Humboldt State University - Sempervirens Yearbook (Arcata, CA)

 - Class of 1942

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Humboldt State University - Sempervirens Yearbook (Arcata, CA) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 92 of the 1942 volume:

C 0 H • A 4 itt i • C I a A % fl i c c • £ p C I t e H t A h i A t r a t i o H Associated Students Administrative Officers f aculty . . . A e A Seniors . . . Commercial — Juniors Sophomores—I' resli men a t i c h A Music—I )rama Social Realm—Publications Interest Groups . . . t A lootball . . . Basketball . . . fl 4 0 e t t i A e tn e h t Ak President Arthur S. GistVice-President Homer IVm.akanisC H 0 i A The Cc-Op Rows of coke glasses — rapidly diminishing rows—as the belween-class rush is on! Music, loud music, the jingle of nickels—-voices: laughing, talking, singing, shouting! Requests for milk shakes-—hinder paper — potato chips — note hooks — ice cream cones! W alls papered with posters: "Steamboat Shuffle — "Barn Dance —"No Smoking at the Counter. All day long—every day—the coop hustles with activity! I he pace is swift, but nobody minds except the clerk behind the counter-—-he s the one who must I ill. wash, and fill again the gl asses.c H J . . . II you really like to know people—a small college is tlie place to go! So that s why we go to Humboldt State. I he library, with its raftered ceiling and book-lined walls. looks inviting and friendly! And it's a mighty good place to study! I he grounds are green, sloping and. generally speaking, covered with strolling students and lost tennis balls! The view ol the bay is terrific-—(a night-view is best!) Ummmm—a small college. Humboldt State in particular, that s the place lor me!fi 4 m i n 1t f a t i c n STUDENT GOVERNMENT . . . ADMINISTRATORS . . . THE FACULTYAntedated TOM HANSEN. IVi'Milcnl I' Semester With the present struggle between the democracies and the dictators, early training in democratic government becomes increasingly important. Humboldt provides this early training in its Bally guided student government, giving the student a trial before venturing into the unknown terrors of civilian life. I his preliminary training plays an important part in lilting the college; student lor his role as an American citizen. It was a real task this year lor the Associated Students to stay associated. I'irst President l orrest Waters resigned to become a collector ol filthy I ucre: second President lorn Hansen resigned to become a collector ol Japs scalps. I bird President I'red Slack took over, and then the Association actively and successfully associated lor the rest ol the school year. BILL IACKSON. Vice IVi'Milcnl SUSAN YYII-SON. Secretary Mil.I ( ARISON. I rea surer£tuctent MtnihiAtratfoH Dorothy Muni. I.ully Scholl. BiiiIiiiiii Bird. link I'lrruiill. Sumin Wilnon. I'red SI... k. Bill Incknon. Mill ( irl on. Ircd Suiitli. I lmr»lon W’omi.u k Aflluent looking. aren I they? But they nave reason. 1 hey control tlu HSC purse strings, and keep the linger on rising debts. Bloomin Plutocrats we calls em. but don t mean it. Really we don t. I hey re re ally swell Joes— what would I bunholdt be without these Financial wizards? W hen the Board of Control says. "Watch that. Bub! Bub watches, lor it is the Board ol Control that makes and enforces rules ol conduct lor I lumholdt s Katzenjammer Kids. Affiliated with tlu Executive Council, the Board is the supreme authority on all student problems. PRED SI-ACK. I’'iil S+Condf aculty advisers to the multitudes ol bewildered collegians are Alice (iriffith and George Murphy. Girls have found Mrs. Griffith, acting dean during Monica Hadley s leave ol absence. always ready with sound advice and sympathy lor toothaches and abrasions. I hey have also found her to be a mighty good sport on those jaunts to Samoa. Mrs. Griffith has made many sincere friends during her se- mester s position as I )ean ol Women. Genial, lovable Murph—call him Spud il you want— that s George Murphy. Dean ol Men. lo his home on I rinidad s crags Mr. Murphy invites one and all to get a kick out ol life. I here ocean, books, music, food and witty conversation contribute lo happiness. At school subtle cracks and Iriendly smile do their bit.tath)e O icer IIKI l A. KVKRriT. A »l. I ilirnriiiii C. K. GRAVES. librarian IMOGF.NE B. PI-ATT, 1 Hall Women IOIIN VAN DIVER. XcUan Hall Men Al Nel son I lall another pair ol I lumholdt s faculty make life richer lor students. Ihere Imogene Matt, affec-tionately known as Mady. nurses tin sic k, entertains the lonely and cares lor the needy. I here also. John Van Duzer with his ready wit. Ira-ternal spirit and extensive supply ol magazines, records and food, makes Nelson Hall the ideal environment lor college men. And then there are the president and faculty who arc ready and willing always to advise I lumholdt s collegians. MARGARIT BROOKINS. Stailcal ( uitr:tllcr myrtle McKittrick. Ki'jii'lw IESSII-: T. WOODCOCK. I'lnaat ial Secretary FRED OGILW’Y. Caretaker ( I.AIR GUSTAFSON. Axst. I« I.MMAIJNA niOMPSON. A» i. to Financial 'The faculty "Friendly and democratic —those are the words for Humboldt s Faculty. Classes are small enough lor an intimate relationship between professor and pupil. Student problems—student questions—'Student needs—are all met with rare understanding. Lets drop out to Murph s at I rinidad. I want him to criticize this short story lor me. —or "My lab periods give me a bad time, but what a mind Mac has! —or "lake Philosophy from Arnold il you never get around to anything else! —or "Wasn I Mademoiselle s party avec la glace et les petites gateaus a never-to-be-lorgotten experience! I rr l I rlnnii Iiit HiJou teal Science l)r. I tarry McGinilie I’ltytlcal Science I )r. Willium I jinipluTO Hioloflical Science I )r. C •illrspic Niles IfitJofiical Science Addin IoIiiivmii SI intern . iri{jmi | " I loilM r Arnold Math I )r. Raymond I idler History I )r. I lomcr .inis I’.conomlc Humbclt State Stdln IJttlr rt .hunt' .1. I lnntrr fm nftuii. 1 1)1 lui tifiy FJIen W aller IL wic I'.conomks I tonn e K. Irnkrn ll MU ilrinl rl Sir.ill I htvic Slmrlliiiiul. Sec. In IVrt. Imogrnr I 1.ill Cotnnimn lierl I . WiUon ('ommrrcc Dr. Vrrnon O. lollr I ilimiliini I’red lelonicher—master! ill, studious, forceful: William Dtnphere—quiet, genial, propitious: Adella Johnson —beautiful. gracious, inspiring: Raymond I’isher—refined, intellectual, sociable: Harry McGinitie—| erce| tive. serious, bclplul; Doris Niles — busy, cheerful, discriminative: Homer Arnold—thougbtiul. humorous, profound: Homer liahdxinis—idealistic, broad-minded, spirited. Stella Little—artistic, capable, exacting: Ellen Walter —co-operative, industrious, skillful: Sarah Davies—pro-ficient. adorable, streamlined; Bert Wilson—diligent, precise. congenial; James Hunter—suave, analytical, well-dressed: Horace Jenliins—tolerant, understanding, beloved; Imogene P uff—altruistic, practical, imagnanimous; Vernon Tolle —jovial, dapper, dependable.Gcorfle I'.. Murphy h'ngllth Inlin till I )u « r Speech M.iurkt I lirklin I)iiii4il(l Kiirdmcr Drama ami Sprri 1 Edmund V. idler Mafic I Irlcn M. ( Mif 'ln Mafic Churl l ulker on Mafic I’rur I’ ivmhiI fulacation ( eorge Murpliy —human, fascinating, idolized: Man rice I licklin—droll, dignified, courtly; Edmund I -llers —intense. gifted, inspiring: ( harles Fulkerson—ambidextrous, temperamental, talented: John Van Duzer—accomplished, generous, waggish; Don Karshner—-peppy, disarming, well-liked; Helen Garvin -candid, breezy, enthusiastic; Vue 11 ling worth—rhythmic, amiable, graceful. I lorry Griff ill i—popular, competent, shrewd: llenry Cluxton—fervid, capable, inspirational: Edna Best or— encouraging, likable, kindly: ance O Neal I—interesting, witty, cultured; Earl I loos—sharp, thorough, liked: Belle Dickson—shy. free-hearted, conscientious: Edna Durrie .