld
in which governments recognize 'mat thaw must share uossesslons
with one another Human belnos need food., and clothin ,
sxelter and o mortunity to worn
Hi-gn snhool students can set themselves no more
interesting tae' tnan studying the subject that will heln them
unlerstand how to live as individuals and as cltivens so that
these tninbs may come to pass
It is not enouvn to talk about international peace
or to write abut it It is not enough to 'believe in inter-
national pesce and to wisn for it All of us weve to be intelli-
gent enouun to .mow how to bring it to Less
Intex-nstlonal peace is a splenald objective what
will the pupils of Fortuna Union Hign School dc to bring it to
pass "B1es ed are tue peace-make:rs"l
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5 INTrIR!.Al'IONAL PLACE
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OTARY INTEQYNKFIONAL M
oem .- as u
TAMPICO. MEXICO uhh'-
lr li11imJ lleore. Editor, Ehs Megaphone,
Fortuna Union Big: School,
agreeable to your request of the 31st inet I offer tne
Hay ovary student satisfy tha' inherent curiosity to mow more
about the peoples and the problmzs of other countries Let than
begin by pledging their word to encourage the develops-.ers of a broad
international understanding based on the Golden Rule and may they
have the courage to dmallonge those factors in our social life today
which have any tendency to lessen the high ideals responsible for
the amazing developnent of the great American Commonwealth
Io should always strive to foster the finer human rslationsnios,
lilling, yes eager to face our problems and responsibilieies with s
genuine desire for o more intimate mmderstanding and a determination
to seek only that solution which is based on truth and Justice
Nhat could be more facinating to anyone 1 terse ed. in the pro
motion of international understanding than to find everywhere, in
every lend, the sane fine spirit of patriotism and loyalty the same
cherished regard for the home, the same love of family, he sane
desire to ness on to their loved ones every nassible advantage of
civilization and culture, and to Yind everywhere the sane great
dream - tho fervent prayer for the one thing sr' .bout which al' of
these other blessings are as naught - - international oeace
U' ehing you every success and with all and thouunts I
Very hols you. 3,
I E Qutton
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Tmxpicc, Mexico, Nov. 29th 1930
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With joy we thank thee
For the steps that thou has built
That lead us to the shrine,
Where all may worship as they wilt
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I IEHVIV I T .I I W ,I II MIN'
,1 I II III III
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Mr. J. T. Beaber Mr, F, P. Newell
Mr. F. W. Bender Mr. F. W. Luther Mr. J. J. McCloskey
As a result of the constant and careful guidance of the trustees, the
Fortuna Union High School has kept its standards and ideals above the
level of the average high school, and has become one of the most note-
worthy schools in the state of California. These same t1'ustees, men who
give their time and attention to the problems of the school and who Will-
ingly serve without compensation, are thanked by all members of the high
school student body, the high school district, and faculty, for their helpful
Through their interest in the welfare and problems of the school, the
trustees have sponsored such movements as the purchasing of more prop-
erty for the school, the construction and equipment of a mechanical draw-
ing room, and the employment of a school librarian. Among the many
improvements which have come as a result of the decisions of the trustees
are, the furnishing of pencils and paper to the pupils and teachers, the
construction of a new conference oiice for the principal, and the addition
of technical drawing to the already extensive Curriculum.
George J. Badura
University of California
Oregon State College
University of Washington
University of Oregon
Oregon State College
Oregon State College
University of California
University of Montana
University of Oregon
College of Pacific
Oregon State College
E. MARIE EAST
University of California
Vniversity of Washington
Oregon State College
University of Washington
University of California
Raymond H. Stenback
University of California
Social Science, English
Oregon State College
University of California
College of Pacific
University of California
Oregon State College
University of California
Oregon State College
University of California
Davis Agricultural College
College of Pacific
English, Modern Language
Oregon State College
University of Idaho
University of California
Oregon State College
Davis Agricultural College
Oregon State College
Washington State College
Alving Anderson Beaber Beck Bowersox
Bourhill Cox Crozier Dale Damon
East Everson Godfrey Hendrickson Hornaday
Jenner Jabusch Lewis Lippert Shulsen
9 ' P
Mr. Badura Mr. Stenback
Miss East Mr. Damon Miss Hornaday
Faculty Executive Council
It is the desire of the administration of the school that every student
should receive the most thorough and careful consideration in all prob-
lems and difficulties. This is one of the reasons Why the Faculty Execu-
tive Council exists today. Any student has the right to appear before the
Council to voice grievances or to appeal for special privileges which he may
feel entitled to.
There are times when five heads are better than one. For this reason
there are several members, Miss M. East, M1'. R. Stenback, Miss M. Horna-
day and Mr. R. Damon, who act in an advisory capacity to Mr. G. J. Badura.
The Council is based on the plan used by large corporations: several mem-
bers comprise an executive body for the solution of problems of adminis-
tration, for deciding the more important policies, and for working out the
difficulties of the organization.
In addition to their duties as advisers, two members of the council,
Miss East and Mr. Stenback, supervise all the programs which are studied
by the advisory groups of the school. The programs comprise a course of
study which is not taken up in regular high school classes.
Although this executive body is but a few years old, the idea has
proved so satisfactory that the Council has been continued.
Gullikscn Notley Goble Wood
Moschini Burnside Bender Hinds Shreeve
Student Executziqve Council
Jorgen Gulliksen ,..A,...,..., .....d.,,,,, , ,,... S tudent Body President
Buford Shreeve ,,.,... .... F ourth Year President
Verne Wood ....r,, ........ T hird Year President
William Notley ....,. .,.... S econd Year President
Garvin Goble ...,.e,.. ,..... F irst Year President
Zelma Burnside ..,..... .. .e,.,...,. G. A, A. President
Eleanor Hinds ,.,r... rr,,,,,. G irls' League President
Henry Bender .....,. ,..,,,. B oys' League President
Mary Moschini .....e...i...e...,,.......,,, .e..............,. E lected at Large
The Student Executive Council is based on much the same principles
as the Faculty Executive Council. There are occasions when it is desirable
to obtain the viewpoints of the students in matters of student problems.
At such times the members of the Student Council meet to decide the poli-
cies Which may Work fo1' or against a student, or a group of students.
Because the members represent the student body and the four classes, they
are able to voice definitely the opinions of the student body as a Whole.
The Student Council is younger than the Faculty Council. It began to
function last year, and has been just as successful.
The members of this council are the presidents of the four classes,
the president of each League, president of the G. A. A., president of the
Student Body, and one member elected from the student body at large.
A Day At
In Public Speaking
Outdoor Study Hall
Ready for the 4 P. M. Bell
In every village and city,
In the countries of every land,
The lamp of learning'
Is brightly burning:
'Twas lighted by Peace's own hand
: 7-'3 :
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Bender Burnside Hinds
Fourth Year Class
Buford Shreeve ,..............,.....K.,..............,.................., President
Henry Bender ........... ...... V ice President
Bernice Rasmussen ,.,.. ........,... S ecretary
Zelma Burnside ...,..........,.,.,.......,.........,....,..,........,.... Treasurer
Eleanor Hinds .....,...,..,......,...,....r. ..,..., ..........,,... A d visory Board
August, 1927, saw the list of students of F. U. H. S. greatly increased
by the enrollment of over one hundred freshmen, who were not as green
as they looked. They soon recovered from an unnecessary feeling in the
Auditorium, and realized that they were quite indispensible.
As Sophomores they continued their excellent progress, and as Juniors,
added more laurels to their reputation. Among the twenty-iive girls in
the school selected to attend Play Day at Humboldt State Teachers College,
there were ten from the Junior class. The year was ended with a Junior
picnic at Gladvvood. Everyone ate, swam, played and had a glorious time.
At last the high and mighty station has been acquired-they are
Seniors, and no longer stand in awe of anyone. The talent of the class
again came to light in the annual senior play, "The Intimate Strangers,"
which was a big success.
They have penetrated the deep secrets of Chemistry, studied Long's
English Literature, and at last are prepared to graduate from the school
that has sheltered them for four years, giving them many joys and happy
memories. Here's to the best class that ever was or will be-the Class
Post Graduate, 1930.
Post Graduate, 1930.
Post Graduate, 1930.
Post Graduate, 1930.
HYoung fellows will be young
Fl01'91 e Baxter
"Our thoughts and our conduct
are our own."
"His very foot has music in it."
"Learned in all youthful sports
'tSmiles are made for people like
"I have a laugh all my own."
"Much is she worth."
