Napa High School - Napanee Yearbook (Napa, CA)

 - Class of 1926

Page 1 of 118

 

Napa High School - Napanee Yearbook (Napa, CA) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1926 Edition, Napa High School - Napanee Yearbook (Napa, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1926 Edition, Napa High School - Napanee Yearbook (Napa, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1926 Edition, Napa High School - Napanee Yearbook (Napa, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1926 Edition, Napa High School - Napanee Yearbook (Napa, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1926 Edition, Napa High School - Napanee Yearbook (Napa, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1926 Edition, Napa High School - Napanee Yearbook (Napa, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1926 Edition, Napa High School - Napanee Yearbook (Napa, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1926 Edition, Napa High School - Napanee Yearbook (Napa, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1926 Edition, Napa High School - Napanee Yearbook (Napa, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1926 Edition, Napa High School - Napanee Yearbook (Napa, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1926 Edition, Napa High School - Napanee Yearbook (Napa, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1926 Edition, Napa High School - Napanee Yearbook (Napa, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 118 of the 1926 volume:

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Q54 .U ' .Pg 02.1-442 , i 1' ,fi ie 2' ,, -ff e:,,. i I ' Foreword i V I It is. our aim and purpose to faithfo n I . , fully depict the activities ' of our. School ' year. ,.,-g-f-ia-11 .-o. a 'if-QL-iff 4 :mrmmn ,.,, ,,,,.,, 'mm' - -- E 'E - 'A 44,, , o gg' 'gjf 755?A:5,554-EES! FW mul I I l imi 'llll IThrC61 'Q' "F MNA J- 1 T! In appwciarion af love and wfliring Mom mr we afmfipmdaly bf the Nupmh tad our and fathers. M,-:m::k:Aw ,j.'Pf1Ei222'Q5fi 22, , Eu,.:,E,5? "I I: 6' FFF WI l I l dfnu 0 'mx , :.' I A .. . r num Y ' , l .lg I N V -5. 1 lf Q ' "', . 1 1.1 QMAMAL' 'Ast' - " I " f f -" ' 'Z " ,.r.-v--H--r 1 ' '--' Huw +"'1'F+i.l..g,.-1-10-'i1+--ll- Table of Contents Foreword . . . 3 Dedication . 4 Memorial . 6 Staff . 7 Editorial . . 8 Principal's Message . 9 ' Administration- Student Body . 1 1 Girls' League . . 14 Faculty . . . 15 Classes- i Seniors . . 17 Juniors . H . . 30 Sophomores . . 32' Freshmen . . 34 Alumni . A . . 36 Dramatics and Music- Dramatics . . 37 Music . . . 40 Society . 4 . . . . 43 Torch and Shield . . . 45 National Honor Society . . 46 Clubs and Organizations . . 47 Publications- Napanee . . . 62 Nuhs . . 63 Exchanges . . 64 Athletics- Boys . . ' 65 Girls . . 80 Jokes . . 87 , ni, ,,,,,Ez1 i J 5 .Q k , r Q l, . 1 1 in 2 , . F ' ' ..r Iiivel +--A+ --A+ . -5- -D- 'D' + Jewell Thorne ....... Chester Bush ....... Grace Gunn ........ Ned Raymond ....... Stanton Klose ,..... Walter Healy .......... Priscilla Winfrey. ....... Arthur Tockey. ..,..,. John Brown. ..... John Foskett, ...... Dell Scott .,......... Hazel Earp ............. .Fores Hammond. ....... Marion Treadway ........ Dorothy Jaeckle ..,r Gordon Elrick ........ Martha Sawyer ....... Walter Vollmer ...... Kathleen Kelly ...... L- Silvio Baravetto ...,..... --.. ..................................... .................... E ditor Assistant Editor ------ Assistant Editor Business Manager ------- Assistant Business Manager Assistant Business Manager t----------,-.Art Editor Cartoon Editor Administration ----,------.AIumm - .,t. Drama -------- .Music ---------------cSociety - ,...... - ................ Organizations ------------------CIubs ----,--.Publications ---------Exchange .Vocation ------------.Vocation ---g--Boys' Athletics Alice Shaw -------------- ....... G irls' Athletics Charles Bottarini. ....... ,A-,gn ,,--,--, , -Jokes Reva Decker---i--- ,,,, ----...Snaps Irving Schwartz, .............. -,,.,,,- S naps Winifred Zimmerman. ..,..... ,,-,,,,,, , Wu.,-,,,Lay-0ug MiSS C00H1bS- ------------------ ........ F aculty Advisor Miss Allegrini ......... Miss Crever ........ ,, --------.Faculty Advisor -----,,Art Director J ,,i, I f ' . J b X F x It A A : 1 Y 1 f, I xxillfj Zln flllvmnriuru I bear a voice you cannof hear 1Vh1'ch says I must not stay I see a hand you cannot see. Which beckons me away. -TICKIELI.. MERVIN MCKENZIE Class of 1925 JUNE 5, 1925 RAYMOND GARWOOD Class of 1925 DECEMBER15, 1925 W11 LARD FISHER Class of 1926 MAY 21, 1926 all L A":"" 'Q-'S 1' -,, 15h lliightj Editorial Down through the ages there have come two distinct types of man. the Thinker and the Builder. One is dependent on the other, and it is only together that they make for development. Never has progress been so pronounced as it has been in our school this last year. Our shop building has turned from myth to reality: a new publication has been started: two honor societies have been formed: and the school itself has grown perceptibly. All these things were made possible by someone who planned and someone who carried out those plans. Sometimes one person is both planner and doer, but usually they are two distinct persons. In all life there will always be needed the co-operation of the thinkers and builders, and the training that we receive in high school is the foundation for that "working together spirit" which must follow if life is to be truly successful. It is there that the two types are developed. The progress of the high school is the progress of the students in that school, and it is due to this progress and development that the Thinkers and Builders are made what they are. As an example of the Thinker, we may go back to the ancients. Aristotle and his philosophy-what a thinker was hel But the heavens have room for more than one star. Other Thinkers there have been and we pray God that there will always be men who will go below the surface, who will give us thoughts that are indeed builded upon the rocks. Among the ancients I doubt if there lived a greater builder than Julius Caesar, whose mighty empire was the glory of the times. He was the type of man who, unwilling to accept the things as they are, busied himself in making them better. We have been dealing with the Thinker and Builder separately. The time is present when the work of the Thinker and Builder alone is not enough. They must join forces to produce the results that are needed. This is an age of eliiciency and of co-operation. Thinkers and Builders, look about you-is there work for You? The Value of an Education The greatest