—unruffled, respected, unusual; Eleanor Kellenberger— smooth, extra-ordinary, successful.. . . yke 'Jacuity Miss Imogcne I l«ttt and Mr. John Van Duzer, head residents ol Nelson I fall, aren I formal impersonal beings who never know the “gang. Rather, they re simply "Mady and John. Dr. Hdmund Jeffers. brilliant director of the A Capella Choir, is just Jell outside of class. I he list of such informalities—but respec tlul! —is long. I he personnel is unusual, and recognized as such. It is only natural that many ol the faculty receive desirable offers from other colleges and universities. But they have preferred Humboldt—the friendly college in the Redwood Lm pi re—where the sunsets are breath-taking—where everyone knows everyone else—-and where a studnt is a familiar face, not just a name. I lurry K. (•rillilli Physical!ulucuU :»n Karl l. Hoo Physical I'.llllfuthll I lonry T. Cluxlon I'Jementary Sti H’rrisor ll«'ll«- I )i« Loon lllemenlary Superritor K’lilli lli-»lor I'.lriiu-rilary Sit M,rr,i1or r.ilnn Pnrrii-Sn M-rr-ioinii earlier Nanco O Wall lilrmenkuy [jhrarian Kirn nor Krllrnbcrgrr Supervising I earlierc aSENIORS . . . COMMERCIAL GRADUATES . . . JUNIORS SOPHOMORES . . . FRESHMENMarianne I uuuIm-M Prvdtirnt Dolorr Srlioll Secretary I ranees Ijirson I reasurer ll seems only yesterday (licit they were "dumb fresh-rnen. and now they re seniors! Seniors, with lour years of college behind them, hour years of work and happiness and friendship. But now it s all over. I hey re sad and they re happy and they re proud. I heir college days are over; the third great milestone on l.ifes Road is behind. I hey set up a goal, and they reached it. I hey re graduating seniors!Senior ClaAA 1942... M. Kleanor Shaw I )olorks Scholl I.oy Montgomery I -F.ONARD JuELL Carolyn Crane Siiireey Kirkpatrick Walter C. C'arr Robert Bryan fke H.£.C. denier Mary Eads Marian I). Goss Edith J. Davis I Iakold A. Walton Beryl McCann Susan Wilson June Adelean Muir Rose Ivancicii William C. I .ee Wallace I .ook Barbara Heasman Pearl Edna Rand• CtaA A 1942. I lie senior lias learned in It is lour years ol college education dial tlie normal person lias to eat to live. So. tliese seniors, being quite normal and very educated, put their knowledge into practice. I hey gorged themselves with raviolis and Iried chicken at the Big l our. I hey staged pot-luck dinners, where they could eat what their hearts desired. I hey held a Senior Picnic, where they tilled th( ir stomachs with potato salad, tuna sandwiches and . . . sand! And then, the pre-commencement dinner: they were graduated on full stomachs! I hey felt comfortable and gootl when they held out their hands to receive the A. B. sheepskin. it wasn t only lood that they thought ol. however. I hey thought ol their college, loo. I hey sponsored a Senior Carnival to raise money lor a gill to their college—a government bond! A real hunch, these seniors! Frances Fnsk.n Marjorie Gass Warren e I-lmore Hazel IIagne Marianne I.amrirt Raymond S. Werner Barbara Bird Frances I-arsondenier ClaM 1942.. I heyre going to leave their "little orange college on the hill! I hey’re going fo leave behind them their good times in the Co-op. their frantic last-minute cramming before linals, and their idle chatter with friends. I hey re men and women now. and they must prove it. It s not a pleasant, easy lile that lies ahead —it s a lough one! W ith their knowledge an l with the confidence their degrees give them, they re going to leave I lumholdt to lace this lile. become good teachers or lawyers or doctors, to succeed! It has been said a hundred thousand times be fore. It Jias become a tradition. But with all sincerity, this annual wiS',cs these seniors clear sailing. Good luck, seniors! Mary Caprile I Iarry T. Russell Betty Jane Bal w,n Shirley Alice Pratt Mary Borneman Porotio Hint Axel I.indcrenJean Bolger Johnson Mary Acheson Jeanne Tonini I )avii Samons I .ois Anderson Siiirley Anderson Mona Taudman Ccffltnerce (jracfuateA I wo years of hard work, but now —they can type and take shorthand with efficiency, accuracy and speed. I hey can spell twenty-syllable words without a dictionary. I hey have developed polished personalities through participation in college life. Now they are ready for white-collar jobs. I hey are ready to become part ol the business world! Some plan to take civil service exams and work lor I ncle Sam; some plan to work in banks; some to do stenographic work for private employers. But wherever they go. whatever they do—they II end up on top. With the exception of David Samons. these stenographers will be the best that ever sat on an employer s knees.H.c Junior - Senior Ball I liree down and one lo go—die “cap-and-gowners of 1943! Barked by brains, brawn and beauty these proud hopefuls are well equipped to fill the shoes vacated by this year s graduating seniors. Among their various activities, they helped sponsor the Queen s Ball, and bad a booth at the Senior Carnival-just getting warmed up for next years senior activities! P. Gray I). I . ■ Masters N. Villa G. I'erguson S. Roscoo M. ( loney . Swan R. Bungio I. Jensen I Malleoli W . I l.mglioy I'. Biakov N. Kinkolla I'. Sutilli P. Bertrand P. Lewis I'.. Conker S Reauine R. Sequist A. MurrayJ U H i c t A 19 9 3 J. Otflc S. SoulKworlli G. Honfcr N1. Westbrook W. J« k oii C. Kddini' K. Mnllicw | Stodcd Y Noiaon M. Bun. I. I". Cox 11. M.inniiu! . Woodcock 11. Goodwin V. Mill I. Elmore V. Zerlaiul M. ( loney G. Courtwrigbt K. Schmitt M Yaley IX William E. Cnro l Dillon W. Xurli.ilscr V. I .owl I. Burgh I. S hussmanAfter a bitter defeat in the freshman initiation, the Sophisticated Sophs collected themselves under the Sutherland Regime, regained their natural poise and prestige, and became a very active group of guys n gals! I hey sponsored a skating party -fun on wheels! I hey gave a dance. I he Post Mortem Ball, they called it. A dance where weary students could dance "them Final Blues away! I hey staged a side-show in the Senior Carnival, featuring Floyd Marchi as the "Wild Man from Borneo. ’ and I ink Beilis as Atlas, the "Body Beautiful. I his was a class out lor a good time, and they got what they were after. W hat more could one ask—ol the sophs? IACK SLTHE'RI.AM). IWUi MARY CHESON. Smvlory PAT llAR IUrn . Vice Prrtiilenl Williams win "Sopli Kissing Contest" during I'rosli Initiation! Proxy "Jackson" and Stan Rowoo give out at Pajnninrino.I he sophomore class—a "jack-of-all-trades ! Doc W omack was the philosophic leader of the men s dorm. His room was a hull session center. Marella W hite was the Sarah Bernhardt of the college stage. Fred Slack wielded the gavel at Student Body Meetings. All that need he said about Floyd Marchi is. he was the hrains ol the outfit! In sports too. the Sophs were well represented! Harve Del I'atti was a charging, all-conference tackle. Darrel Brown played basketball like a demon—a tall, tricky demon! And then there was l.loyd Muse. No one would ever guess that this quiet, little fellow was a speedboat king—a world s champion! But he is. and you ought to see his trophies! These are not the prominent