"ls there a task which she could
"Gentle manners and quiet charm
are always in vogue."
"A ripple of dimples that danc-
ing, meet the curves of a perfect
"Earnest and ever true."
"The happy man has never
learned to think."
"Man delights me not."
1'Little in speech, but swift in ac-
L'God's gift to women."
"Short but sweet."
"He is a wise man that speaks
Inez Farmer '
"As steady as the Rock of Gib-
"I like girls immensely, but es-
pecially just onef'
"A friend to everyone and a
friend of everyone."
"I never fuss, get fussed, or am
"Bashfu1ness can't keep a good
Win Fred Hauck
"I mean to play the game of life
"She speaks and acts just as one
"Slowly provoked, she easily for-
"The mildest manners and the
'iHer charm could not easily be
Janice Kj er
"Happiness seems made to be
"As merry as the day is long."
"Buicks and Nashes we have
many, but I'l1 take a Chevvy if I
"Man's not worth a moment's
paing base, ungrateful, fickle,
"Through her expressive eyes,
her soul distinctly spoke."
"In iields of air, he'1l write his
"He sits high in everyone's
"Duty calls, and she responds."
"A little nonsense now and then
is relished by the best of men."
"In simple manners, all the se-
'tThere's nothing nicer than a
girl, unless it's two, three, or
HA friend to all."
"Oh, but I hate dignity."
Frances Cross Nulph
"Everywhere she was accepted
"Her very frowns are fairer far,
than smiles of other maidens
"None but himself can be his
"But all know me to speak what
I honestly feel."
"Let every man enjoy his whimg
what's he to me, or I to hl11l?,'
'tl'm in love with life "
"As dainty as she is graceful."
"Life is but one violin solo after
"Independence now, and inde-
Nannie Belle Ross
"Thy modesty is a candle to thy
"Do not measure worth by size
"Women delight me not."
"Did nothing in particular, but
did it well."
"Well, Napoleon wasn't large
"Here is a philosopher for the
"It is the tranquil people who ac-
"My cares are the least of my
"To have friends is to be one."
"If all the world were wise, how
lonesome I would be."
'EA wealth of fun lurks behind a
"Enjoy thy youthg it will not
"Variety is the spice of life."
"Woman is just one of nature's
'tAn admirer of all that is good."
"Why do girls worry so?"
"Now if I had studied harder."
"Make 'em love, make 'em cry,
and make 'em wait."
Hill Scott Moschini
Third Year Class
Verne Wood ....,....,,....,,..,,,,.K.....,...............,.....,...,....... President
Helen Scott ....... .... X Vice President
Leona Hill ,......,.. .,....i.................... S ecretary
Kathryn Coke ,...... ........,..,,................. T reasurer
Mary Moschini ,,,..,...........,,.......,.......,, Advisory Board Member
The Class of ,32 started the year off with a bang, by beating the sec-
ond year class in speed-ball. They won the championship, and prepared
for more victories.
Although there was some difficulty in collecting dues, the second se-
mester opened with all debts paid, and money in the treasury.
In September the Fourth and Third year Classes united, and went on
a picnic. Everyone had a good time, so all a1'e looking forward to making
this an annual event.
The Third Year class turned out one hundred per cent strong for the
basketball games, and helped maintain the school's reputation for good
' . frm
i V l
X . . li ,
v' A X - S
Z. .-Xlrlricll G
v- G. Zz 1 - ' D
L. , 'uw X
Ii. l s - E
Ii. C ku E
A m m e 1'
M onro y
Larson B. Larson
Lutjc R. Malone
Mc-Loan D. McGovern
Moore M. Moschini
Newell R. Osburn
O I , ,
Fulmor Patterson Coke
Second Year Class
William Notley ..K,... ..........K. P resident
Marjorie Fulmor ,.,,. ...i,,, V ice President
Mary Polach .......... . . ......., Secretary
Harvie Patterson. ....., ,.,... , ........ T reasurer
Dorothy Coke ...o.,.,... ..,,....,,.........,,..,., ........,...,. A d Viso1'y Board
The class of '33 has just completed its second year under the leader-
ship of President William Notley. Wilson Belloni led the class during the
Freshman year. It was during this year that the girls of the class Won
the honor cup.
During the two years the sophomores have played an important part
in school activities. They have been outstanding both scholastically and
athletically. Several students are in the scholarship society and several
have taken prominent parts in school plays. Many members of the class
have been placed on the various athletic teams of the school.
The sophomore girls Won the advance ticket sale for the Student Body
play this year and received five hundred honor points. The boys were a
close second losing first place by one ticket.
The class meetings were peppy. After the business was finished,
programs were given. They usually consisted of musical numbers, read-
ings, and skits. Much unexpected talent was revealed through these pro-
Second Year Class
Back row, left to right: Pond, McNaug'hton, Maki, Patterson, Langlois,
Lozensky, Carlson, Durnford, Mahan, Cox, Thompson, Silva. Second row:
Miss Everson, Twitchell, :lI3Ll1'01', Stansberry, Burns, Crabtree, Byartl, Miss
Lewis. Third row: VVilliams, Waterman, Coke, Day, Ashburn, Fitch, Bren-
ner, Perry, Del Carlo.
Back row, left to right: Hazelton. Davis. Flocchini, Mattson, Mortensen,
Coleman, Ross, Notley, Hugo, Buxton, Epping, Berlin. Myring, Baxter. Sec-
ond row: Mr. Jabusch. Peterson, Belli, Giusti, Grigsby, Hunter, Simmons,
Olson, Crabtree, Miss Hendrickson. Third row: O'Connor, Notley, Bryant,
Fulmor, Grove, Thompson, Gusmeroli, Davis, Matthiesen, Anderson.
Back row, left to right: Belloni, Kilgore, Hutchinson, Willsie, Murphy, Dun-
gan, Kennison, Richmond, Mr. Lippert. Second row: Miss Thorson, Gragg,
Ritola, Cox, Chxsm, Paine, Barnes, Fielden, Hayden, Hawks, Brambani.
Third row: Anderson. Bryant, Lytle, Alexander, Lewis. Vinum, Nevin,
Matthieson Shreeve Barsanti
First Year Class
Garvin Goble ...., .... ......,.... P resident
Peter Matthieson ..,.... ...... V ice President
Nellie Pace .,.,.....,...., .,...r.,.., S ecretary
Robert Shreeve ..,,.,,. ..,......,.,.. T reasurer
Francisco Barsanti ....,...........,...............,........... Advisory Board
"Some more green freshmen to bother us," thought the upper class-
men when the 1934 class entered Fortuna High School. But you should
see them look appraisingly at us now, and this is the reason Why:
The operetta, which is the largest event 01' the school year, has a first
year girl for the leading part. Their dramatic talent has been shovvn in
the student body play also, and in snappy advisory plays. They have made
the upper classmen sit up and take notice.
Several First Year boys were on the all-star basketball team, as well
as on the school championship team. They have also been outstanding in
tennis, soccer, baseball and track.
Nine First Year students received a bronze honor pin for being on the
honor roll all of the first semester. Six are in the Scholarship Society.
No longer are they "green," They are doing their share in the big game of
If the First Year students keep up the good Work selling tickets, they
have a splendid chance to win the silver loving cup. 'Come on Freshmen!
First Year Class
Top row, left to right: Bullock, Barsanti, Ponsonby, Rovai, Jones, Allen
Copsey, Hansen, McHenry, Goble, Moschini, Hulett. Second row: Mr
Damon, Barnes, Kennison, Gill, Cook, Fielden, Langdon, Newland, Barrote
Hellard, Pedrotti, Miss Dale. Third row: Bowlsby, Hulforfl, Wigton, Mor
tensen, Hassett, Jarvis, Allioli, Williams, Gianoni, Mclinight, Mengali, Mc-
Intyre, Bisconer. Bottom row: Borden, Maudlin, Gundlach, Bacchetti
Piola, Poe, Dungan, Lentz, Johnson, Blend. '
Top row, left to right: Pedrazzini, East, Ritola, Wright, Lee, Matthiesen
Paine, Stone, Ashburn, Leland, Merga, Langlois. Second row: Mr. Smith
Spesert, Petersen, Sprigler, Carpella, Hansen, Smith, Biasca, Evans, A. Pace
N. Pace, Legg, Masini, Delaney, Miss Shulsen. Third row: Malone, Docili
Rudlen, Loveall, Sutherland, Bruga, Meisser, Chappel, Nutter, Boehne, Cook,
Hall, Ferraris. Bottom row: Shreeve, Bannister, Johnson, C. Thomsen, W.