achievement of our country during its history is beyond question its free public school system provided at public expense. Everyone today is willing to regard as self-evident, the statement that a good education is the natural birth right of every American child. As young people, however. let us not fail to appreciate the heritage that is ours and understand the value of an education. From the material side alone careful investigations tell us that every day in high school is worth 325.00 to each student, while each day in college is worth more than 855.00 This is more than the average boy or girl can earn by leaving school and going to work. Not long ago a committee investigating many thousands of people found that a high school graduate's chance to win distinction is nearly three times as great as that of an eighth grade graduate and a college graduate's chance is ten times that of the high school graduate. But our life means more than getting money, no matter how necessary or important that may be. One of our most valuable assets is personality-and education develops personality. Our literary, social and scientific studies are the soil in which personality matures. They hasten its development and give it depth, power, and beauty, for through them we learn of the processes and laws of nature which-after all-are the processes and laws of God. If one is to reach his highest possibilities. his spiritual nature must be developed. This end is accomplished of course through communion with the Divine and through the cultivation of the emotions and feelings and through contact with other people. It is also developed through study of the arts and sciences, of history and literature. The soul is, after all, the thing supreme and of enduring worth, and it should therefore be given every chance of cultivation, for education has a moral. a religious and a spiritual aspect. Our schools are realizing more and more their opportunities and were never so alert to the necessity of instruction in principles of good conduct and morality and right living. From both the material and spiritual point of view, then, an education pays. The knowledge and power are a part of one's working capital. Education develops personal power and gives life and direction to one'spurposes. Itennobles ideals, increases happiness and multiplies opportunities for service. It enlarges one's interest, enriches the mind. and deepens the sympathies. The wise boy or girl will stay as long as possible in the high school and try as hard as he can to get as much college training as he is able. Thus he will be better able to earn his livelihood, and he surely will be happier and more useful to the world. Principal, Earle Crawford. Plmel n Dx., me .,, M.-55. 41.1 E35 V+. .HA 5 fl 'Lg ,Mi i. ,4 , , ' Qt -i."I!: V' . -1 .- wr ri' ,, A . I1 L,'r5-I rrfi.-A i-93? WVR 1, A f ftqx: " ., 1' 1 ' ah: 41 ' R '3 , 7 hx ,il , ,1- . Wu ilk? 1 .xi .. .,, 3' 3 ' 1 7:12. -.f in 4. fi 1 75,321 ,-AQ! 'lip-: ff? - -1 ,. .- ME, -1 ,L , 1 nz 13" ,W M u -is Norman Gaddini 2 E ? E E E E E 5 E E. E. Crawford G. A. Strong We, the students of the Napa Union High School, deeply appreciate the untiring efforts of our principal, Earl E. Crawford, and our vice-principal, George A. Strong, to advance education, and to encourage student affairs. Our principal, Mr. Crawford, has been with us two years. To him belongs the credit for the enlargement of the vocational department. the two successful half-hour noon periods, the addition of a ninth period by the enlargement of the program, and the omission of a different period once each week for an associated student body meeting. Mr, Crawford is now working on the merit system and he has always taken great interest in the two honor societies. Principal Crawford has encouraged an all-round development in scholarship, athletics, and social activities, backing every thing which was for the good of our school. In very truth, Mr, Crawford is our unfailing friend, kindly advisor, and wise director. Our vice-principal, Mr. Strong, has been with us one year. He came from the high school in King City where he was vice-principal and head of the department of science. Mr. Strong is a graduate of the University of Montana and has done post graduate work at the Universities of Chicago, and California. Vice Principal Strong has taken an active part in the state scholarship and the national scholarship honor societies. He has organized a boys' glee club, and, furthermore, has given us considerable pleasure by singing for us in our assemblies. He has been generous and we have appreciated that. I-Ie takes an interest in the athletic and social activities of school life. He is a man of energy and many new ideas, thoroughly popular with all the students. We feel that our high school has a bright future with these men at its head. llilevenl welvel S. Northrop B. Northrop THE ASSOCIATED STUDENT BODY The Associated Student Body of Napa High is organized in order that the students may manage their own business affairs, their athletic and social activities, and their scholastic functions. The student ofbcers are elected by a majority vote of the students having Student Body cards. There are a large number of offices that may be held so that the students having executive ability usually have one or more opportunities to exercise that ability during their four years of high school life. Regular Student Body meetings are held on Wednesday morning of each week. The first part of the assembly is turned over entirely to business affairs. The remainder of the period is given to entertainment of some type. It is only of late that very definite programs have been arranged for each assembly. There is always some form of entertainment featuring either some school talent or outside talent. Often a well known speaker is asked to address the students, and in this way much benefit, as Well as pleasure, is derived from these weekly programs. The executive body of Napa High is composed of all the students holding oflicers, and of some of the faculty members. This executive body meets once a week on Tuesday morning. These meetings are opportunities to discuss very thoroughly topics that may arise before bringing them before the entire student body, if such a thing be necessary. Within the Student Body there are many organizations and clubs such as the Spanish Club, Civics Club, French Club, and others, and these are all fostered by the Student Body. In order that a high school may progress, it must have an organized group of students interested in its various activitiesg and such is Napa High's Associated Student Body. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL Ifrrst Semester Raymond Norton Crawford Williams Strong Thorne Coflield Earp Northrop Manassee Bottarini Northrop Smith Lui Healy Hammond Treadway Crandall Norton EXECUTIVE COUNCIL Second Semester Raymond Klose Baravetto Brown Crawford Earp Gould Sawyer Strong Malone Northrop McCormick Raney Thorne Norton Decker Korf Coombs Coffield Bottarini IT!-rirteenj H. Earp M. Treadway GIRLS' LEAGUE OFFICERS Fall Term Spring Term Hazel Earp EEEE L L President . . L Marion Treadway Reva Decker , . ., Vice-President .Violet Robinson Mary Swanson L L . Secretary and Treasurer L t,sFores Hammond Mildred Korfz, ee,o.ee,,. , Sergeant-At-Arms ,..-,o oo.,o L Reva Decker Edith Owen e,oe ,o,oo,o..,iee ,ooee ,ee,o Y e I I Leader . LLLL G ,G LL,L .Elaine Giaque The Girls' League, which was formerly called the Girls' Student Body, is a very active organization. Its purpose is to create a closer friendship between the girls and to further their ideals and standards. A new constitution was drawn up for the League, which provides for three standing committees, namely the Social, Welfare, and Publicity Committees. The chairmen appointed for these committees were as folows: Grace Gunn for the Social Committee, Ruth Earp for the Welfare Committee, and Edith Ransford for the Publicity Committee. The League is interested in finding out about the girls' organizations of other school and for this reason we have sent delegates to two conventions. One was held at University High in Berkeley and the other was held at Stock- ton High in Stockton. Each time the two delegates and Miss Hawkins, who is Dean of Girls and who accompanied them, brought back with them many new and interesting ideas. Owing to the fact that there is not an activity period in the school routine, the League is only able to hold one meeting a month. The Girls' League Council, which consists of the ofiicers of the organization, chairmen of the three committees, a representative from each class, and all girl members of the regular Student Body Executive, meets on the day preceding the regular League meeting. IF teenl NAPA HIGH FACULTY Hemmerling, Cioodsell. Johnson. Crawford. Hoag. Cunning, Youtz, Coombs. Strong. Kime, Parker. Nelson, Whitcher. Hughes. Hawkins. Collins, Hills. Palmer. Beck. Olesen, Lynch, Webster, Allegrini, Gorham, Conners, Dunn. Crever This year the faculty of the Napa Union High School is larger than it has ever been. The names of the teachers and the subjects which they teach follow: Rita Allegrini-English and French Gladys Beck-Physical Education Hazel Collins-History Dorothy Coombs-English and Public Speaking Edwin Conners-Vocational Earle Crawford-Principal Frank Cunning-Commercial Mildred Crever-Art Muriel Dunn-Latin and Spanish Gladwin Goode-English and History Mildred Gorham-History and Commercial Geography Richard Gray-Agriculture lFiftee-nl -1 .......,. 0 11 e Alice Hawkins--Social Sciences Walter Hemmerling-Spanish and German Mrs. Marguerite Hills-Science Edith Hoag-Commercial Samuel Hughes-Vocational Ras Johnson-Physical Education Myrtle Kime-Commercial and Algebra Sarah Lynch-Mathematics Leola Nelson-English Edythe Olsen-Domestic Science Violet Palmer-English and Journalism Esther Parker-Domestic Science Mrs. Iona Schalow-Music George Strong-Mathematics Philip Webster-Agriculture Kara Whitcher-Library Clare Youtz-Science l lSixteenj OFFICE FORCE Williams, Zimmerman, Worel. Collier, Cullen, Crawford, Drussel, Perch, Steere, Horne Strong, Gould. Swanson, Robinson, Raneri, Gillies :J 3 5 2 sf E F k fi EQ ei If L '9 : 2 li x. 5: R 5 3 ? M ib 4 3 F 5 r 'Y 1. 5 C if 5 S 1 52. E Q 1 P2 3 9: 3 51 H: I! : i E E 5 4 5 5 2 2 E B. Northrop J. Brown THE SENIOR CLASS Fall Semester Officers Spring Semester Burr Northrop.. eo..e President ,.rr. . ....rr...rrr John Brown Wayne McCormick e,..eeee Vice-President ,,,, . ,,,,..rrrr Daniel Norton Bethene Eddy--.. oe...,e . Secretary-Treasurer . ..ooo.ooooooo Irene Polzin Daniel Norton... ,,,, , Yell Leader ,r,... , veee,, Charles Bottarini Robert Connolly eeee.. Sergeant at Arms .,....,eerer Clifford Cordy Another year has passed and another Senior Class is going to graduate. It is the largest class which has ever graduated from Napa High. The members of this class have received the highest percent of honor cards of any class. They have had more men than any of the other classes on the basketball, football, track. and tennis teams: and they won the interclass track meet and the Nuhs regatta. They made over three hundred dollars on their class play, "Captain Letterblairf' Most of the members of the cast of the Napanee play were Seniors. They gave their support to the Napanee and the Migwan. The members of this graduating glass, as they leave the beautiful high school buildings with their complete equipments, feel that they have had more advantages than have any of the other graduating classes. They have seen the realization of those opportunities, only dreamed of by preceding classes. As they go from the school, whether to become freshmen in college or in life's school, they appreciate how much they owe to the community for the benefits of such a wonderful school: and to the teachers who have guided their work. They realize that they should be worthy of these influences. lSe te 1 t Ilfightsenj VERA BECK A penny for her thoughts. BURR NORTHROP Cordial and courteous-a gen- tleman in and out. ARTHUR SCHM1DT He is the Captain of his soul. URIEL HOFFMIER A man's a man for a' that. WILMA ROCKFELLER A maiden never bold: Of a spirit still and quiet. EDNA PARK Heart on her lips and soul within her eyes, Soft as her clime, and sunny as her skies. GORDON ELRICK The rule of my life is to make business a pleasure and pleasure my business. EVELYN NEWMAN Woman's at best a contradic- tion still. JEWELL THORNE Hang sorrow. care will kill a Cdl, And therefore let's be merry. HERBERT HOERNICKE His words, like so many nim- ble and airy seruitors. trip about him at command. EDDIE IVERSON There's men that somehow just grip your eyes And hold them hard like a spell. GRACE WOODLEY Mistress of herself though China fall. ELIZABETH RITCHEY I haue no other but a woman's reasong I think him so because I think him so. DONALD REED Character liues in a man. Reputation outside of him. STARR NORTHROP I count life just a stuff To try the souI's strength on. FREIDA FULLERT The wisdom of the world in store Are mine, all mine and trust. I N INineteenl lTwentyl PAUL CRANDALL He is a man--take him for all and all. I shall not look upon his like