sophomores: they re some prominent sophomores—a part of an all-around. well balanced class! PerAcinalitieA HARV DEL I A l l I. l:ootball DARRELL BROWN. lia'ltt-tlmll LLOYD HUSK. Spr+dboal ( luimpionPrwiheht Jrcjh New lares, new energy, and new talent for Humboldt Stale College: our newest freshman class! Sparking the Irosh with his never-ceasing pep and rousing sense of humor, was I )on I hirst, the Student Body yell leader and Sports Editor of the Lumberjack. icky Petrovich brought honor to her class through her active participation in girls sports. And then there was Bob Olivera. an all-around musician, and incidentally, an all-around guy! Ellen Peterson was the actress of the class, while Brazelton was the actor. I his pair also took part in radio productions and their voices were heard many times floating from KIEM! Bob Parris, noted lor his end around romps, and masterful straightarms. may well be called the freshman gridiron gladiator ! Joyce Bruner swings a wicked tennis racket, twiddles a mean flute, and is quite a singer-wonder il she can cook!. . . The J IV bewildered I tosli gel welcomed. Dink - Week' I lie ireslimen were, as usual, a double-barreled” class. I hey started the year with high hopes and big plans. But these hopes and plans never seemed to materialize. A I reshman Assembly was all set to go. but the auditorium was in use, so it was canceled I hey planned dances, but they. too. were canceled. I he only things that weren I canceled, were their constant election ol vice-presidents, and a beach picnic held at Big Lagoon. I hey made up lor their year s disappointments, though, by this one last blow off —they had fun. as only freshmen can have it! IACK PIERSALL. Pre»id« r.i li-S I .AREN. Vic- PrctltlenlA i) o c at i o H A MUSIC . . . DRAMA SOCIAL REALM . . . PUBLICATIONS HONOR SOCIETIES . . . INTEREST GROUPSU. £. C. A C a HmIt: N. Swan. I). Sclioll. I . Murlluill. (’ . Smilli. K. Morgan. N. ( nine. I. Ijrvcy. K. B. C arroll. I Burgos . C Romoo. M. Wale. V. Ilituglioy. . Birr. ('. I'ulkrnum. I'mnl: I. Brunner. (' . Lingloril. I Malmkcy. N. Miller. I). I'odd. I. Baldwin. IuIuiuikI Jeffers. II Morrow. I. Kolli. R. Bongio. R Oliver.i. I.. Malleoli. I). Simmons. Y. Carr. I lull glorious lri| lo San Francisco to sing lor the llducators Conference—the highlight of the year despite Roscoe s appendectomy — singing lor Rotary — Student show—touring the high schools ol the county—last but definitely not least, gathered at Jell s barbecue lor a sing-fest in the redwoods. Fun—appreciation of music—beautiful resonant tones —poise—confidence—-enriched personality.— I hese are but a few of the benefits students derive from Jell, his wife, and his choir.C k ci t p e I I a When you think of Humboldt, you think of its lamed A Capella Choir, and you think of its brilliant director. I )r. "Jeff Jeffers, a regular main-liner. For this group. Jell takes anyone who wants to sing, even though he has never so much as been in a high school glee club. Soon, after hours of work and pleasure. the group is ready to give a concert that sweeps everyone off his feet. I lit ( lirislmas Concert given in llic IxNtiitilul l .im k.i l irsl I'resbytcrinn ( liurrli whs tin outslHmlini musicnl nctivity of tin- lull semester. Itfl a e ffl u A i c Pep assemblies . . . pajamnrino rally . . . AI bee Stadium . . . rain or shine our band was there in their snappy green and gold uniforms to add that needed spark. I hen in the second semester we saw the hand, under the powe rfu I and influential baton ol Mr. I'ulkerson. change In a very successful concert hand making its first appearance in the spring concert. I his year the orchestra played its lirsl concert at Christmas time when it assisted the combined choir and chorus w ilh the presentation of Bach s celebrated "Coffee Cantata.” Came the Spring Concert and again the orchestra contributed to the success ol " Rio Grande. I he Orchestra played its swan song at Commencement. Phoenix-like, it will rise again, though, next year. It always will under the Jeffers-I'ulkerson baton.J t f c. p e 0 ()n Humboldts campus many students lend tlieir musical talents to our various programs . . . Girls I rio. Nancy. Kay. and Doris, lirsl on tlm amateur hour . . . spotlighted in our variety show, plenty of pep and rhythm . . . the golden voice of I '.lien Petersen . . . Boogie Woogie I rio . . . Rod, Dayton, and Jack . . . "link Belfils playing his own beautiful "Nocturne . . . and Mr. l ulkerson doing the piano solo lor the 'Rio (jrande. Ed Ruud giving a splendid performance with one of the solo parts in the Coffee Cantata. I he Federated Women s Club scholarships are always the center of attraction for incoming freshmen from Humboldt County high schools. I hough they are offered in piano, voice, or instruments . . . this year all three were awarded in voice.Me (l « Braxrlton) IcImc Slie (Edith Rniabocau) while thr vrflrtablf vendor (('my Moxon) peddle IJma Broni. 11.1 i renllv Goodbye! Mold, prekum . «nd lnnd in wi|,„.». ,| drmnntk farewell nl Actor and Artrr . in Slont. in n IVui iimm,- Six one-acl plays highlighted the year. I wo were presented at an assembly in January, the remaining four at evening performances in February. In addition, performances were presented at various other occasions. One acts are line lor gaining experience, are fun. and good entertainment. I be plays this year covered every phase of drama: fantasy, tragedy, comedy, mystery, farce, and action. ie Midnight Guest (Gay Moxon) is third degree by Pern Cox. Lucille Carroll. Marilyn Brown, and Marella White. Direction hy Stan Roscoe and Barbara Bird.c t P In the Xone was one sequence of the motion picture. I he Long Voyage Home. I fie scene is the seamen s hold in a Merchantman during World War I. I ension denotes the locale. At right. I hurston Womack peruses I )ean Galloways suspicious papers: Oscar Sequist. Don Hurst and Lrnie Caro lend support. Not shown are Sheldon Reaume. Hobart Davis. Allan Rimby. and Dean Galloway. M any are the tales ol the newlyweds, and . . . well, you know Dorothy Parker. I )onna Garland moans about ’ people, all over the world, Chinese people and everybody. getting married as il it were nothing. and Bill MacMillan thinks of better things in I lore We Are. I ragic is the oppression ol Jews: vivid is the play, la-cob's Return; broken are the lives portrayed by Marilyn Brown. Lillian Granich, Bev Winzler. Clark Nellist. Bob Oliveira, and Y ilber Jensen.Time: 1942. Place: Arcala. Belly Co-ed: Whos Don Karsliner? Joe College: I lie new head ol I he speech and drama department at Humboldt. Belly: Is he ihe bundle of energy and master promoter Joe: Right, and Mrs. Karsliner deserves a lot of credit lor her behind the scenes work with makeup, ideas and as number one critic. (Curtain as Joe and Betty down cokes.) h t a m a Place: Stagedoor.’ I ime: Spring. Pedley: (). K. line up! El mo: I his is supposed to look like a regular rehearsal, so look natural. John: I his stage doesn t look so good. Mary: What stage does during rehearsals? Goody: Keep quiet and smile. Pat: My nose is shiny. Pedley: Hold it!k r a m a Nebl»y: Well, there's the curtain on Bachelor Born. Gladys: We Imd a lot ol fun. Bob: Went a lot of places. Rae: Did a lot ol work. Pat I): Who’ll help me with these properties? Jerry: W hy am I always an old man.'' Mustaches! Mr. K.:’You did swell, kids. Bev: I didn I have to prompt a soul. I', lien: Didn t we have keen audiences? Zane: Let s celebrate! ! He: D ja see Slope Door the other nite? She : Reall y swell, wasn t it? He: 1 hat winded up the plays for this year. She : Let s see. first there was Bachelor Born. He: 1 hose lucky kids got to fTO 1 to S. F. State. She 1 hen the one act plays. He: 1 think that 1 liked those best. She 1 hen the Student Show. He: But that was the school, not just the drama department. She: O. K.. O. K. Then Slope Door was next. Me: Yeh. it was really the best season yet!V a r A i t I'.xtra! Ilxtra! Humboldt stages its lirsl student show. And to do it. just about the entire college: I he lap Club, the P. I -. Department, the Drama Department, and the Art Department have worked together. Approximately 1 30 students were involved in writing, acting, directing, and staging this production. With "oldtimer Les Brazelton narrating. the show portrayed the history of Humboldt from the time since the Redwoods were in Mower (oh. shades of Hedy la Moon) to the time of the Petty girl. Tl.o Rliumlw lap I lio Vionnojo Wall . I he cast was finaleed by narrator I .es Brazelton as the entire cast filed down the steps of the "Antelope to the strains of On, Oh Humboldt!if £ k c u My own I rue-Blue I harry—you ve saved us. (Cheers lor the hero—hisses for the villain.) Glance below and you II see this meler-drama we re ' shootin the breeze about. And below that, dig the studes in the Men s hall ol Nelson I (all slinging the bull and talking about the characters at a Friday night hop. Caring for sixteen sets and 1)0 people is not a picnic; it s more like a nightmare. Before the show was presented oil March 24. 2“3. and 26. many people did much work. Before actors could rehearse, lines had to be written. Belore the show could be staged. John and his crew had to construct sixteen sets. And there were dancers, call girls, costumers, musicians, and make up artists. I here was. ol course, the executive ability and persistence ol the I)irector and his charming and vivacious side kick. I here were the hours that I )ance-director Illingworth spent in whipping up rhumbas, military taps and Viennese waltzes into good shape. I here were the pi eas the ad-getters pled. Maybe this lirst Student Show wasn t terrilic. Maybe a few spots were muffed, but WL started something. Joan Rolli munic va a Irriulil | ot! Queen off the Caj npu It s an annual event—I lie I'avonian Queen Contest-just as good-looking co-eds are a daily occurrence at Humboldt State! In tlie spring of the year, when College I lill is covered with green grass and loving couples, the Favonians hold their Queen contest—to pick, out of a hundred fair maids—the fairest ol them all! Most ol the feminine and all ol the masculine students turn out to vote lor the most glamorous ol I lumholdt s oomph girls. Finally comes the day when the grass is even greener and the couples even thicker! It never rains on the day ol the Queens Ball! I he lights are solt—the Queen is crowned and kissed! All her maidens are kissed! In fact, every girl at the dance gets kissed. And everybody agrees they are the loveliest co-eds in Humboldt s history! Queen Mary and Iwr Court ot I lumlxill lieauties. Maid ol honor. Nellie Mae Dirkton, dances with Stan Roscoc.Prc renting Mary Acheson—reigning Queen ol llu I lumholdt Stale C ollege Campus.—and owner of two remarkable blue eyes! A sophomore. commercial graduate student! Five leet four (and a fourth) and curved in all the right places! Brown hair—curly and shiny—: at least one dimple! She blushes charmingly, and not too often! She likes people—so. naturally people like her! I hey like her slimness, her smile, her whole personality—so they made her Queen lor 1942! Queen of the Campus!"Blowing Bui.I,I, " JEFr, H!i I'rrxy CIi r» linrrni wnloli llio« rul np . ■| o|» mill (on !■ llnrl a c u 11 h £ k c u Annual hilarious hit ol I lumboldt State is the ("acuity Show, when the students witness the complete abandon of nil pro-fessorish attitudes. Started as a tradition along with the annual W ork Day. the ("acuity Show was designed to pep up the student body and to inspire them to Superhuman work on their jobs. Comes eight o clock: comes the ( acuity Show: come the half-waked students lor a shot ol ’fun-one. Came Dan McGrow I ried and true; Jefl in a tub Kub a dub dub; I bill s the still I work comes from! I iigh-spot ol last year s show was the "The Killing of Dan McGrew. with "Murf" as the reader and Mac as I )an McGrew.X Now an established tradition at I lumboldt State is the annual Work Day, when students don slacks and levi s, roll up their sleeves, and industriously work their worries away. W ashing windows, clearing clutterage. weeding weeds, repairing roads, and cleaning class rooms are a few of the jobs performed by persistent pupils. I his year, the gang, led by General Chairman. Arlo Murray, whipped off the most worthwhile W ork Day yet. W ork Day. gentle reader, doth not consist exclusively of work—I ood there is prepared and served by maidens fair: prizes there are of cakes delicious and light as air: and beans, mon Itomme. beans!'Jridaif flight Wlial lessens the drudgery and slavedriving for Campus Cut-ups and Cuties? I is the thought ol the danse : when they can squirm with the rest of the worms at the I'riday nite stomps! First foolish frosh and solubrious seniors cavorted democratically at the Mixer! I hen the cuties got a chance to snag that elusive someone and drag him to the Sadie Hawkins hop. I he mid-winter ice was broken by the Victory dance. Flurry of the year was the formal Queen s Ball. I he Steamboat Shuffle. Barn Dance and the Senior Ball tore the last pages off the calendar. m«o familiar characters al I he Bam Dance. Daisy Sine AMh.II and I .il Abner Guodwin al llic Sidir I lawkini. I.iz .mil Dun wall al llie Inrinal Queen's Ball. ( onga I .me al llie Men A mm inlion 1'nolknll Dance.IkurUa A at U:00 Lverything from Prexy s annual joke to Kmo Balougli s concert to Cameron Beck s lecture was presented in lliis year s assemblies. I be frosb were traditionally welcomed at tlie sophs assembly. I lie Social Science I Apartment presented a popular student forum. I lie Mu Hpsilon Psi Amateur Hour helped to eliminate a few inferiority complexes. C hi Sigma I'.psilon honored the "grade-getters and also presented a musical program. Rallies were interspersed between the above events. I he Miscellany included: Student body rabble rous-ings.” grid and hoop rallies, vocational guidance, "bull sessions, and ( allege Y spiritual uplifts. I l.i c-l I Lcnc irt!iicil in (nvor of Non-Intervention. IU. im-Mnlnl xliolnrtliip i up lo Women Dorm.Sl in iiii|!: Shin Prdloy, Wallace William . Sitting: Dick Rlkinton. Klranor Mattlirw . Pclcr Srlnnitt. Pat Patterson. Iim k Stitlierlaml. I Iclen I lartsook. ... Dick Elmnton. AnL : . Stan Pmi.r.Y. Photographer Pat Patti rson. Amociate lul. While war clouds have gathered. Blues in the Night has come and gone, and social unit majors have slurped cokes in the new Co-op. the Scmpervirens staff has spent days, and many nights too. compiling an annual ol which I lumholdt guys and gals can really he proud. I he cover is the snappiest and most artistic we could find anywhere. hat else could it he with a Pedley photo on it I he lull page cuts in the opening section, with the two colors, are the host we could scrape out oi a cut budget. I he informal balance ol pages and sections is ultra modern. I he Activities’ section is something new and different and typifies I lumholdt s Iriendly spirit at its