Thomsen, Jewett, Watson, Lozensky, Vinum.
Top row, left to right: Hoffman, Paine, Myers, McKinley, Shank, Lentz, Reed,
Stewart, Barnes, Ewan, Nutter. Second row: Mr. Anderson, Kennison,
Herrmann, Domenighini, Dillon, McLea11, Eisner, Reed, Hopper, Cornaggia,
Ammer, Baxter, Patton, Miss Hornaday. Third row: Church, Friedenbach,
Stockton, Biasca, Hedley, B. Burgess, Parks, Jones, Bean, Owen. Bottom
row: Chambers, Lierman, Gumllach, Baldwin, Normile, Stefani, Dougherty,
It was Peace that built up
Our commerce and trade,
Which bound us to friends,
And it's Peace that has made
From the shiftless old toil,
The industrial world of today
: w :
rt' .. .
l ' gui
MH! s 5 N
III III ,
I I I
I9 II '
I I I III
, I I II
I IIIIII I IIIIII I I IIIIIIIIII II1"III If
'N' II' If III' IIIIIIII' fIIII"II7
'IIII Il I 'I I MIIIIII IIIIIIIMIII
. ,II, I
School Honor Roll
La Von Barnes
Mizulo Quigley Wood
Jorgen Gulliksen .....Q,. ...,...,.... P resident
John Mizulo .,...v... ...... V ice President
Leora Hunter .. ..,. .........,.. S ecretary
Hadie Quigley ....,, .e,....e.v,..., T reasurer
Verne Wood ,.....,, . .,..e,,,,,,.,...,..,.,,....,......,,.....e. Sergeant-at-arms
The student body has had a very successful year under President Jor-
During the fall term the Student Body play " The Millionaire" was
given with wonderful results. In the spring, the annual operetta, "The
Marriage of Nannettej' took place. This also proved very successful.
Last year a new lettering system was adopted which has proved suc-
cesful. Many students earned awards last year and this year. Through
this system a sweater is given each year to the outstanding girl and the
outstanding boy in the Fourth Year class. Last year's Winners were Cecil
Cox and Frank Standley.
Probably the most important element in our student body is the school
spirit. This was especially shown during the basketball season, and was
commented on by many outsiders.
During the year, debates were held at student body meetings. These
have proved successful and probably will be continued in the future.
Back row. left to right: Mr. Stenback, Hadie Quigley, Francisco Barsanti,
Wilson, Belloni, Henry Bender, Jorgcn Gulliksen, John Mizulo, Verne Wood,
Helen Scott, Miss East.
Front row, left to right: Marian Child, Dorothy Coke, Kathryn Coke, Leora
Hunter, Mary Moschini, Eleanor Hinds.
Elected from Classes
Eleanor Hinds .......t,................., .............,lt .... F 0 urtli ESRI'
Mary Moschini ..,,. ttt. T hird Year
Dorothy Coke ,,,.roit.... .,... S econd Year
Francisco Barsanti ,,.ittt,..tt..,,ttt,..tttt..ittt................, .. First Yeal'
Elected from Student Body at Large
Marian Child Bernice Rasmussen
Helen Scott Kathryn Coke
Miss Marie East Mr. Raymond Stenback
The Advisory Board consists of fifteen members in all. Only nine
members have the right to vote. Those excluded from voting are: The
president, secretary, vice-president, treasurer of Student Body and the
two faculty members selected by the Principal. Each class has one rep-
resentative. The other five are elected from the student body.
The duties of the Advisory Board are to supervise all school affairs
conducted under the auspices of the entire student body. The Advisory
Board also has the right to pass all bills up to ten dollars. Sums over this
amount must be passed by a majority vote of the student body.
Back row, left to right: Dort Gulliksen, Garvin Goble, Le Von Barnes, Carl
Harvey, Wilson Belloni, John Mizulo, Buford Shreeve, Carl Thomsen.
Second row, left to right: Dorothy Coke, Helen Scott, Lena Docili, Zelma
Burnside, Addie Newland, Rosf-mary Frieclenbach, Miss Shulsen.
Thi1'd row, left to right: Kathryn Coke, Annabel Cirby, Ethel Boeline, Ella-
nora Smith, Mary Polach, Marian Child, Leora Hunter.
Fourth Row, left to right: Amy Anderson, Edith Reback, Paloma Smith,
Jeanice Perry, Ma1'y Nielsen, Eleanor Hinds, Marian Legg.
First Semester Officers Second Semester
Eleanor Hinds President Marian Child
Carl Harvey Vice President Paloma Smith
Bernice Rasmussen Sec.-Treasurer Dorothy Coke
Who are these students who are leaving the classroom fifteen minutes
before the bell rings for lunch '? Follow themg they are going toward the
cafeteria. Why, of course, it is the day for the monthly luncheon of the
Scholarship Society, Chapter 176 of the California Scholarship Federation.
This is a large and Hourishing organization having twenty-eight alert
and active members. All school activities, athletics, dramatics, music,
commerce, find representatives in its membership, for these students are
good,not only in their classes, where good work is required for entrance
into the society, but in whatever tasks they undertake. Student body of-
ficers. class officers, club officers, in fact, ollicials from all school organi-
zations are found among themg for this society encourages leadership as
well as scholarship.
The fall semester was one of the outstanding periods in the history
of the society. During' this term the president and the adviser of the
Fortuna Chapter delivered the charter to and oiiiciated at the installation
ceremony of the newly organized chapter of the C. S. F. in the Del Norte
County High School at Crescent City. .
Back row, left to right: Terry Myers, Clinton Gould, Hartwell Tracy, Kenneth
Samuelson, Joseph Simmons.
Second row, left to right: Harry Goble, Bartlett Eisner, Carl Harvey, William
East, Robert Malone, Arthur Larson, Vernon Nicholson, Melvin Hansen.
Third row, left to right: Emmett Newell, Harold Early, Buford Shreeve. John
Mizulo, William Lytle, Henry Bender, Jorgen Gulliksen, Ernest Docili,
First Semester Oiiice Second Semester
William Lytle President Joseph Simmons
Joseph Simmons Vice President Jorgen Gulliksen
Buford Shreeve Secretary Arthur Larson
John Mizulo Treasurer Henry Bender
Though the Excalibur Club is the only club that has no adviser, it
ranks as one of the highest organizations in school. To become a mem-
ber one must be outstanding in scholastic and athletic activities. A boy
is admitted to membership only on the recommendation of some member
of the club.
Regular meetings are held every Friday noon in the clothing room.
An excellent program is always prepared. They have had talks by many
prominent business men of the community. Each week a delegate from
the club is chosen to attend the meeting ot' the Rotary Club.
The purpose of the Excalibur Club is to develop a better feeling of
friendship, and to cooperate with the business men in the work of Rotary
International. The club also attempts to maintain and better its repu-
tation as an honor club.
Back row. left to right: Lucille Boggs, Alma Lois Gallagher, Dorothy Coke,
Zella Aldrich. Eleanor Hinds. Leora Hunter, Marian Child. Miss Hendrickson.
Front row. left to right: Mary Polach. Kathryn Coke, Virginia Early, Lena
Docili. Mary Moschini, Paloma Sniith. Edith Reback.
Eleanor Hinds ,aa, ..,.......... P resident
Virginia Early ....to Vice President
Kathryn Coke aaa. e.......,. S ecretary
Lena Docili .a.e......a.. .a....... T reasurer
Henrietta O'Connor Vv.te e..e, C heer Leader
Miss C. Hendrickson .sss. ssss.sl......,.s....,. ssss.,,,,...ss,......,, A d viser
The Khan Toia Club boasts of having' every girl in school as a meni-
This year it has adopted a system of uniform dress, which will be
carried out next year. niade a study of vocations for girls, given a
Double Hi Jinks, sent representatives to Conventions, given a Mother's
Tea and a beach party. presented a clever program for the Student Body,
and secured League pins.
The cabinet nienibers who have helped carry on the good work are:
XV-elconie. Elloise Chase: I-louse Beautiful, Mary Moschinig Hospitality,
Lucille lloggs: Social. Leora Hunter: Transportation, Zella Aldrich: Meni-
lt-ershin. Edith Reback: Publicity, Dorothy Coke: Program, Helen O'Con-
nor: Decoration, Paloma Smith: Finance, Virginia Early: Clean-up,
Page Forty o
Back row, left to right: Wilson Belloni, Arthur Iarson, Verne Wood. Mr.