again. ALBENA SCHIAVI And she is fair and fairer than that word. Of wondrous virtues. MARY SWANSON Oh, thou art fairer than the evening air. Clad in the beauty of a thou- sand stars. CHARLES RAEDER And still they gazed and still the wonder grew, That one small head could carry all he knew. HERBERT SAWYER He knows what's what and that's as high as meta- physic wit can go. DELL SCOTT While we converse with her. we mark No want of day, nor think it dark. IRENE POLZIN Her lingers shame the ivory keys, They dance so light along. WAYNE MCCORMICK They shall not pass. MARION TREADWAY A woman's hair is her crown- ing glory. NED RAYMOND One who never turned his back but marched breast for- ward. RIDGWAY SMITH Wee. modesl, Crimson - tipped flower. I-IAZEL EARP The bloom upon her parted lips, Was sweeter than the song. CHARLOTTE WOREL Her modest looks the collage might adorn, SILVIO BAROVETTO I am resolved to grow fat and look young till forty. CHAN DICK He that hath knowledge spar- eth his words. CAROL WILLIAMS Her eyes are homes of silent prayer. I'l'wenty-onel I'l'weuty-twuj STANTON KLOSE My life is one dem'd horrid grind. ERNESTINE MARCH Her glossy hair was cluster'd o'er a brow Bright with intelligence and fair and smooth. VELMA BARRACCO Age cannot wither her.nor cus- toms stale, Her infinite variety. ARCHIE FERNSTROM A proper man, as one shall see in a summer day. FERDINAND MARCELLIN Strong of will and proud is he. RACHEL GOULD A foot more light. a step more true. Ne'er from the heath flower, dashed the dew. ELMERE DRUSSELL She knows her man. And when you rant and swear Can draw him with a single hair. WILLIARD FISHER Oh. he sits high in all the peo- ple's hearts. GEORGINA LEWIS She is pretty to walk with. and witty to talk with. and pleasant too. to think on. KENNETH CLARK You may trust him in the dark. LAVERNE STARK We grant although he had much wit. He was very shy of using it. RUTH EARP Her ivory hands on the ivory keys Strayed in a fitful fantasy. PRISCILLA WINFREY Nature made her what she is, And never made anither. CHARLES BOTTARINI I may justly say. with the hook-nosed fellow from Rome. "l came: saw: and overcame." SAM SHIPPY I always get the better when I argue alone. GLADYS FUNKE Bright as the sun her eyes the gazer strike: And. like the sun. they shine on all alike. I'l'wenty-threcl l'l'wenty-fuurl RAY CHAPMAN I love the lineage of heroes. but I love merit more. WILDA PONTING Her voice was ever soft, gentle. and low: An excellent thing in woman, ALICE TRUETT A horse. a book, a girl who smiles. KENNETH LANE The best hearts are even the bravest. RAY BROWN I dare do all that may become a man gl Who dares do more is none. GLADYS RANSFORD A perfect woman nobly planned To warm, to comfort. and command. ELSA GRANGE Those about her From her, shall learn the per- fect ways of honor. CLIFFORD CORDY I shall be like that tree: I shall die at the top. DANIEL NORTON A Daniel come to judgment. Yea. a Daniel. EDITH RANSEORD She has an eye that could speak. though her tongue were silent. GLADYS ATKESON Her ways are ways of pleasant- ness. and all her paths are peace. WALTER VOLLMER But sure he's proud: and yet his pride becomes him. HAROLD BUNCE A lion among ladies is a most dreadful thing. LIDA SMITH Her mirth the world required: She bathed it in smiles of glee. VIOLET ROBINSON That queen of secrecy. the vio- let. ROBERT CONNOLLY E'en tho vanquished he could argue still. l'l'wenty-Eval lTwenty-sixl JESSE LANGE Happy am I. from care I am free, Why aren't they all contented like me? BETHENE EDDY The rising blushes. which her cheek o'erspread Are opening roses, in the lily's bed. MOLLY THOMAS Of all the girls that are so fair Theres none like pretty Molly. CHESTER BUSH His words are bonds, his oaths are oracles: His heart as far from fraud as heaven from earth. WILBUR BAST Set honor in one eye and death i' the other. And I will look on both indif- ferenily. WINIERED ZIMMERMAN She moves a goddess and she looks a queen. NINA RANERI Her eyes were deeper than the depth of waters stilled at even. HAROLD CAMPBELL Whute'er he did was done with so much ease. In him alone 'ILUUS natural lo please. ROBERT WALDROP He raised a mortal lo the sky. HEI.EN WHITMAN Thy modesly is u candle to lhy mcrii. RUTH KNOLI. True as the needle to lhe pole. Or as lhe dial to the sun. MILTON DARMS I profess not talking only this- Let each man do his best. GEORGE GERLACH Lord of himself though no! of lands And having nothing, ye! halh all, GRACE GUNN She was ever precise in promise keeping. MILDRED SMYTHE Holy, fair and wise is she. The Heavens such grace did lend her, That she might admired be. LEANDER MUEICH A genileman makes no noise. l lTwenty':-ie venl I'1'wenty -eight I FORES HAMMOND But to see her was to love her. Love but her. and love forever. JOHN BROWN He was a very parfait gentel knight. PEARL FUMASI She and comparisons are odious. HELEN CASTRO A face that launched a thou- sand ships. VIRGINIA WINFREY True as the dial to the sun. Although it be not shined upon. FRANCIS FRISH Mo!ley's the only wear. DOROTHY ZAHLER To love her is a liberal educa- tion. ALICE SCANLON I never with important air. In conversation overbear. MARGARET KRENKE Thus I steer my bark. and sail On even heel with gentle gale. F P76111 Jcwf me GMA wing? You Cdl? 17' 46? ITP 4 me 1--sa, rua: ,yum y 0 GM vom IT 1 T 1 W. Healy M. Sawyer JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS W. Healyi, , , or . , President ,.7., e, M. Sawyer C. Heilin, S ,, .. , . Vice-President J Corum A. Shawna ,,, W , Secretary and Treasurer 7, M. Johansen J. Foskete .e,, eeee r eee, r. ,e Sergeant-at-Arms .W. Mannering A'The King is dead. Long live the King!" We are going to miss the Class of 1926, but the Class of 1927 is coming into its own. Like the proverbial college Freshman, we were measly: like the Sophomore, we were jolly-perhaps too much so: as Juniors we have been taking our responsibilities rather seriously: but as Seniors-with all due apologies to other Senior classes and particularly to the Class of 1926-we want to be the alert. efficient, and all round best class that has ever graduated from the Napa Union High School. lThirtyfl lTl1irty-nnrl I. Manassee J. Raney THE SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS Fall Semester Spring Semester Irving Manassee , President . - . . . . James Raney Marjorie McCormick Vice-President . . . -. . . Robert Jeffrey Mabel Fark . - ..,,,r Secretary and Treasurer ,,,,. .. r,,, . . . .Rose lVlaCLear1 During the past year the Sophomore Class has done many things toward bettering the class, and toward the building of