best. I here are many things that could he improved; we know that "ain t no lie. hut come as it may. we. the stall, proudly present our SEMPKRVIRKNS 42.lo Sian Pedley goes the biggest and choicest orchids lor his untiring effort and good spirit in giving us photographs that are really tops! lo that misogynist. I )ick Llkinton, goes a bouquet ol Marthas (she should have been named Rose) lor his hours over the draft board making copy, and lor so good-naturedly taking all the Editors brusque orders, lo "Purl Purl Murph. that fellow with the friendly smile, the helping hand and the inability to say “no, goes a mcrci mille fois for reading copy and lor making suggestions. I he ad-section is the result of beaucoup hard work from Fred Slack and Bill Jackson, who donated their time in the interest of the budget. Literally, fellows, we owe the Annual to you. I o chic, cuddley. Belva Walch goes our love lor all the typing. I o everyone who helped with this book-of-the-year goes our sincere thanks. WAN .ACE WIIJJAMS. Editor Maybe we did Hunk a few tests, get thin, lose nights ol sleep, and barely miss the deadline, but we all had a grand lime. So here it is. kids. We hope vou like it. this, your SFMPHR-VIRFNS 12. amy (’rune. Kay Swapp. Ruliy Si. lolin. Pally loale. Murl Rive.' IJcrl IuIiiimmi ami Rml Ii l« In i ami Janie Morrow lis« nssiiiy llicir KCiiOM. a lew liinlvi u m (f e f j a liat It: I. W'oiiiim k. ’. I »ok. R BrlcKor. E Mathew- . I). Hurd. I), (joodyrnr. M. Ay.iln. I'runt: S. Kcmuiir, I . I’lillcrmn. M. Westbrook. .1. Bol ef. H. I lartaoolc. E WHte. No faculty supervision—completely student-run. Acknowledged the most spirited organization on campus this year. I Ik biggest staff in the Lumberjack s history took pride in themselves as such. Published twenty-two times during the college year, the Lumberjack filled a two fold need. Since I lumboldt State does not publish a humor magazine. Helen Hartsook adopted an editorial policy during her year and a half at the post, of putting out one “mad issue each semester. I hose issues, sprung on the student body without warning, represented take-offs on any and all campus personalities and traditions. l iti hmon Womack. V«iin»r NWl.LV I «OOK, lu iftilf Barhara Conoi.Y. Refwrlcr I 'm i Smith, Kqwrlrr Birnio Ti:l»ori . f'Vahim Rod Bllciikr. lul. Hi.I AS'OK MaTIIIWS. I'm litintfSheldon Kiai mi: A Ml. lull tor Maury Ayala, Li:i» Matteou. Del (joodyear. iminrti Afuiuijj rs I niqueness keynoted all staff-sponsored activities. I lie Danse Macabre on Hallowe en was pre-ceeded by a special assembly plus an appropriately "wild issue. Business Manager I jdo Matteoli magnanimously donated bis Model I . I lie press car. which was raffled off at the conclusion of the floor show. Spring stand-outs were the Victory Dance and the Most-Photogenic-Coed-of-the-Week series. Nick Nickerson, he ol the C ross- between-Saroyan-and-Arch ie-a nd Meh itabel. but-mostly-indescribable” style, held meteoric sway as a feature writer during the fall. Bernice "Galley-slave Brown was of-fically typist and actually the publication’s right arm. With the spring semester came three business managers in the order named: Maury Ayala. Pat Patterson. Del Goodyear. Pleanor Mathews ably handled circulation, a job which meant tedious hours and little recognition. Sheldon Reauine succeeded Mary Westbrook as associate editor in February. In the column. "Bull Session, his acid-barbed comments (often humorous, often true) caused disagreement many times, but were always read. With three issues remaining on the calendar. Pditor Hartsook resigned to become Mrs. Milton Villa, and Reaume took over as acting editor. Journalism Major Barbara ( o-noly. able and humorous, became associate editor. HELEN IIAIMSOOK. lull torChi £igtha € p A i I c H I'.lection to Clii Sigma Lpsilon. the upper division honor society, is the highest scholastic honor awarded at I fumboldt State College. Membership is based upon scholarship and leadership. I his year’s group is the largest in the history ol the organization founded in 1051. Woodcock Norma Villa Mill ( arlxon l‘ranees (.arson Mary Borncnmn Vivienne Nelson I lazel I tagne Mary Silva Bill Jackson Domlliy 11111• I Bot Bry.m Mary Eads Sian Rorror Susan ilMin I Ilea nor SliawDon.lliy I mf I I'iiilli Ad.imv C luirlcx Rom im lime I oiililain IMiilip ( iillioiiM-n KriilD-tli I loxior Fred Slac k Earl (inwiril lack Sulla Floyd Marc hi I'.ldord S|iina« h c £iftn a Rlio Sigma is the Sopl 10-more Honor Society. Students are elected to both ol I lumholdt s honor societies hy tin active members ol C hi Sigma Epsilon. After investigating the records ol all students eligible lor consideration. pledges for both societies are announced at an impressive honor assembly and are entertained at an initiation banquet. Each fall Chi Sigma Epsilon awards a scholarship to an entering freshman. Each spring at commencement. it presents a medal to the outstanding freshman student. Both societies are lor-tunate in having the capable leadership of Miss Johnson who serves as their faculty adviser.DOROTHY HUNT. President IUNE loi l IV Vlff PresidenI KAITIERINE SWAIV. President NADINE SWAN. Secretary Treat. Hincterten Club I lies girls are sure you haven I lived until you recapture the childhood thrill of dressing dolls or playing I'armer in the Dell. tylu CpAilcn I he Music C lul sponsors the successful Listening I lours and Amateur I four. hall president. Katy Pratt, and Spring president. Kay Swap, have pushed forward the musical interests and activities on the campus.LEONARD II JELL. Prr$iJrnl II V EI. HAGNE. Sfffflun’ SI SAN WILSON. r reoMirer Student 7eackerA I o stimulate high ideals of professional ethics and attitudes: to improve social relationships of the teachers: and to cultivate educational services in general, are the purposes of the H umholdl Slate Student I eachers Association. I he members are Juniors and Seniors enrolled in Education. Each year there are two S. I. A. Conventions. Marian Goss, state secretary, was the delegate to the I.os Angeles convention last fall. I his spring. Marian Goss and Leonard Juell were delegates to the San Irancisco convention. Standing: Bill I jef. Wtirrrnr Elmore, lime Muir. SuMtn WiImhi. Wallace Link. I .oily Scltoll. Al»ie ( it (Kile. L-anard luell. Bar Bird. Pearl Rand. Sliirley Kirk|uit rii k. Eleanor Sliaw. Beryl McCnnn. Silling: Marjorie (in , Marianne Lmii ert. F'ranee. Linom. Dot limit, ('arulyn ( rune. Marian Oo»». Mary lutd . B.hImm Ilea -uinn. Belly Baldwin. Mary Bornruinn.IWli: Dr. White, D. Elkinton. Dr. I oik-. R. Werner. W. William . L Balder. M Haven . C«. Rolx-rts. Middle: D. I oole. D. I M. Peterson. ('«. Pinto. D. O Dnnnr'll. M. Roger. I'ront: R. St. John. V. I-rye. H. I lurlhiill. M. End . S. Wilton. (•. I'isher. V. Hunter. A. Audi- r«»n. 11. I lagne. College "If" I lie College under the sponsorship of Professor Folle and President illiams has become one of tlie most active campus organizations. With an average weekly attendance ol approximately 25 members: it has boasted deputation teams which have visited dilferent churches in the community: has purchased a piano for the Commons: has had some of the most outstanding speakers in Humboldt at its meeting; and has sponsored several student body programs, among them the Y Assembly given in March at which the speaker was Reverend Ellis Shaw. Field Secretary ol the State Christian Endeavor Union. WALLY WILLIAMS. President DICK ELKINTON. Vice-President ARDITH