Front row, left to right: Clinton Gould, William Lytle, Henry Bender. Yan
Knights of the Blue cmd lfVliitc
Henry Bender ee,. ,,.... ,..,e P 1 'esident
Arthur Larson .re,e. ,eeee X 'ice President
William Lytle eeeee ..ee,eee T reasurer
Clinton Gould e,ee. .....e 3 'ell Leader
Verne Wood ee...,.e. .. ...... Song Leader
Robert E. Damon .......,..,,eee,.,...ee,,,.....,eeeeeee,.... Faculty Adviser
"One for all, and all for one." the motto adopted by the members of
the basketball teams this year. is also the slogan of the Boys' League.
Snappy programs with plenty of pep characterized the Boys' League
meetings. A program was arranged for each meeting. At the games
and rallies the boys gave real support with yells and songs. Parties
were planned and carried out successfully.
On Halloween night the Boys' League gave a return party for the
Girls' League. The boys cooperated, and made the party one of the most
successful ever held at the school.
The annual Father's and Son's Bust was a great success with lots ot'
new numbers and a good time tor everyone.
VS lll1AI'11 ll.l0O16
S Helen Scott Assistant Editoi
Doiothx G11 ebx Editoi
Elefmoi Pltola. Assistant Alt Editol
Zehna Bui nside Foul th Y931 Editol
Te11x Mx els Thud Xeai Editoi
I ichaid Buxton Second Yezu Ed1tO1
Vvllllllll Lx tle Boys Athletic Editoi
Han N9llSQll Guls Athletic Ed1tO1
Huold Efulx Snap EdltO1
Henu Bendei Aesistant Snap Edlt01
Edith Peback Music Dlama Ed1to1
WINS M Hoinfzdax A1t AdVlS91
Whse "'. Alx in- ,,oooo.. .o,o. oo,V.,,,,,.owo,, . B o,.ooov.. oo,Voo,o.,.o,,oo,,.,.. A d V1se1
Scott Grigeby Burnside Myer: Buxton 'Hedley
Lyt e Nfi :on Ear y Bender Reback Miss Ho:nada5
7' '. 1 .
L . . '
9 B if ---Aee..ee W ...... .A
,Q -' - ty rg- lv -W Art ' .
C 1 L' , VY--- -.A.i-- ' q ' 1
A' V. Af Univ U-HM , ' -
Lois Hedley .....oo,,, ..... ,,,. F i rst Year Editor
L ,Y ' -AVw,-- .-.iv- ', 7 ' ' ,
E 1 C i my 'iii --'--- ,Y----'--,A-. ' 1
' L -Vi-.AivV. ,--r,--- 1 ' Y 1 ' 1
1 L . ' f j ..,. o,o.o., , o.oo ,..,,V. 1 ' '
1 . M A 7. g . I
l r lee l 1 Y
Assistant Business Manager
Leora Hunter ....... .......
Elloise Chase .,s.... ., ,.,...,,..,..... Advertising
Margaret Layton ...,.., .,,.,.. A dvertising
Lena Docili ,.,.,,.,.,,,.. ...,,a t Advertising
Wilson Belloni ,.,,. ..,.,.. A dvertising
Carl Godec .,.,.-..,.i..,.,.,..,...,,.. . ..,.,,, .,.a...,... C irculation
M1'. R. Stenback ...................................,.e......................
The Megaphone staff takes this opportunity to thank those who
have given their time and who have contributed valuable material to this
book. They especially Wish to thank those who have sent letters con-
cerning the theme of the book, "International Peace." The Nomad Pub-
lishing Company has generously given permission to use the picture "The
Christ of the Andes" for the frontispiece.
There are also several students, not on the Megaphone staff, who
deserve special recognition for their contributions and service. Ellanora
Smith, typingg Eleanor Ritola, art workg and Blanche Evans, jokes.
Hunter Godec Chase Layton Belloni
Docili Wood Mr. Stenback Miss Alving
Future Fomrmeirls Cllvwlm
Back row, left to right: Davis, Flocchini, Berry, Baxter, Maki, Richmond
Coleman. Johnson. Ewan, Erickson, Goble.
Second row, left to right: Mr. Jenner, Mortenson, Langdon, Cirby, Ross
Paine. Moore, Gundlach, Bravo, Wilson, Mr. Smith.
Third row, left to right: Gundlach, Matthiesen, Pedrotti, Dougherty, Curren
Gould, Swett, Pedrazzini, Jewett, Peterson, Cox.
Fish and Game Cliwllv
Back row, left to right: Eisner, Rovai, Mattson, Allen, Blend, Bisconner
Lentz, Watson, Ashurn, Oshurn, Willburn, Stewart.
Second row, left to right: Mr. Bowersox, Patterson, Malloy, Moore, Stone
Harvey, Ferraris, William Thompson, McHenry, Carter, Johnson, Lierman
Glenn Thompson, Mr, Stenback.
Third row, left to rifzht: Hauck, Poe, Kennison, Steele, Mclntvre, Lierman,
Malone, Cl'l3lHlJff1'S-,JII1g1'2.l'l2lY1l, Braga, Johnson. L
Fourth row, left to right: Smith, Shank, Myring, Hulett, Kilgore, Richmond,
R. Shreeve, C. Shreeve, Garcclon.
Back row, left to right: McGovern, Maxwell, Wood, Hansen, Santarini, Lee,
Notley, Hutchinson, Wilson, Durnford, Brambani, Wise.
Second row, left to right: Miss Everson, Biasca, Polach, Merga, Giusti,
Grigsby, Hayden, Smith, Kennison, Lewis, Fielden, Layton, Hopper, Pace,
Third row, left to right: Layton, McLean, Heckman, Alexander, Hill, Wil-
liams, Bryant, Reback, Wigton, Chappel, Phillips.
Back row, left to right: Evans, Barsanti, Goble, Belushin, Dungan, Lentz,
Barrotti, Myers, Chase, Domenighini, Moschini.
Second row, left to right: Baxter, Del Carlo, Williams, Cirby, Pace, Cor-
naggia, Gianoni, Olive Stockton, Annabelle Stockton, Mrs. Beck.
Third row, left to right: Gusmeroli, Fitch, Ashburn, Paine, Hedley, McLean,
Smith, Lytle, Barti, Sights, Biasca.
Om of Door Club
uarvis, Lutje, Reed. Jones, Hughes, Brenner. Sutherlangl, Pedrazzini, Haa-
'Ja a, Anderson. Secon row: Owen, Xutter, Curpella, Peterson, Gragg,
A.. Hutiorfl. Meisser. Cox, ,-l.TZflEl'FOI'1, Holnies. Martin, Bowlsby. Spesert, Freiden-
hac . Byard, Hixson, Miss Lewis. Fielden. Third row: Olson, Church,
A nur'-r. aris, Donienighini, Alsop. Bryant, Stansberry. Jones, Amnier,
Qisner. Smith, Bean, Sinin ons, Quigley, Langdon. Fourth row: Bullock,
.ftef'ni. Baldwin. Barnes. Liyscomb. Shank, Paine. Mortensen, Normile,
G 1 i i
Jundlaeh, Jones, Ponsonljy, Melntyre.
Home Decorator 5 Club
Zan-li row. --'t to ri: : X 'ilson. Mlzulo, Smith, Boehne, Felt, Evans, Biscon-
5 ruess. Patton, Kohinka. Boyrl, Boggs. Second row: Matthiesen,
Eason. Moore, Thomas, Chism. Kjer, Masini, Barnes, Bianchi, Miss Bourhill.
Fi 'st row: Belli. Boehne, Loveall, Cook, Rudlen, Rhoailes, Nulph, Josephine
Zruefa. Faiinf-r, Martha Bruga.
llgtuk row, left to right: Miss Godfrey, Ritola, Nutter, Wright, Langlois,
, l d
I l t ht N
Back row, left to right: Bannister, France, Larson, Thomsen, Gill, Clark,
Myers, Lipscomb, Mahan.
Second row, left to right: Coke, Crabtree, Tracy, Shreeve, Phillips, Copsey,
Docili, Pond, Newell, Scott, Miss Crozier.
Third row, left to right: Williams, Miller, Moschini. Burnside, Docili, Nielsen,
Docili, Chandler, Dillon, Newland, Pedrazzini.
Back row, left to right: Mr. Damon. Gulliksen, Maudlin, Malloy, Johnson,
East, Hansen, Malone, Dungan, Hugo, Branstetcer, Berlin.