school spirit and co-operation. The "Sophomore Hop," which is the annual school affair, was carried on with very much success during the first semester. Irving Manassee, then presi- dent. carried out the work very well. At one of the first basketball games a candy sale was held. The candy was made by the girls and was certainly a credit to them. The Sophomore girls' Volley Ball team won the school championship. by defeating every one of the other classes by a large majority. Much credit should be given these girls because they had to train very hard. In the first of the inter- class basketball games the Sophomore girls defeated the Freshmen girls by the score of 17-6. The Sophomore boys' inter-class baseball team looks very good this year, and they are out to win the school championship. Last year they lost the championship by one run. Two Sophomore girls received their letters in basketball and much credit is due them. Six of the Sophomore boys were on the basketball team that won the sectional championship. The Sophomore Class has done many things this year and expect to make the Class of '28 one of the most popular at school. lfl 'ty-twol 0,'9U5f'76Af gif QTUFF 3 " f-W V-ff - 'L . ,f -vi.. n - ,Nw ff -,liz f 5 X -- fe Lf I f , ' , flff . Lyx' if N .z ff 6' H . 7' I , zz 'nn J' - f , f :uf k--W "f "- N .f A gg, ws TW- 7 em,-U xf ,I fam 'X M F ,, E X 1 If-.-it M1 .mf - -iw Q t gs' ,ff 'if '1 ' f l , N " 'a M f , 1 N 1 If K ' f y F 6? A X 1. . W ...Q Q ma, 4 Q ' Nff"S4'y,23.Q ff' .A t Q Nw, A A ,,. . on B .X V : XVKJA , 1 J Q' if ,Lg 43:-ff V if V Q X iv I WZ' Ni- 4 ty th D. Smith W. Melone FRESHMAN ACTIVITIES OFFICERS Dalrie Smithn , t S IIIII IIIIII P resident do .Woodward Melone Thomas Flannaganc.. at IIII not IIII Vice-President IIIIIII, . II,III..II Gordon Dunlap Eunice Beck oooooooooo.., e oooo Secretary and Treasurer vo.,.oo .. .oo,. .. .o,, - oooo Virginia FOX The school year of 1925 and 1926 opened with a class of 177 Freshmen, all eager to participate in the activities of Napa Union High School. They were given a royal welcome by the upper-classmen at the Freshman Reception, and the girls received a special welcome from the Girls' Student Body. So far the Freshmen have had a successful year. Two candy sales at the basketball games have proven a success. A party given by the Freshmen to the students of Napa Hi gave evidence of the Freshrnen's interest in high school affairs. They have also shown their ability to do things by the marks they have received in their studies, having rivaled the Seniors for the highest per- centage of honor cards given out each month. l I l'h ty-fourj 4 fawrfvffafef MQIPTS4 c'oMGf?7' lTh 1 I lThirty-sixl ALUMNI WI!! E n E a 5 E Q 2 5 E 5 E E 5 5 3 fa THE NAPANEE PLAY "The Importance of Being Earnest," by Oscar Wilde, was the play chosen for the Napanee Play. Under the able coaching of Miss Coombs, the cast, which consisted of Napa High stars, was able to put on a very good performance. Dan Norton, Dell Scott, Harold Bunce, Ruth Knoll and Irene Polzin were the leading characters of the play. Dorothy Jaekle and Paul Crandall supplied an effective humorous touch in their elderly love making. Gwendolyn vows that she will never marry a man whose name is not Ernest. John, her lover, conveniently changes his name to Ernest. In the meantime Algernon also masquerades as Ernest and succeeds in winning the love of Ceicily, who also vows that she will never love a man whose name is not Ernest. Complications arise and are straightened out most effectively. This was a very interesting play and the cast and coach, Miss Coombs, cannot be praised too much for the work they put into it. PLAY DAY Under the auspices of the G. A. A. a play-day was planned and carried out on May 21. The three schools Napa, Vallejo, Armijo competed in games and posture drill. A May-Pole dance and several other dances provided the entertainment. This was given under the direction of Miss Beck and Miss Crever. THE JUNIOR PLAY The play that was presented by the Class of 1925 was H39 East." It deals with the trials of a little country girl in a big city. Through all the trials the girl, Penelope Penn, comes through with flying colors and high spirits. The talented members of the Junior class who took part in the play are: Alice Shaw, Joel Coflield, Esther Sym, Irving Schwartz, Hector Mac Lean, Elaine Cuiauque, Ralph Lui, Mildred Johanson, Nathan Coombs, Reva Decker, Dorothy Jaekle, William Jewell, Mary Mac Millan, and Jacqueline Brent. Miss Palmer, who has had experience in work of this sort, coached the play ably. l'l'hirty THE SENIOR PLAY Cast of Characters Captain Lettarblair .,. , .,, .. , D an Norton Dean Ambrose. ,,oo.,.. ,,.o,AA. B urr Northrop Pinckney o.ooo oo..oo..o ,.... H e rbert Hoernicke Francis Merrivalect ,r,.. rr,,, . ,Harold Bunce Mr. Seton. .....r rr,r,rr. . Gordon Elrick smifhefs rrrrr, ..,.,r H amid Campbell Jorkins .. rr.r.,, Sam Shippy Henry ,.r.,, A-, ..,rr, rr,r, , Kenneth Lane Frances Hadden ..r,s. ..s,, . Dell Scott Hyacinth Messiter ,.,,, Jewell Thorne Polly Messiter ,,,...,,s,.....,.,,..ti.s.r.,,t.., .str..,.. .. ,v,t.t . Ruth Knoll The Senior Play, "Captain Lettarblair," was one of the most successful plays of the season. The play deals with the troubles of Captain Lettarblair Litton--troubles of the heart and purse. It ends with the culmination of the romances between Captain Lettarblair and Fanny, Pinckey and Polly, and Aunt Hyacinth and Dean Ambrose. FAI RYLAN D FANTASY One of the most successful and pleasing entertainments of the year was presented before the student body and the Parent Teachers' Association. The entertainment was sponsored by the Girls' Athletic Association. Almost every girl in school had some part in it. The part of Queen of Fairyland was very capably taken by Jacqueline Bishop, While Thelma Wood took the part of the prince. Uh ty-eightl The Senior Play, "Captain Lettarblairu ' The Junior Play, "Thirty-nine East" The Napance Play, "The Importance of Being Earnest" l'1'hirty nix lFortyl NAPA HIGH ORCHESTRA Whitman, Beard, Vollmer, Clark, Healy, Campbell, Newman, Schallow, Earp, Graham, Gadclini, Gordon, Nickle, Green THE HOLY NIGHT The "Holy Night" a sacred pageant, written by Robert Waldrop, a Senior student, was given by the Music Department, under the direction of Mrs. Schalow. This pageant was without doubt the best, and most appreciated accomplishment of the Music Department of the season, As the title implies, the pageant told the story of the birth of Christ. lt was composed of two scenes. The first scene portrayed the angel Gabriel, telling