ANDERSON. Sec. and Treat.Back: S. Peclley. D. Murray. Clarke. L. Ixvcy. (’. ()ll«. C icrnuin. Front: 11. Christie, II. Bryan. Paul. C. McCuldicon. M .Carl IVrllcy «I«h » a Christie at College I .nrlfje. Iohi Paul ri le» xki-tow on Grouse Mountain. BOB BRYAN. Vwll’lll illi llic best snow conditions in four years, llio County Ski Meet. I ebruary 22. was a super. I wo ol I ISC s men. I ) »n I .eMasters and I lerb Christie took places. I )on got first in I lie Kirsch Weiss Slalom and I lerb was second in the Cross-Country. Notable also are the improved Ski Lodge and the road leading to it. No more waking under snow drills and no more broken axels! k iJatfchiaHJ I liey used to be the Mutsoliitos. but tlie ar changed that. I he War didn't change their activities, though. I hey still promote iriendliness. serve as a co-ed social organization, and foster such worthy college activities as the "Fall Sports Dance” and the election of Humboldt s queen. SHIRLEY KIRKPATRICK. President S. Wood P. Bartlett E. Stiaw E. Peterson A. Wilkinson M. Yalcy E. Brand II. 1 lit Kite V. Nelson P. Gray .1. Bolger G. Negro S. Southworl 1. Jpnwn N. C nine N. Swan K. Swap D. S.holl ’. Petrovich R. S-quitt M I .ml m.■■■ I. Brunner II. Ilartsook M. WestbrookPAT BERTRAND. IVriidrnl PMYIJ.IS CRAY. SffTflofy ANNE McMIlJAN. Vice Pretklenl II ENE JENSEN. I rrawn-r I Horn Cc Club W omen who are either majors or minors in Home Economics make up this club. I he organization stimulates further interest in Home he and assists at any college social function. Remember the front hall at ( hristmas time? I he I fome he Club was responsible. I he club also assisted the women with the annual I ulip tea. I heir philanthropy was evident in the sections of children s garments they knitted lor the Red C ross. Remember the assembly which the Home lie Club sponsored? Who could lorget how Miss Sedgwick, the State Nutritionist, told of the don ts of eating, and demonstrated the “do s’ ? k: F. Nunn. J. Quamlwim. P. Bertrand. M. Clonry. S. Wood . V. Brmier. Front: I. Ien en. A. Carjrmter. R. Scqui l. S. Soutlmorlli. A. McMillan. P. Gray. J. Ogle.fiAAcciated Women I lie Frosh become acquainted with the Associated Women Students when they are entertained by this group at the I'rosh Round-up in the I nner Court. I here is lunch and folk dancing. A little later, the I'rosh are honored at the Mixer Dance. In May. the women honor the Mothers at the Mothers Day lea. Marion Goss and Susan ilson were this year s capable general chairmen. VIVII NINE M l SON. Prttldtnl ianey MORROW’. Smftafy Sue Wilron. Inney Morrow, Iran Bolder. Vivirnnr Nrldon. Pnt IVirl-Irll. Pul Dillon, Mary A«lir«.n. ■ ■■jt W. A A NADINE SWAN. Prvsldent A1JCE WILKINSON. Secretary liaclt: Nadine Swan. Pol Dillon. Ellen I liirllmll. I'rout: Alice NVilkinimn, Oillierla Negro. S.nlir Woods. As it s name implies, the W omen s Allilelic Association sponsors all women s sports. In addition. the W. A. A. is yearly responsible lor a novel display of college colors at the football games. Each bill tbe women are Play Day hostesses to the seven northern high schools and to the two rural junior high schools of this area. June Muir was General Chairman this year. In the spring the YV. A. A. sponsors Individual Sports Day.” Sarah Southworth was chairman of the ever-popular Steamboat Shuffle held in May. l or their outstanding abilities, b.leanor Shaw and Nadine Swan were selected as winners ol the Block I I Sweaters.HAZEL HAGNE. Worwn President THURSTON WOMACK. Mens President "Hi. Kussie—III have a plate ol I eans and a fruit salad. Oh yeah, and a piece ol Dellas pie. I hat's the cafeteria — where the Dor-miles and commuters eat their lunch and gossip over milk bottles. Russie’s kitchen with its shining chromium, white refrigeration units, and gorgeous aromas is the "show-place ol Nelson I (all. We jcH Hall COMMONS In addition to serving the dormites. this spacious dining room has been used by many different groups for banquets and get-togethers of all kinds (including Dorm parties and dances).tyleh and Brldirr .tir raitl tnrHc to l rwilclered Dormilc . Dorm dances and parties. picnics at Mady’s cabin or quiet get-togeth-ers in somebody s room till quiet hours (and sometimes later) that's the dorm. On the women s side there s Imogene Platt (Mady to the dorm kids) who is always ready to help a troubled girl, or boy. too for that matter. In the men’s dorm there is genial, kindly John Van Du .er to keep the fellows in line. Better dorm heads are hard to find! It takes dorm life to teach guys and gals how to get along with people. Anti-social individuals just cannot stay that way long in Nelson Hall. In no time at all they re in the thick ol social life. In no time at all a heel becomes a regular fellow. I he most popular place in ll. -dorm is the lounge where all the Nelson I Indites nightly gather. I lore s where the radicals and conservatives have it out. I lere s where music, cards, reading and bull sessions enliven spare hours.A t k te t i c J KOOTRALl BASKETBALL MINOR SPORTS . . .R,,„. four: Tlnko and Flkinlon. manager . Ward. Goddl. Fiedler. Sglrr. Coack Moo . Rou- l iree: Brig . GJIoway. Ciulieri. DuMond. Fihpalrirli. Pknall. Farris. Row I wo: LfMasIm. lien. McCain. Murray. Iliorn. C aro. McMillan. Row one: Montgomery. Orlando. 1-oiig liolm. Del l alli. MiCr.itli. Sf«ei« r. l-c« A few veterans here and tliere. a lew freshmen — a very few BIG men and very few more lillle men. I 11 is was (lie status ol (lie I lumholdt State football squad when liar I I loos took over the Lumberjack coaching reins lor the first time in September. From these loose ends. I loos fashioned a loot ba 11 team. Yes. a good lootball team. Although the IQ-12 edition of the I .timherjack grid-ders was not a winning combination. it was a good team that was both a credit and an inspiration to I lumholdt. I he season s record was two wins, one lie. and five losses against the toughest competition ever faced by the l.u mberjacks. I he season s stalwarts were little Billy Lee. all-Fari i :i: iWKxis. lnlflmclt IAC K HI RSAIJ .. Halfback BIIL IJvE. Quarterback IIARV 1)1 I. I ATI I I acl le Weslern Conlerence quarterback: Harvey I )el I'alli. giant all-conference tac kle; Len I .ongholm. Art Mc-Gratli. bred lien. I'.rnie Caro. Jack Piersall and Herb McCain. I be I .umberjacks started tbe season in fine fashion with a M-2 victory over San brancisco Stale in Lure ka. I iumboldt scored on passes Irom Lee to McC iratli and Lee to Piersall. I he little quarterback kicked both extra points. Long-holms running and Del I'alli s kicking were potent factors in the win. I he Caters scored a safety in the final quarter. I iumboldt then ran into a whirlwind. St. M ary s frosh eleven, and were outclassed 55-6 by the C laelets. I he frosh scored on their lirst scrimmage play — a 65 yard run by Morales. and carried on from there withV a r A Itcn unags touclulown pass lo Cliico man ainoxcnirnl. ! a juggernaut offense. Humboldt s lone score came on a pass from Lee to McGrath. In the second conference game of the season. Chico State edged out the Lumberjacks 13-6 on a log-swept gridiron. A I lumholdt fumble on the 12 yard line set up Chico s first score, and the Wildcats scored again in the fourth period. Humboldt s score came on three passes, thrown by Lee to McGrath, to Piersall, to lien. A strong Santa Clara Irosh eleven was next on the schedule, and the Baby Broncos downed the I loos-men 18-6 in a mud battle at Lu-reka