Front row, left to right: Thomsen, O'Connor, Gill, White, Bravo, Allioli,
Grove, Thompson, Moore.
P: ik row, left to right: Buxton, Bender, Early, Samuelson, Lozensky, Piola
S2conrl row, left to right: Bliss Dale. Petersen, Hansen, Vinum, Twitchell
3 'iI1lg'l'lf, Mengali, Burns, 'I'l1ompson, Perry, Miss East.
Third row, left to right: 3lcXaug'l1ton, Herrmann, Burgess, Hassett, Waterman
Not ey, Baxter, Mortensen, Carlson.
Puck row, left to right: Bullock, Edson, Kennison.
Second row, left to right: Mr. Jabusch, Leland, Belloni, Petersen, Hansen
Webster, Baxter, Delaney, Crabtree.
ilrd ro v. left to l'l2'l'ltf Gallagher, Langin, Grigsby, Holman, Brandt, Ross
East, Parks, Rudlen ,
g '- Fi ft 3'
Q.3llQ'lOlS. Nicholsen, Hazleton.
Back row, left to right: Nevin, Ritola, Epping, Hunter, Hoffman.
Front row, left to right: Mizulo. Legg, Coke, Scheppler, Child, Miss Horna-
Back row, left to right: Godec, Larson, Cottrell, Miss Alving.
Front row, left, to right: Lytle, Evans, Farmer, Silva.
Back row, left to right: Cook, Jones, Borden, Barnes, Monroy, Coleman,
Curren, Willsie. Moore, Wagner.
Second row, left to right: Mr. Lippert, Thompson, Hansen, Bronson, Smith,
Gianoni, Fulmor, Martinelli, Alexander.
Third row, left to right: Rasmussen, Hunter, Hindi, Quigley, Stowers, Happ,
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Back row, left to right: Marian Layton, Hazel liohinka, Selma Wise, Doro-
thy Coke, Mss Hornaday, Lena Brambani, Frances Boyd, Anna Brandt
Second row, left to right: Lucille Grigsby, Evelyn Williams, Zelma Burn-
side, Lois Williams, Margaret Layton, Vivian McLean, Kathryn Hawks
Tl ird row, left to right: Emylou Grove, Rosemary Bravo, Vilena Bryant,
Orcele Hunter, Hazel Alsop, Beulah Waterman, Dorothy Grigsby, Edna Bur-
g ss, Lois Hedley, Freda Gouthier, Althea Wigton, Sophia Mizulo.
Fourth row, left to right: Jeanice Perry, Bernice Rasmussen, Elloise Chase,
Grace Lytle, Virginia Early, Ruby Heckman, Florena Rudlen, Freda Mor-
tensen, Cecelia Petersen.
Gurlls Glee Club
Vivian McLean .,........, L .... President
Mary Polach, V. Early ..,... ,.,..,.....,..,..,.....,......,...,,. L 1b1'3l'1HHS
"bigger and better than ever" might be a slangy way of stating the
fact, but that expression gives to you in a few words a complete descrip-
tion of the Girls' Glee Club this year. Voices of good quality have given
the director, Miss Mary Hornaday, an opportunity to try out some of the
more difficult numbers, with very satisfactory results.
The girls did an outstanding piece of work at the Poultry Show held
in October. They also sang for tl.e Christmas program held in the Audi-
torium. In the spring the operetta, the annual music festival held at Ar-
cata, and the baccalaureate service kept the girls busy practicing. With
Vivian McLean as president, and Mary Polach and Virginia Early as li-
brarians, all of the girls cooperated with the director. lt can be truthfully
said that this is one of the best and most successful glee clubs that the
school has ever produced.
Back row, left to right: Francisco Barsanti, Terry Myers, Paul Lozensky,
Astor Hansen, Stillman Erickson, Harry Goble, William Moore, Miss Dale,
Leon Dungan, Arthur Langlois, Raymond Allen, Ernest Curren, Carl Harvey,
George Mcfiaughton. Garvin Goble.
Front row, left to right: Norvin Windbigler, George Hugo, Lewis Santarini,
Van Branstetter, Joe Dungan.
Boys? Gllee Climb
Although the Boys' Glee Club is not as large this year as it was last
year, its pep has increased. With Miss Dorothy Dale directing and Grace
Bronson and Ellanora Smith as accompanists, the boys have made many
Their first activity was the Minstrel Show. Then they sang with the
Girls' Glee Club at the Christmas program. In December they enter-
tained the Masons. The whole Glee Club participated in the operetta,
which was given in March. In May they went to Arcata to the music
festival held in the Humboldt State Teachers' College. Their last pro-
gram was at the school exhibit.
A group selected from the boys' and girls' glee club sang at the dedi-
cation of the Legion Memorial building. The boys' and girls' glee clubs
have cooperated in all that they have undertaken.
Back row, left to right: Zelia Aldrich, Aina Haapala, Zelma Burnside, Charles
Carlson, Kenneth Packer, Charles Hazleton, Margaret Layton, Verne Wood,
Vernon Nicholsen, Myrtle Day, Olive Holman, Esther Langin, Harry
Webster, Donald Berry, Beulah Waterman, Miss Dale.
Front row, left to right: Victor Hutchinson, Addie Newland, Bernice Ras-
mussen, Marian Legg, Grace Bronson, Ethel Boehne, Dorothy Paine, Henry
Bender, Goldie Baxter. Mary Notley, Arletta Fitch, Edith Reback, Gerald
Evans, Norvin NVindbigler.
The addition of an oboe and a flute to the orchestra this year has
succeeded in balancing the orchestra evenly. Whenever an occasion arises
that demands music the orchestra is invariably selected.
Tfnder the leadership of Miss Dorothy Dale, the orchestra has played
for the Alumni play, the Poultry Show, the Student Body play, the dedi-
cation of the Legion Memorial building, the Christmas program and the
Operetta. In April it played at the Arcata High School, and at the Music
Festival held at the Humboldt State Teachers' College in May. It also
played at the school exhibit, the Baccalaureate services and at Com'
This has been a very active year for the orchest1'a. The music has
been of a modern type which has brought about added interest. The fact
that the students have worked well together and have cooperated with
their director accounts for much of their success.
1. 4 ig
Back row, left to right: Harold Early, George 1IcNaughton, Bartlett Eisner,
Donald Berry, Edward Kilgore, Rodney Peterson, Francisco Flocchini,
Olive Holman, Myrtle Day, Alma Gallagher, Emylou Grove.
Front row, left to right: Miss Dale, Lewis Santarini, Paul Lozensky, Charles
Hazleton, Charles Carlson, Henry Bender, Blanche White, Delmor Baxter,
Richard Buxton, Kenneth Packer, Arthur Ammer, Vernon Nicholsen, Mar-
The value of training students interested in music from their first
year and on through school has been shown by the marked improvement
in the band. Although the band is still young, it has been growing very
rapidly. It is twice as large now as when it started two years ago.
The band played at several basketball games and accompanied the
students in singing at the games. It has also played in assembly, and at
the Music Festival held at the Humboldt State Teachers' College in
Guided by Miss Dorothy Dale and with Henry Bender as president,
the band has plenty of well-directed pep. If the statement, "what you are
to be you are now becoming," is true, then the Fortuna Union High School
band has a Very promising future.
Back row, left to right: Miss Dale, Charles Hellard, Francisco Barsanti, Ray-
mond Allen, Lief Lee, Arthur Langlois, Jeanice Perry. Myrtle Boehnc,
Front row, left to right: Rosemary Friedenbach, Mildred Burns, Halbert Bald-
win, Kenneth Samuelson, Lee Lentz, Brison Wilson, Charlotte Crabtree,
Rowena Ammer, Helene Hansen, Ouida Jarvis, Nellie Pace.
Well aware of the fact that the elementary orchestra had two mem--
bers in it who had never played on an instrument before they started
school, the students of the high school eagerly awaited the first ap-
pearance of the orchestra. When the orchestra did make its "debut" one
morning before assembly, it was found to have a good representation of
instrumentsg violins, bass violins, saxophones, a clarinet, drums, piano,
and a sousaphone. The nineteen members of the elementary orchestra
foretell a bright future for the advanced orchestra.
The object of the elementary orchestra is to teach students to play
together. After a year in the elementary orchestra, the students are pro-
moted to the advanced orchestra or to the band, where they prove the
value of their Iirst year's training.
Back rovv, left to right: Lewis Santarini, Paul Lozensky, Terry Myers, George
Hugo, Carl Harvey, Astor Hansen. Leon Dungan, George McNaughton.