the shepherds of the birth of Christ, and the second scene pictured the stable. where the kings and shepherds brought their gifts to the Holy Babe. GIRLS' CHORUS Wellborn. Fernstrom, Wellborn, Crum, Wakerley, Crum. I. Polzin, H. Earp, R. Polzin. Bonham, Thomas. Gould, Scott, Knoll, Schallow, E. Ransford, G. Ransford, G. Atkeson GIRLS' CHORUS The Girls' Chorus, under the direction of Mrs. Schalow, has had a very successful year. They have worked hard to bring the enrollment up to what it was before the- boys decided that they would sooner the members of the fairer sex did not hear them practice. and thus far have more than reached the figured number. It was for this purpose that a party was given, during the first part of the last semester. The Chorus gave no operetta this year. but with the aid of some of the boys in Mr. Strong's chorus, a pageant was put on. which proved to be very success- ful. The girls also sang during assembly, and it was rumored about that they might join the Orpheum Circuit and tour the country. Nothing was proven of this. however. Connected with the Chorus. and also under the direction of Mrs. Schalow, is the girls' sextet, which might almost be called the Senior Sextet. the girls being all Seniors, with the expection of one. These girls practice with the regular chorus twice a week and two nights a week alone. If one is in the high school building about twenty minutes after four on Wednesdays and Thursdays of every week, he will hear coming down the hall these six girls, each one usually singing a different song, talking or laughing. and looking very much as if they had not a care in the world. When asked for their receipe, they will all say that Mrs. Schalow and music have charms. lForty onel BOYS' GLEE CLUB Barovetto, Rancy, McCormick, Barton, Waldrop, Fitch, Green, MacKenzie, Enlow, Jewell, Clark, Schwartz, Bottarini, MacLean, Crandall, Stevens, Norton, Lui, Strong, Newman, Coombs, Helsley, Hall BOYS' GLEE CLUB This year a real boys' glee club has been organized under the competent leadership of our new vice-principal, Mr. Strong. In years past the boys did not think much of glee clubs, mostly because of the fact that the club was then made up of girls. When Mr. Strong came here, he, being greatly interested in boys' vocal work, quickly announced the organization of a wholly boys' glee club, A few "Carusos" ventured to join and then the more timid uncertainly followed suit until a good sized club resulted. After unceasing and untiring efforts, the boys began turning out some very good numbers. One of the most striking features of the season's work was a black-face minstrel which was put over in great style before the assembly and later for the benefit of the Moose Club. Different numbers were sung before assembly for entertainments and some of the P. T. A. meetings of the school. A high class operetta. "Double Crossed," was to have been presented in May, but, owing to difficulties, the operetta was postponed. Five of the boys got together and started what they called a five man quartette which harmonized on some old time songs in true barber shop ballad form. They made their debut at a luncheon of the Rotary Club. This quartette was made up of Hector McClean, first tenor: Malcolm Green, second tenor: Robert Waldrop, baritone: Payson Clark, and Ralph Lui, basses. It is rumored that more will be heard from this harmony group in the near future. ll orty-twol i 1 4 B. Much Pi E E , E r. E i 5 E E F n E 52 5 3 m E E E Z E E x 'F f. i, E 2 E E f E 5 I The Little Jlirq Diqc-:st WARM RECEPTION GIVEN FRESHMEN Friday night, September 27, 1925, in the large and spacious gym of the Napa llnion High School, the semi-annual re- ception to the Freshmen was held. The large crowd and the peppy spirit they hrought with them gave promise of a truly successful social year, KIWANIS DANCE A BIG SUCCESS On December 4. 1925, the Kiwanis t'lnh entertained the whole school at a delightful dance in the high school gym- nasium. This is the First time a town organization has done anything of the kind and the students showed their ap- preciation by turning out in large num- lmers. During the course of the evening a most novel entertainment was put on in the form of a mock trial hy the members of the clulb. SECOND YEAR STUDENTS GIVE DELIGHTFUL PARTY The Class of '28 "showed the stuff of which they are made," hy giving a most successful dance to the whole school on january 8, l92o, in the high school gym- nasium. The hall was tastily decorated and a good time was enjoyed hy all. SOCIAL PROMOTER Miss Carol vVllllZllllS, elected as social promoter last June, has certainly proved her worth by the many successful social events she has already put over this year. SURPRISE DANCE GIVEN BY MEMBERS OF CIVICS CLUB On January 22, 1926, the Civics Cluh entertained the whole school at a delight- ful dance in the high school gymnasium. There were several novel features, one of them being the programs. Each dance on the program was given a name, such as l.ang's Limp, Crandall Clog and Bot- tarini Blues. A prize waltz. won hy Be- thene Eddy and VVillian1 Leach, and the Paul Jones, were also enjoyed during the course of the evening. IForty threcl The Little JUNIORS HOSTS TO CLASS OF '26 AT ANNUAL BALL The Class of '27 entertained the Class of '20 on May 28th, in the forni of a din- ner dance. The dinner being held in the high school cafeteria and the dance over in the gyninasiuni, This is the first time the Seniors have been fortunate enough to be entertained both at a dinner and a dance, and it may safely be said that the Class of '26 will forever have a soft spot in its heart for the Class of '27. SENIORS ENTERTAIN NAPA HI ALUMNI AT BANQUET On June 12, 1926, the Senior Alumni banquet was held in the high school gym- nasium. This is the only social event of the year that is put on by the Seniors and although it is rather a sad occasion in some respects, the Seniors "put it over big" and so said farewell to Napa High. U' ony fourl Airq Diqest SOCIAL PROMOTER Miss Reva Decker elected in February, 1926, to succeed Carol VVillian1s as social promoter, has successfully closed the so- cial season. The Class of '26 is especially indebted to her for the long-to-be-remenh bered junior-Senior ball. t NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY Norton, Hawkins. Crawford, Waldrop, Strong, Hemmerling, Fernstrom, Coombs. Hoag, Northrop, Raymond. Brown, H. Earp, R. Earp, Gunn. Thorne, Sawyer THE NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY OFFICERS Ned Raymond , H r , President Hazel Earp C , , G, Vice-President Jewell Thorne , Secretary The National Honor Society, whose members are elected by vote of the faculty, was formed during the first semester. The principles taken into con- sideration by the faculty when making their choice are scholarship, leadership. character, and service. THE TORCH AND SHIELD SOCIETY OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Ralph I,.ui President C Starr Northrop Gordon Elrick Vice-President , ,, .G C, Edith Ransford Grace Gunn , 7. . Secretary ,, Ruth Earp , Sergeant-At-Arms , 7, 7 ,t .,,Ferril Nickle With the formation of the Napa Chapter, 119, of the State Scholarship Fede t. . . . . ra ion, a new epoch in our school history was started. This society has chosen for itself the name Torch and Shield Society. Its eligibility qualifications are quite strict so only a limited number may belong. This society was officially installed on Wednesday, April 28 1976. Napa High School 'd h lf . - pri es erse upon having honors not only for athletic victories, but for scholarship conquests as well. IForty- Fr E FIRST SEMESTER TORCH AND SHIELD Elrick. Tockey, Healy, Dunlap, Green, Phillips, Sawyer, Norton, Gunn, Corum, Raeder, Lui, Ecrnstrom. Ransford. Rawson, Earp, Eullert. Northrop, Krug, Bunce, Ferrigiaro, Malloy, Gosling. Nickle. Youtz, Lynch, Schwartz, Bariani l SECOND SEMESTER TORCH AND SHIELD Lui, Dunlap, Healy, Corum, Green, Vine, Jeffrey, Hearn, Polzin, Fernstrom, Waldrop, Norton, Eullert. Schwartz, Tockey, Johnson, Krug, Mervin, Fujita, Ransford, Woodley, ' ' R f d, Imrie, Sym, Hansen, Earp, Giauque, Marcellin. Lynch, Youtz, ans or Newman, Ferrigiaro, Raeder l'Forty-sixl William Dreyer a E ,. 5: 4 Q E 5 5 E 5 5 Q E E 5 i ,. 5 E 5 5 x E THE BLOCK N SOCIETY OFFICERS Jesse Lange ., . ., ,,..,, . . President Joel Coffield-- . s. .. ., s. Vice-President Chester Bush .. .. C Secretary and Treasurer Dick Chan ., . .. . .s .. . Serqeant-At-Arms Mr. Johnson .. .. , .. . . . Faculty Advisor The Block N Society was formed about three years ago and is composed of all men in the high school who have won their Block N. No one may par- ticipate in athletics who does not do satisfactory work in his studies. So mem- bership in this society means that not only does the member stand out as an athlete. but also in scholarship. The purpose of the society is to foster clean athletics and encourage clean sportsmanship at all times. At the present time it has about thirty members. Outstanding among the activities of this society is the annual Block N banquet which this year was held on December 19th in the high school cafeteria. There were I 10 members and visitors at this banquet. This is a time when all the old timers get together and talk over olden times. The society makes an effort. too, to get some men of note in athletics to talk on some topic of general interest to athletes. This year the speakers were Andrew Kerr, assistant football coach at Stanford University: Carl Swan. captain-elect of Stanford football team: as well as several local speakers, including Mr. Cochrane, Mr. Corlett. and Mr. Johnson. It is customary at this meeting to elect the basketball captain for the Spring semester as well as the football captain for next Fall, the honors falling to Eddie Iverson and Bill Buehler, respectively. I'Forty'seven'I THE NAPA AGGIES AT WORK AND PLAY OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Raymond Brown r,rw, , . President W rrr, -r,r,,,.N,, W illard Fisher Philip Curry ....,,...r,.,.,r,. Vice-President ,rr,r,r,rr Walter Vollmer Raymond Chapman ..,..r. .rrr,...r S ecretary ,r,rrr . ..,et, Raymond Chapman Walter West. ,..,r.r. . . rrr,r,,rr, r.,rrrr., Treasurer ,.rrr,r ..,.vrrr,, Vinton Gosling John York ...,S................... rr... S ergeant-At-Arms r.SeC..................r.S Philip Curry P. J. Webster, E. C. Conners and R. Gray. ...,...,.,.,,,.,,......,,.,. .Faculty AdUis0rS This year has seeen an unprecedented growth in interest, activities and enrollment in our Club. We are proud of this year's record, yet we are planning even bigger things for the future. Our ambition is to make our Club and the Agricultural Department, which are really one and the same thing, as fine as any in the state. Here are our records and plans on March 31st, 1926: you can judge for yourself if we are headed in the right direction. 1. Our enrollment has increased from 10 in September, 1925, to 61 at the present time. Only students taking the Agricultural Course are eligible for membership and a number have been turned down because the classes are iilled to capacity. 2. We have moved into a new and splendidly equipped Agricultural room all of our own. 3. We have drawn up and adopted a new constitution. 4. We have taken eight field trips and have many more planned. 5. We have swelled the funds in our treasury from fifty cents to over one hundred dollars. 6. We have had two regular basketball teams all season. 7. We have shown 21 reels of educational films at our Club meetings. 8. We have held three successful candy sales. 9. We have conducted two special assemblies for the entire student body. 10. We held one of the most successful dances in the history of the school, netting over S50.00. Approximately 400 couples attended. ll. We have held ll club meetings with a total attendance, including guests, of 1,956 people. 12. We have had a number of prominent men address our Club. 13. We have made, repaired, and overhauled much farm equipment in our Farm Mechanics classes. 14. We have "put on" a full program before a farm center and the Napa Kiwanis Club, and at the present time have invitations to entertain six more similar organizations. 