s Albee Stadium. I lie Lumberjacks drew first hi ood in the second quarter when a I .ee pass to Piersall was good for a touchdown, but the Irosh came back strong in the second hall when superior power and reserve strength overcame the locals. Meeting College of Pacific lor the first time in history, I lumholdt dropped its third conference tilt of the season 16-0, although the score should have read 13-0. for the referee misconstrued the rules and oimrm (mn nl l AUK THORN, End BOB I’ARRIS, Quarlirhiich lll-RB McCAIN. Halfbackc t (t a tfave (lie Ben gals an extra play after (lie gun had ended the battle. Pacific was held scoreless until the fourth quarter. I lumholdt had its second win ol the year at San Luis Obispo when they edged out Cal Poly 7-0 in their finest effort of the season. Lee scored the lone touchdown on a sneak play after setting it up with a pass to Mc-Ciratli. Fumbles prevented more possible scores by the I .umherjacks. In the year s windup. I lumholdt tied a strong team Irom Compton Junior College 7-7 alter a fierce battl e in a sea ol mud at Albee Sta- I niU'linlm attempt to circle Cliico Stole rn l. ARI.O Ml JRRAY. (f nortl FRED ITKN. I'm! I-RNIE C ARO. ( I'llll’f i ix) si»f.ii:r. Iltjflmclt ilium. I he Lumberjacks score came its a result ol Piersall s 51-yard run and Longholm s pass to Iten in the end zone. Compton powered to a touchdown in the third quarter and failed on a field-goal attempt later in the game. Coach Hoos charges dropped a conference contest 21-0 to Cal Aggies at I )avis. The I .umherjacks seemed to be disheartened by the Aggies first score, and the Mustangs went on to push over two more touchdowns. Richards and Meyer were the Aggie standouts.VarAitij SaAketball Hail, tlie champs! A member of the Far Western Conference for two years. I lumholdt State this year copped the Conference title handily Irom College ol Pacific. Chico State and Cal Aggies. I nder the leadership of Coach Harry Griffith, the Lumberjacks won five conference victories as against one defeat to take the crown. It was the first major athletic championship to be won by I lumholdt. Sian,ling: Richard Turkey. ...a naffer: Darrel Brown. Fred lien, (want l;rrtfu oo. Del Goodyear. Billy Lee. Howard Goodwin. Seme Sladmk and Coach Harry Griffith. Kn +llng: Maury Ayala. Rod Belcher. Harvey Del Fall!, and I .en IjonffhohnS|wirr tank lay-in on tall Soullurn Oregonians look on. Brown makes lip-in allempl in San Jose series. TED SPEIER. ROD BEI.( IIER (mard Guard SERGE STASI ILK. Bll J. LEE. Guard I'oru'artl l or llicir entire season—non-conference games included—tlie Lumberjacks linisbed with twelve wins and six losses. I fumboldt s cagers were led by C aptain Billy Lee, all-conference forward. who averaged better than 16 points per game lor the season; Rod Belcher, bespectacled all-conference guard; Len Longholm. veteran forward; Darrel Brown and Howard Goodwin, centers; I ed Speier and Del (Goodyear. guards. I lungs looked not too bright when the I .umherjacks dropped both ends of their opening series with Southern Oregon College of (Education. 38-36 and 37-33. in hectic battles at Ashland. Longholm carried the brunt of Humboldt s losing cause in these lilts.V a r A i t if I lie victory trail loomed clearer when Lee and Goodwin sparked a twin-win over Oregon College of Lducation at Monmouth. 41-36 and 50-34. I hen in a return series at home with Southern Oregon, the Lumberjacks came hack with a vengeance to trip the northerners 11 -36 and 65-4 I. ( 'mod-win tanked 18 points in 25 minutes during the second night s rout. Just before the San Jose series. I lumholdt for a time lost I loward Goodwin who lost his tonsils. Weakened but not disheartened, the Lumberjacks split with the Spartans, losing the lirst. 61-54. but coming back strong to take the linal game 4 1-56 as Brown, who stepped into (modwin s shoes, and Lee ran wild. Next came the most exciting home series ever played by the Lumberjacks. I he locals nipped defending conference-champion. Ch ico State. 53-52 and 55-52. in the season s first conference games. Again it was Lee and Brown who led the attack. Lee garnering 22 points the second night. ( NHKKvin SOM hifrfl lof lip off .,cnin», ISotillicrn Oregon. l-rr InhUmimI «IhiI lo Chi. o', rtiMiiny. DARREL BROWN. fenter HOWARD GOODWIN. ('enter HARV. DEL FATI1. (iiranl DEI. GOODYEAR. (martIk e t If a 11 Traveling to San I .uis Obispo. I lum-boldt downed Cal Poly -48--II and 58-42 when Lee swished home 20 and 21 points. I hen came two close setbacks at the hands o! a last San I'ran-cisco State team by scores ol 50-51 and 54-48. Lee amazed the (otters by tanking 25 and 26 points in the series. Another blow was dealt the Lumberjacks at this (joint when I ed Speier. Brown liiltli I® Runrd |0 tank l»ol. FRED ITEN, ioru'onl C-RAYI lERGl'SON. Forward I ! l .() C.H( )I.M. honvanl RICHARD TINKEY. Manager regular guard, was drafted by his Uncle. Next on the program was a return conference series at Chico State. I he ildcats took the first contest 40-54. but I lumboldt evened the series in the toughest game ol tin year, winning 52-50 as sub. Serge Stasbuk. tanked the winning bucket in the second overtime period. I lie remarkable Lee amassed 26 points in this tilt. In the final games ol the year—all important conlerence contests with Cal Aggies — Humboldt came through, when the chips were down, to trim the Aggies twice and walk oil with the conference title. Scores were 40-28 and 45-52. when I .ee. I .ongholm and Belcher ended their careers in a blaze ol glory. Hail, the champs and ('rill! fft i H p t £ f2 0 t While the spring sports schedule was cut oil rather abruptly because of finances, war complications, etc., minor sports at I iumboldt were reduced mainly to intramural competitions. Among those which had enthusiastic participation were badminton, archery, noon basketball, and tennis. Several I Iumboldt men were prominent in boxing in local amateur rings. Herb Christie, Herb McCain. Cledilh Davenport and I'red Iten were all local tournament winners. I ennis was the only minor sport in which I lum-boldt participated in intercollegiate competition. I lie Lumberjack tennis team traveled to the bar est-ern Conf erence meet in May. with the doubles team of Lllis Williamson and Bert Johnson going to the finals.£ O' lu ( ) BO I lore are our Iriends who have made our Annual possible. Lei s show our true I lumholdt spirit by patronizing them! ! MEET YOUR FRIENDS at the NORMAN CONFECTION SERVICE Fresh Candies for Everyone David Peterson, Distributor BON BONNIERE HUMBOLT—611 431 F Street Eureka McQUAY - NORRIS Engineered Set PISTON RINGS For Worn and Tapered Cylinders EUREKA AUTOMOTIVE SUPPLY C. O. LINCOLN CO. School Supplies, Books, Stationery Eureka, Calif. E. S. CLONEY 6th 5, F STREET DRUG STORE and ARTHUR JOHNSON Humboldt's Leading Clothier for Young College Men 5th and F Sts. Eureka, Calif. RED CROSS PHARMACY Agents for Yardley, Elizabeth Arden. Colonial Dames, Toiletries Compliments of HAMMOND REDWOOD COMPANY RETAIL YARD BUILDING MATERIAL MERCHANTS LUMBER AND MILLWORK Redwood Shingles Built In Fixtures Split Shakes Medicine Cabinets Split Posts Ironing Boards Veneer Panels Doors Celotex Products Sash Sheetrock Wallboard Window Frames Building Paper Glass HARDWOOD FLOORING Phone 25 Areata, California"Latest fashioned corsages for your girl" EUREKA'S FLORIST UNITED CREAMERY 517 5th Street Phone 1481 MATHEWS MUSIC STATIONERY HOUSE "Your Musical Headquarters" Victor. Bluebird