Front row, left to right: Harry Goble, Garvin Goble, Stillman Erickson, Le-
land Petersen, Arthur Langlois, Raymond Allen, Ernest Curren, Norvin
Windbingler, Francisco Barsanti, Van Branstetter.
The most outstanding piece of work that the Boys' Glee Club has
done since its organization, was the Minstrel Show given October 25, 1930,
as the closing event of the annual Poultry Show. This is the first Min-
strel Show to have been presented for several years at the high school.
The name of the show was "Land 0' Cotton", by Kaser and Johnson. The
boys did good work under the direction of Miss Dorothy Dale.
The stage was decorated with jack--0-lanterns and corn stalks to rep-
resent a field in the autumn of the year. The negroes had gathered to
husk corn. While they husked they gave an impromptu program. The
conversation consisted of jokes and riddles. The play on words was clever
although sometimes the hidden meanings brought trouble. Then someone
would come to the rescue by suggesting a song. When all the corn was
husked the boys trouped oif singing and cracking jokes.
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Left to right: Althea Wigton, Hadie Quigley, Guy Maxwell, Helen Scott,
Reback, Marian Layton, Wilson Belloni, Verne Wood, Jorgen Gul-
First Cast Second Cast
Guy Maxwell ,..oo ..,,.,,. G ideon Heath ..o... ......o. N Villiani Moore
Helen Scott ...t,..t.tt ...,.....l,, D orcas ,........ .. ........ Esthei' Langin
Marian Layton ...,tt,., .r..l, B lanche Heath .... .,...ltt, L eora Hunter
Althea Wigton ..,l.. t..,... B Ianchette Heath .ttt,. ...t......... N ancy Chappel
Verne Wood .,,,.t ..,... J ohnny Heath ......,. ..... F rancisco Barsanti
Hadie Quigley ..rttt t..., A unt Adeline Heath e..... ....,..r B lanche White
Wilson Belloni ...ttt.... .t.,t.. R onald Heath .t,,..., .,...., B artlett Eisner
Jorgen Gulliksen ...t.tttt ..., F red Lawlor tttt.t l.t..,., C hester Edson
Edith Reback ,,,.tt. ...,,t L ottie Pringle . t,o.,,,.,,t t,t,.,.....,, B Iary Nielsen
, ,,,, , H ,V nf- 7
U A complete understudy cast made
-+l s two productions of the Student Body
Play. "The Millionaire", possible. This
'i is the first time that there has been
5 fi a full understudy group ready to give
' a perforinance, Mrs. Ruth Beck di-
rected both casts. The money derived
' from the play given by the second cast
was donated to the Swinnning Tank
f The plot concerns Gideon Heath, a
' supposedly wealthy man. His relatives
spurn him when they learn that he is
4,4 poor. Through his troubles he finds
haf i "' ' - -
-1?-.ef his true friends, and all turns out well
buy Maxwell Hvglen Scott In the end'
Left to right: Virginia Early, Buford Shreeye, Henry Bender. Dorothy
Grigsby, Eleanor Hinds, Leora Hunter, Russell Thompson, Hartwell Tracy.
The llntzimfaite Strangers
Station-master ,.rrrr.rr,.r.rr.......,,....i.. . ...............i..., Henry Bender
William Ames .iee, .ee. R ussell Thompson
Isabel Stuart .,,. ,..,,. L eora Hunter
Florence ,,.....,,..e ee,... X firginia Early
Johnnie White reeieeereeee ,e,e B uford Shreeyes
Henry, the house-man ..rr.. .... H artwell Tracy
Aunt Ellen .rr.. , ......r,r,...., ..r.,. E leanor Hinds
Mattie, housekeeper e..,.eeroerr,Vee...r,,rr.,re..ro..,,,, Dorothy Grigsby
The Fourth Year Class of 1931 presented, on February 6. one of
Booth Tarkington's most amusing three-
act comedies called "The Initimate
Strangers", under the direction of Mrs.
The strangers, William Ames and
Isabel, meet at an out-of-the-way rail-
road station, where both of their trains
are delayed. As they are compelled to
remain there over night, they become
Florence, Isabel's niece, tries to "in-
trigue" Mr. Ames, but does not quite
succeed, as he does not like girls of her
type. Johnnie, Florence's friend, wish-
ing to make her jealous, turns his at-
tentions to Isabel. An amusing situa-
tion is the result of the tangled affairs.
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ell Thompson Leora Hunter
Balconie Dorothy Langlois, Verne Wood, William Moore, Emylou Grove
1 ck 1 xx left to right: Selma Wise, Harry Goble, Carl Harvey, Maimn
Layton Russell Thompson, Terry Myers, Elloise Chase, Arthur Larson
Xixxan McLean, Wilson Belloni, Lief Lee, Joe Dungan, Henry Hulett
Chr ter Edson, Arthur Langlois, Ruby Heckman.
F ont roxy, left to right: Jeanice Perry, Victor Hutchinson, Grace Lytle
John Hizulo, Vilena Bryant, Dorothy Grifzsby, Virginia Early, Margaret
Lax ton Allan Thomas, Beulah Waterman, Hazel Kohinka, Arthur Garcelon
Wlfhe Marriage of Nannettew
Cast of Characters
'1 vonne .rr,rr,....rrr o,..rrrrrr,.
Fiederic, Duc d'Antin .V.,,,
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Back row, left to right: Bernice Rasmussen, Paul Lozensky, Dorothy Coke,
Norvin Windbigler, Astor Hansen, Anna Brandt, Frances Boyd, Leon
Front row, left to right: Freda Mortensen, Rosemary Bravo. Ruth Loyeall,
Sophia Mizulo, Evelyn Williams, Mary Polach, Lois Frost, Francisco Barsanti,
Orcele Hunter, George Hugo, George Mchlaughton, Lucille Grigsby, Elneth
Stansberry, Garvin Goble, Hazel Alsop, Edna Burgess, Ernest Curren, Lois
Hedley, Cecelia Petersen, Raymond Allen, Florena Rudlen.
Marcel .ttc.ttc c...,tt..,.c .... H a rry Goble
Pierre Parthenay . .te.... Carl Harvey
Paulino, the peddler .c., tc..., C hester Edson
Santo, the bear ..., A... ,..... X 7 irginia Early
The Fortuna High School presented, on March 12 and 13, a three-act
comic opera called "The Marriage of Nannetteu.
Under the directions of Miss Dorothy Dale, Miss Mary Hornaday,
Miss Gladys Thorson, Mrs. Ruth Beck, and Mr. John Bowersox, it was a
great success. Many characteristic and elaborate costumes were worn by
the cast. With the excellent stage setting and lighting effects, beautiful
scenes were presented. The Boys' and Girls' Glee clubs made up the
choruses of gypsies and villagers.
The scenes took place in the courtyard of the Inn "L'Agneau D'Orr",
Northe1'n France. The Duc d'Antin is to be married ffor the fourth timel
to the Comtesse Heloise, who is supposedly so beautiful that she wea1's a
veil to hide her beauty from men. She is stolen by bandits in the forest.
but finally escapes in time to stop the Duc from marrying Nannette, who
is unwillingly dressed to represent Countess Heloise.
The Lady Heloise and the Duc are married: she lifts her veil-and
behold! she is the ugliest woman the Duc has ever seen. As nothing
matters then, he allows all the other lovers to be happily married.
Buck row, left to right: Frank Standley, William East, Neal Barnes, Una
Bryant, Angelo Barsanti, Earl Johnson.
Front row, li-ft to right: Orvclla Wilson, Cecil Cox, Velma Moore, Stanley
The Doqver Rodd
Mr. Latimer ,.,,. ..... E arl Johnson
Eustacia .... oo,.,,,. Una Bryant
Leonard ..tt. ...,t S tanley Bowers
Anne tttt, ...,..tt.... C ecil Cox
Nicholas .,rt V,.,. A ngelo Barsanti
Dominic ,,tt. .....,..ttltltttt,t,,,.,ttttt,......,. N eal Barnes
Servants ..tV .l,,. X William East and Frank Standley
Maids ,tt,..............,...tt.,.....,.... Orvella Wilson and Velma Moore
"The Dover Road" was presented by the Alumni of the Fortuna Union
Iligh School, October 10, 1930. The net proceeds were donated to the
Swimming Tank fund. Both the play and the performance were out-
standing. The Student Body greatly appreciates the cooperation given
by the Alumni in their interest shown in increasing the Swimming Tank
fund. The play was skillfully directed by Mrs. Ruth Beck.
The play is about a Mr. Latimer, who owns a house on the Dover
lload. His hobby of detaining run-away couples brings about an amusing
situation, a complicated plot, and an amazing conclusion.
Uver one thousand enrolled in evening school! this is the remarkable
record which has been established in the Fortuna adult evening school
and is, undoubtedly, the single and most outstanding achievement of the
school for this year.
Radical changes in both the social and economic conditions have taken
place within the last few years. These changes have brought about dis-
tinct reinterpretations concerning the needs and scope of the field of edu-
cation. In turn, new agencies have had to be organized to meet these
changed conditions. The adult evening school is the most active, and fore-
most in national importance, of any of these agencies.
Present day demands have shown that the old idea that education
was only for the child of pre-earning age is no longer true. Today educa-
tion must be a continuous process in order to keep up with the rapid and
ever-changing conditions. Experiments have proved also that the learning
age is not limited. In other words, it is quite as possible for the person
of advanced years to learn new subjects and trades as it is tor the youth
to master the same material.
The organization of the adult evening classes in the Fortuna Union
High School came as a result of a real demand being shown. Why the
demand in this district? Perhaps comments of Mr. L. R. Alderman,
Chief, Service Division. National Ofiice of Education, will throw some
light on the subject as a whole. In part, he says, "Unemployment in all
parts of the world is focusing attention upon every phase of the employ-
ment problem. One of the first things noticed in any study of employ-
ment is that unskilled labor is the first to be released and the last to be
reemployed. The silver lining to the cloud is that adults can learn and, for
the most part, are willing to learn: and experiment after experiment has
shown that a man who is unskilled today need not be unskilled five or six
months from now. The community or State which has the most un-
skilled labor in proportion to its total population, other things being equal,
is the poorest community or State, in fact, wealth rightly can be meas-
ured by the skill or education of the population. Skill is the thing in our
population that pays taxes and brings prosperity. The community that
neglects to develop the abilities of its population is, from an economic
point of view, shortsightedf'
While the main object of the evening school work is to aid in solving
the present-day economic questions, the c.ultural and aesthetic side of life
has not been neglected. A wide variety of courses, ranging from music
and crafts, domestic science, leadership. citizenship, languages, athletics
and commercial subjects, to mechanics and agriculture, has been otfered.
In keeping with the general trend of both business and education,
Fortuna aims to keep its plant busy. A business organization that closed
its doors at four in the afternoon and did not reopen until eight the next
morning, could not be called the most efficient business. Education is the
biggest business in the world today - why not make it etticient?
Home is given by Peace,
The fair Goddess,
Who blessed it with children and joy
She wants us to love and be
Happy and ggay,
And all hate and envy destroy.
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The Most Eiiecticue Synilaol of
Peace in the World
The Christ of the Andes
Like great cats upon a fence, the
hostile headlights of
Andean trains used to glare upon
For one had clanibered up from
the rich mines of Chile,
And the other from the prosperous
plains of the Argentine,
And both nations were hot-blooded.
llut on the utmost peak of the
The two countries set a nionuinent,
And since the day when the wrap-
pings were stripped from
"The Christ of the Andes,"
Neither nation has violated the
terms of the peace pact.
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Jorgen Gulliksen H
Lxolf was introduced into Humboldt county schools last year when
South Fork and Fortuna played the first inter-school match. Since then
two other schools have joined them, making four schools now interested
in this sport
This fall two matches were played b5 Fortuna golfers. The first was
played with South Fork and the other with Eureka
Playing South Folk on the course at Redwa3 our mashie uielders
were able to Win by the slight margin of 3 matches to 2. Gulliksen had
a low score of 89
In the match with Eureka play ed on the Humboldt Club course the
Fortunans were decisively defeated. The Eurekans Won all five matches
of the tourney
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Joe Dun 'an John Mizulo Robert Malone
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Left to right: Bob Newman, Earl Cox, Donald Berry, George Hugo, Frank
Mattson, Terry Myers, Lowell Swett, Harlan Copsey, Lyle Willsie.
The opening sports event of the 1930-31 school year was intramural
baseball. Precedence was given to baseball because it was thought that
such contests would be a good form of practice.
Elimination contests were played, with the Gray Fog, representing
the second period gym class, emerging champs. The Gray Fog defeated
the New York Yankees and the Invincible Terrors, while their finalist
opponents, the Pirates, defeated the tifth and eighth period teams.
The first game of the finals ended in a 2-2 deadlock. In the play-off,
the Gray Fog won by a 7 to 2 score.
After the championship game the captains of the teams selected the
best players on their team. From those picked, an all-school baseball
team was named.
Those selected for positions on this team were: Julielo Rovai, pitcherg
Paul Lozensky, catcherg Carl Godec, first baseg Joe Silva, second base,
Olindo Martinelli, third baseg Ernest Di Basilio, shortstopg Emmett Newell,
left field, Joe Barotte, center fieldg Benny Larson, right field.
Back row, left to right: Bob Newman, Wesley Johnson, Earl Petersen, Donald
Berry, Mr. Damon.
First row, left to right: Frank Mattson, Lowell Swett, Lyle Willsie, Terry
Myers, Earl Cox, George Hugo.
Touch Ball Squad
After winning the intramural baseball championship, the second
period gym class won its second championship by defeating all its oppon-
ents in the touchball elimination contests. They defeated their finalist
rivals, the sixth period, 24-6.
Myers and Swett played outstanding ball for the Winners, while Cot-
trell, Gulliksen and Martinelli played best for the losers. Martinelli made
the feature play of the game, running 95 yards for the sixth period's only
Touchball, which is similar in many respects to football, is being
played in place of the latter since football has been banned.
The main difference between these two sports is that tackling is not
allowed in touchball as in football. This change does not slow up the game
to a great extent, but it gives all the advantages of a football game with
the elimination of possible injuries. Touchball was a favo1'ite sport during
the noon contests.
Back row, left to right: Mr. Damon, Francisco Barsanti, Garvin Goble, Allan
Thomas, Leon Dungan, Peter Mattliieson, Ernest Di Basilio, Lief Lee.
Front row, left to right: Vernon Cirby, Chester Edson, Emmett Newell
Verne Wood, Wilson Belloni, Jorgen Gulliksen, Clinton Gould.
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Del Norte 2
Del Norte 11
Santa Rosa 22
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Back row, left to right: Mr. Damon, Kenneth Clark, Paul Lozensky, Chester
Lentz, Rodney Peterson, Lee Lentz, Brison Wilson.
Front row, left to right: Harry Goble, Terry Myers, John Mizulo, Melvin
Hansen, Everett Cottrell, Carl Godec.
Del Norte 21
Del Norte 36
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Back row, left to right: Mr. Damon, Earl Cox, John Myring, Brison Wilson,
Fred Domenighini, William Notley, Richard Lipscomb, Arthur Langlois.
Front row, left to right: Wilson Belloni, Clinton Gould, Terry Myers, Kenneth
Clark, Joe Silva, Collis Mahan.
In Winning the Humboldt-Del Norte County track meet for the
eighth consecutive time, the Fortuna lightweights literally Walked away
with the meet. Fortuna took seven first places, Eureka, Arcata and Fern-
dale each took one nrst.
Event Record First Second Third
100 ..........,..., 10.9 ......,....... Myers .......... QF? Oak ................ CA? Trione ............
-140 ........,,..... 55.8 .............. Oeschger ...... fFel Souza ...... IF? Brown ........
Shot put ,...... -13' 21z" ----,.. Belloni .......... CFD Clark ..,, .......... QFJ Myers ....
120 l. h ........ 16.1 .............. Clark ............ QFJ Seidell ............ QAJ Belloni ,..........,
Pole Vault .... 10' 7551" ....,. Dome-nghini QFD Gould .............. KF! Hadley ....... .
220 ............... 22.8 .............. Oak .............. IA! Trione .... QF! Chamberlain
High jump .... 5' 525 ........... Hemenway QE! Harton ............ CA? Fraser ............
Broad Jump 20' 1" .......... Myers .......... QFJ Hemenway QEJ Chamberlain
Relay '... ......... 4 7 ...............,.. Fortuna Eureka Arcata
Back row, left to right: Mr. Damon. Paul Lozensky, Carl Godec, John Mizulo,
Front row, left to right: Wilson Belloni, Verne Wood, Terry Myers, Olindo
Martinelli, Lewis Santarini.