and Decca Records Phone 565 423 F Street. Eureka. California SEELY and TITLOW You can depend on us for the Freshest of Vegetables as well as the Finest in Groceries. Areata. California HORNBROOK'S BUSTER BROV N SHOE STORE Eureka. California CARR'S CLEANERS AND TAILORS Cash and Carry Whites whiter—Colors brighter Eureka Femdale DANIELSON PETERSEN For QUALITY MEN'S WEAR Cor. 4th and F Sts. Eureka. Calif.EMITT MURRAY 4th and G Streets Phone: 42 ARCATA, CALIFORNIA "Service with a Smile" Gas Oil Lubrication Washing Polishing Cars called for and delivered. STANDARD FURNITURE CO. Phone 448 Eureka A JOB WELL DONE ARCATA CLEANERS TAILORS Bert Chapman, Prop. Sid Jacomella Vic Caprile SEQUOIA GROCERY Groceries, Liquors. Feed and Seed Ph. 26 P. O. Box 162 Areata. Calif. JONES 5-10-15c STORE Novelties and Staples Priced Right Areata. California RITCHIE WOODS DRUGS Rexall Drug Store Eureka, California B. B. BARTLETT. Opt. D. S. P. BARTLETT. Opt. D. OPTOMETRISTS Eureka, Californ:a SEELY'S Artistic Portrait Photography F. W. WOOLWORTH CO. 5 -10 - 25c Store 426 - 428 F St. Eureka, California A Locally Controlled Strong Conservative Bank THE BANK OF EUREKA COMMERCIAL and SAVINGS Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corp'n 3rd and E Streets Eureka. Calif.HAPPY HILL EVERYTHING TO WEAR Areata. California TROY LAUNDRY Eureka, Calif. 506 "S" Street Phone 197 MASTER BREAD Will Please You Ask Your Grocer FLUHRER BAKERIES Eureka, California S. H. KRESS CO. 5-10 and 25 Cent Store 410 F St. Eureka, California FEUERWERKER'S Distinctive Furniture Outstanding Appliances Realize your dreams of a Well Furnished Home Areata. Calif. Phone 164 FREEMAN ART STUDIO Makers of Good Pictures Eureka, California M. VONSEN CO. Wholesale Feeds and Grains First and E Sts. Eureka GOOD LUCK TO H. S. C. from Keep Clean ARCATA LAUNDRY Phone 273 Be Tidy ALBEE and FIELDING Candy Fountain Supplies Areata 4th and C Streets Eureka0) w 3 O a, Q) (0 a) (A D M » D « D X H -J o o o o o is YOUR store! Humboldt's foremost style center for 47 years. . . . The favorite store of Northern California's smartest women! You'll always be style right and price right at Daly's! MIRIAM POOL HUFF. M. D. 2022 "H" Street Eureka. Calif. Phone 3378 DR. B. M. MARSHALL Rooms 208-9-10 First National Bank Eureka. California PENNE Y'S HUMBOLDT'S FRIENDLY DEPARTMENT STORE Fifth and G Sts. Eureka "chas. McDonough'S" College-Styled Pipes and Eureka's Largest Variety of Cigarettes and Cigars. 320 F. St. Eureka Best wishes to Humboldt State College HUMBOLDT BAY WOOLEN COMPANY Eureka. California Eureka resident students can tell you that for SAFETY PUNCTUALITY COMFORT They ride by "BUS" HUMBOLDT MOTOR STAGES Telephone Eureka 2289HILFIKER ELECTRIC CO. RADIO - PUMP and ELECTRIC SERVICE Areata. Calif. ROBERTSON'S SUPERCREAM Ice Cream Shop Giant Shakes Frosted Malts Our Specialty Good Variety Ice Cream Flavors BLEDSOE'S For the Best in Stationery Areata. California THE COLLEGE COMMONS Breakfast, Lunch and Dinner ON THE CAMPUS Ph. 145 AXEL ANDERSON General Insurance Old Line Companies Only Areata. California GOLDEN STATE COMPANY. Ltd. Fine Dairy Products Humboldt Students prefer the EUREKA BOWL A. W. ERICSON CO. Photo Finishing Job Printing Photo Supplies Areata. California Watches Radios Diamonds Refrigerators C. L. STARKEY JEWELER Next door to P. O. Areata BEER INSURANCE AGENCY Sam Beer Insurance, Bonds, Notary Public Licensed Real Estate Broker 932 G St.. Areata Phone 41 From lc to 49c at HILL'S VARIETY STORE Areata, California BUCK'S CAFE Noted for its Good Food "Look for the Horns" Areata. CaliforniaMcCLURE McCREERY OPTOMETRISTS Eureka, California McCANN MOTORS Sales Service A Full Line of Farm Equipment Areata. California Eat and Drink at the— SPORTSMAN'S CLUB Eureka, Calif. 511 4th St. THANKS to the California Barrel Co., Ltd., many, many college men are able to secure part time employment. ★ THE CALIFORNIA BARREL CO., Ltd. is a true friend to Humboldt State College GUS PETERSON Fishing Tackle Ammunition Soft Drinks BUS LUNCH COUNTER Where the Football Men Go For HOME COOKED FOOD Areata, California JOSEPH WALSH. M. D. Medical Art Center Bldg. 6th and G Streets Eureka. California ALLAN R. WATSON, M. D. 537 G Street Telephone 922 or 1782 Eureka, California RUSS MARKETS INCORPORATED Wholesale and Retail "QUALITY MEATS" Eureka, California The quality of ice cream depends upon the ingredients — "Bob Gayhart" uses the best. VARSITY SWEET SHOP Areata. Fortuna, AreataSAMUEL P. BURRE, M. D. Eureka, Calif. W. J. QUINN, M. D. First National Bank Bldg. Eureka. California Compliments from the “B G” "Buon Gusto” Tony A1 Vince MASSEI James J. Hill, Great Railroad Builder of the Northwest, says:—"If you want to know whether you are destined to be a success or not, you can easily find out. The test is simple and infallible. Are you able to save money? If not, drop out. You will lose. You may think not, but you will lose as sure as fate, for the seed of success is not in you.” Your Life Insurance is concrete evidence of thrift. Keep it and add to it whenever you can. It is an ideal savings plan for the average person. It does more for you and your dependents than any other plan can do. NEW YORK LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY J. E. Benbow Eureka, California FOR A TASTEFUL A. BRIZARDS, Inc. MEAL —Established 1863— or a Off to a good start on our Delicious Dish of Ice Cream 70tn year of service to all 1 lumholdl Milk Shake or a Sundae The Best in GROCERIES — HARDWARE MEN'S and WOMEN'S WEAR gather at FURNITURE — MEATS — FEED BORDEN'S HEATING — FARM IMPLEMENTS on the Plaza FRIGIDAIRES STUDENTS' HEADQUARTERS — ARCAT A — Our motto: "Real Service to All.”GOOD PRINTING is not the result of an accident—rather it is the result of careful planning and execution by experienced, conscientious craftsmen, giving continuous attention to the minutest detail. We are printers of SEMPERVIRENS and many other outstanding College and High School Yearbooks throughout California. PROGRESS-BULLETIN PUBLISHING CO. Progress-Bulletin Bldg. Pomona Keep Clean Be Tidy ARCATA LAUNDRY Phone 273 Areata THE SEMPERVIRENS '42 was engraved by the METROPOLITAN ENGRAVERS 303 E. Fourth St. Los Angeles, Caliiomia The beautiful lithographed covers were made by the BECKTOLD COMPANY Olive at Beaumont SAINT LOUIS. MISSOURI H. L. JENKINS, M. D. "The College Physician" Areata. California DR. N. A. STROMBERG DENTIST "The College Dentist" Areata, California THE ARCATA UNION ARCATA'S OWN NEWSPAPER Printers of the Lumberjack Commercial Printing Phone 3. Areata. Caliiomia ——-------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

Suggestions in the Humboldt State University - Sempervirens Yearbook (Arcata, CA) collection:

Humboldt State University - Sempervirens Yearbook (Arcata, CA) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


Humboldt State University - Sempervirens Yearbook (Arcata, CA) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


Humboldt State University - Sempervirens Yearbook (Arcata, CA) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


Humboldt State University - Sempervirens Yearbook (Arcata, CA) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


Humboldt State University - Sempervirens Yearbook (Arcata, CA) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1


Humboldt State University - Sempervirens Yearbook (Arcata, CA) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1


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