Unlimited Track "
Fortuna heavyweight tracksters were able to win second place in the
Humboldt - Del Norte track meet in Eureka last spring. Eureka won the
meet by garnering' 5212 points. Del Norte was third, Arcata was fourth,
and Ferndale fifth.
Event Record First Second Third
120 h. h .....,,
220 l. h .....,..
Mile run .,.....
Discus .......... -
Shot put ...... '
1041! ....,.... .
151' 912 " .....
1:36.4 .... ......
Spann .... ......
Johnson ........ LE?
Murray ........ LE?
Nash .............. LE?
Redden . LFe?
Grinsell ........ LF?
Back row, left to right: Mr. Damon, Harry Goble, Dort Gulliksen, Benny
Larson, Olindo Martinelli, Ernest Di Basilio, Lewis Santarini, Kenneth Clark.
Front row, left to right: Joe Barrotti, Joe Silva, Julielo Rovai, Emmett
Newell, Paul Lozensky, Wilson Belloni, Terry Myers.
With only two members of the 1930 baseball team back in uniforms
this year, Coach R. E. Damon had to build up a practically new team.
However, with the additional practice gained in the fall, a team as for-
midable as those of previous years was turned out. i
Although the team was weaker in several places than last year, it
gained strength in several departments.
.Iulielo Rovai, who pitched last year, was greatly improved in both
control and speed. Godec and Santarini were the other hurlers on the
Joe Silva, second base, and Julielo Rovai pitcher, were the two vet-
erans on the team.
Gulliksen and Lozensky alternated as catchersg Belloni played first,
Di Basilio. shortstopg Barotti, third. The outfielders were: Newell, Lar-
son, Moschini and Thompson.
Only two members of the team graduate this year, leaving a very
brilliant outlook for next year's nine. Gulliksen and Thompson are the
two who are playing their last year.
Left to right: Mr. Damon, Melvin Hansen, John Mizulo, Leonard Gill,
Gordon France, Margaret Layton, Mary Moschini, Zelma Burnside, Vivian
McLean, Lena Docili, Marian Chandler, Clara Dillon, Elsie Docili, William
Lytle, Ernest Docili, Victor Hutchinson, Jorgen Gulliksen, Miss Thorson.
Two fall tennis matches were played by Fortuna netsters here this
year, one with Arcata and one with Eureka. Both the first and second
teams played. The County tournament was played in the spring, on the
Arcata High School courts.
The girls played the most consistent tennis, and those on the first
team Won all of their matches. They were largely responsible for our
victory over Eureka. They also won the only two victories we gained over
Lena Docili, Humboldt county girls' champ, has carried off the singles
title for the last two years.
The girls doubles combination, Marian Chandler and Clara Dillon,
played good tennis and defeated all their opponents.
Vivian McLean and Victor Hutchinson played mixed doubles.
Ernest Docili, Humboldt County junior singles champion, played
Leonard Gill and Gordon France alternated with Dort Gulliksen and
Melvin Hansen in the boys' doubles matches. Neither of these combina-
tions Was able to defeat its opponents, howeve1'.
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G. A. A. Cabinet
Back row, left to right: Dorothy McGovern, Mary Polach, Elloise Chase, Miss
Thorson, Lena Docili, Zelma Burnside, Mary Nielsen.
Front row, left to right: Hadie Quigley, Frieda Gouthier, Eleanor Hinds,
Leora Hunter, Mary Moschini, Amy Anderson, Bernice Rasmussen.
Girls' Athletic Association U
Zelma Burnside .......e,.ee.,e.. ...,.,................e.......e....,........ P resident
Lena Docili ......
Mary Polach ,,,,,,,
Helen O'Connor ,.,e
Amy Anderson ,.,.... .i... B asketball
,. Vice President
Dorothy McGovern ....
Hadie Quigley ..... .
Mary Nielsen ,e,,.
Eleanor Hinds ....
Elloise Chase e,e,.. .,e,
Mary Moschini ..e.eeeeee, .,., T ennis
Bernice Rasmussen ee,,e . Archery
Frieda Gouthier .. .. .....,.,,.,e.....e e,e...e..e..e,.,..iee,e,ee..,e,... T umbling
The G. A. Af? No, it isn't a dull club where nothing is accomplished.
lt is the Girls' Athletic Association of Fo1'tuna High, where you can find
more interesting things to do in a minute than in any other organization
At the beginning of the year a swimming party was held, with all of
the new girls in school as guests. This was to show them what the
G. A. A. was like. As a result, the club is one of the largest and hnest
How do these girls get the money to have such fun? This year they
sold hot dogs and candy at the inter-school basketball games!
Left to right: Hazel Kohinka, Helen Holmes, Anna Brandt, Hadie Quigley,
Frances Boyd, Marian Child, Leora Hunter, Merle Stewart, Blanche White,
Margaret Layton, Zehna Burnside, Dorothy Grigsby, Bernice Rasmussen,
Annabel Cirby, Mary Nielsen, Elloisc Chase, Inez Farmer, Miss Thorson.
'On you forwards! On you forwards!
Dribble down that line.
Fullbacks pass it to the half-backs,
Make a goal next time. Rah! Rah! Rah!
Fullbacks tackle, half-backs battle,
They can't find a hole.
Forwards, down that field
And make another goal!"
Ground Sticks! Hit! That means the lure of hockey, the king of fall
sports! Have you ever played this game? If you haven't, you have
missed the thrill of one of the best games going, but if you have, then
you know what it is all about.
The most exciting and interesting game of the whole season was
played last fall, with the Juniors and Seniors alternately sending the ball
over the goal line. What was the outcome? The Seniors won, thus cinch-
ing the school championship. They are on to the game all right!
They have scored the championship in the soccer and hockey Round-
Robins throughout their entire high school career! '
Back row, left to right: Dorothy Grigsby, Hadie Quigley, Miss Thorson,
Merle Stewart, Leora Hunter.
Front row, left to right: Bernice Rasmussen, Elloise Chase, Margaret Layton,
Zelma Burnside, Hazel Kohinka.
Goal! Two points! Tie Score! That's the excitement of basketball
- the sport of sports. This year the Juniors and Seniors played off the
championship as a preliminary to the boys' interschool games. The
Seniors again scored the first place, making themselves Victorious for the
last two years!
There is a thrill in the twang' ot' the string as the arrow speeds on
its way towards the target. Thirty-five girls took part in the archery
tournament which was held in the fall with hockey. The season over, a
jolly luncheon was enjoyed by all who participated in these two sports.
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Left to right: Elsie Anderson, Arletta Fitch, Eunice Watson, Bernice
Rasmussen, Nannie Belle Ross, Rose Gill.
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Back row, left to right: Ulice Langdon, Sophia Mizulo, Marian Child, Anna
Brandt, Florene Baxter, Dorothy McGovern. Miss Thorson.
Front row, left to right: Edith Reback, Mary Nielsen, Hazel Alsop, Einylou
Grove, Annabel Cirby.
There's no chance to go to sleep in volleyball! You
toes every second of the time or you will not be ready
ball back across the net when it coines your way.
We dance for love of niovenient swift,
For joys we feel in outstretched arins,
For sheer abandon as we lift
Our bodies, soaring on and on.
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Page Sev enty-seven
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Back row, left to right: Frieda Hopper, Hadie Quigley, Merle Stewart, Anna
Brandt, Hazel liohinka.
Front row, left to right: Dorothy Grigsby, Beulah Waterman, Marjorie
Miller, Marjory Brenner, Miss Thorson.
Batter up-play ball, and then the fun begins! Nine determined
players trying to outwit nine equally determined opponents creates a situ-
ation full of surprises hand thrills. Like this: The bases are filled! Score
is 3-1 in favor of the team in the Held. It is the last half of the seventh
inning, and the rooters are encouraging, "A home run, knock 'em in!"
How would you like to be the one to hit in your teammates and save the
honor of your class '? Every girl in F. U. H. S. gets this opportunity!
Baseball demands all of your skill in throwing and running, and all
of your craftiness in stealing bases. Speed in thought and action com-
bined with accuracy and team work keeps the game at a "tip top' pace.
"Play fair and yyin', is the slogan.
The different class teams practiced faithfully and looked forward
eagerly to the interclass series. The diamond was constantly in use.
There may have been a little rain, but who cared about that! The large
number of girls who came out this year justified the title baseball has
been given-"The Great American Game"!
The things that hold our world up
Are laughs and jokes and grinsg
So leave the grumps
Without the door,
But let the laughter in!
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