15. We have 22 good home projects among our members and there will be many more by the end of the year. 16. We have had 78 articles concerning our activities in the local news- papers and the Farm Bureau Monthly. We are now completing arrangements for our Fathers' and Sons' Banquet to be held April 30th and have secured R. J. Werner, State Supervisor of Agricultural Instruction, and Prof. F. L. Griffith of the University of California, for our principal speakers. IF ty-eightl "--1 Ilporty-uinej SPANISH CLUB Jewell, Klose. Gerlach, Brennt. Krug, Corum, Corum. Green, Fernstrom, Stark, Elrick. A 'M'll , Helsley, Snyder. Hansen, Smith, Woodley, Healy, Owen, Mt 1 an Hemmerling. Jaekle, Thorne El, CIRCULO ESPANOL OFFICERS Dorothy Jaekle777 7 ,e,, 7r,e 7 7 7 ' 7 .Vice-President President Gordon Elrick 7 77 7 Stanton Klose 77 7 e,re, Secretary 77 7Treasurer Harold Bunce 77 r,re 77 7 77 77 7 7 77 -Sergeant-At-Arms Walter Healy7 7 7 7 77 7 7 7 ' h Club started this year with a El Circulo Espanol, known as the Spams , I-Xt the first meeting the above named officers very small but peppy group. were elected. The other members at this time were Jewell Thorne, Archie Fern- strom, George Gerlach, and Philip Curry. The membership was increased ' ' ' ' ' b . The following were admitted when the Fall initiation was held in Decem er to full membership: Florence Snyder, Dorothy Hansen, William Jewell, and ' d went through an initiation that they Hilary Helsley. These four Spaniar s swear they will never forget. In March another initiation was held when nine more Spaniards joined the club. They were: William Corum, Edith Owen, Lida Smith, Jacqueline Brentt, Alice Scanlon, Jane Krug, Mary McMillan, Laverne Stark, and Malcolm Green. A very enjoyable social time was held after this initiation. The club has had some very interesting socials and is planning many other affairs for the balance of this year. llfiityl ,...........1 Uforty-llilnej LFifty1 SPANISH CLUB Jewell, Klose. Gerlach, Brennt. Krug, Corum, Corum, Green, Fernstrom, Stark, Elrick, Smith. Woodley, Healy. Owen, McMillan. Helsley, Snyder. Hansen, Hemmerling, Jaekle, Thorne EL CIRCULO ESPANOL OFFICERS Dorothy JaekleSSSS S e,eee ,o,e SPresz'dent Gordon Elrick S, S ,e,e,e, ,,o,r SSSVice-President Stanton Klose oe,e S ,o,o S ,l,,, SS ,,,,,,7 Secretary Harold Bunce SS o,e,t S S ,e,ee S oo,t ,e,t S SS S SSSSSSSSSSSSTreasurer Walter Healy ,t,t SS ,e,e, ,... ,,,e, S S ..SSSS .SSSerqeant-At-Arms El Circulo Espanol, known as the Spanish Club, started this year with a very small but peppy group. At the first meeting the above named officers were elected. The other members at this time were Jewell Thorne, Archie Fern- strom, George Gerlach, and Philip Curry. The membership was increased when the Fall initiation was held in December. The following were admitted to full membership: Florence Snyder, Dorothy Hansen, William Jewell, and Hilary Helsley. These four Spaniards went through an initiation that they swear they will never forget. In March another initiation was held when nine more Spaniards joined the club. They were: William Corum, Edith Owen, Lida Smith, Jacqueline Brentt, Alice Scanlon, Jane Krug, Mary McMillan, Laverne Stark, and Malcolm Green. A very enjoyable social time was held after this initiation. The club has had some very interesting socials and is planning many other affairs for the balance of this year. FRENCH CLUB Gunn, Norlon. Crandall, Waldrop, Marcellin, Hunt, Crandall, Ransford, Treadway, Whitman, Raeder, Eddy, Park, Allegrini, Hammond FRENCH CLUB LES OFFICIERS Fall Term Spring Term Robert Waldrop ,, d,,E, , Le Presidente l 7 ,Edith Ransford Fores Hammond be Cddd be Le Vice-President be L- c..WCharles Raeder Marion Treadwayw, ,,,,, ,,Le Secretaire et Tresoriern- A ,.,.. .,,Helen Whitman The French Club was organized at the beginning of the Fall semester under the direction of Madamoiselle Allegrini. The above officers were elected. "Les Petits Coquins" is the name which the members of the club gave themsevles. There are sixteen members in the club. The following are the names ol? these members: John Brown, Marjorie Crandall, Paul Crandall. Bethene Eddy, Virginia Grange. Grace Gunn, Fores Hammond, Ferdinand Mar- cellin, Starr Northrop, Edna Park, Charles Raeder, Edith Ransford, Alice Scanlon, Marion Treadway, Robert Waldrop, and Helen Whitman. To become a member one must be enrolled in the second year French Class, At their first meeting the members of the club drew up their constitution in French. Once every four weeks "Les Petits Coquins" holds a meeting. At this meeting they carry on the business of the club in French and close the meeting with a French program. The programs include vocal music, piano and violin solos, French plays, and interesting account of a trip to the Hawaiin Islands, French records on the victrola, and readings. llfift o 1 LATIN CLUB Rogers, Dunlap. Klose, Knoll, Ball, Ritchey, Raymond, Raeder, Graham. Waldrop, Rae- der, Klose, Ferrigiaro, Peat, Howard, Imrie, Healy, Norton, Crandall. Nickle, Bottarini, Jeifries, Lui, Castro, Hearn, Greco, Downing, Dunn. McCormick, Sturve, Smith, Vine, Haynes, Watson THE LATIN CLUB OFFICERS t Stanton Klosea tttt ttttt C tttt L to Preszdent David Dunlap or tttt.t rVice-President Helen Castroam. tttt Secretary Woodward Melone ., , tttt ..., ,,,.,,,,Sergeant-At-Arms Gladys Downing or .C H r,.SociaI Promoter The Latin Club, known to Latin students as the Sodalitas Latinum, of the Napa Union High School has served during the past year to greatly stimulate the interest in the subject. The Latin Club has for many years been an active institution in the school, but for the past two years the Latin Club did nothing and was not very well known. At the first of this term, however, it was re- organized and put on its feet again, after having been obscure for this time. At the first meeting of this club, officers were elected and a very enjoyable social time was held. At this meeting the members of the club expressed their desire to carry on the work of the organization as it had been carried on in the past. There are many under-classmen in the Latin Club, who will serve as a foundation for the club in the future. After the constitution was drawn up, the members of the club set to work immediately at the regular activities of organization. The club held some fine business meetings which were generally followed by a pleasant social time. The members have planned more interesting meetings for the remainder of the school year. Il iftv-twol i GERMAN CLUB Vollmer, Schmidt, Hawkins, Liningcr. Fitch, Klose. Hemmerling, Frisch. Darms, Rocker- feller, Winfrey, Busch, Pramme, Polzin, Polzin, Zahler, Raeder, Schwartz, Sawyer DER DEUTSCHE VEREIN 'OFFICERS Herr Irving Schwartz H ,, . ,, ,. President Herr Walter Vollmer t . N , Vice-President Eraulein lrene Polzin .7 . ,, . Secretary and Treasurer Herr Francis Frisch . 7 Sergeant-At-Arms Der Deutsche Verein was formed shortly after the beginning of the second semester with members of the German Class being the charter members. The above officers were elected. The members are the Fraulein Wilma Rockefeller. Alice Hawkins. Ruth Polzin, Virgina Winfrey, Dorothy Zahler, Ethel Busch, Bertha Pramme, and Dorothy Leiniger. and the l-lerren Edward Schulze, Milton Darms, Stanton Klose, Bryant Fitch, Charles Raeder, Herbert Sawyer, and Arthur Schmidt. Herr l-lemmerling is the advisor of this club. This is the first year for some time that German has been taught in Napa. and the students seem to like it very much. Der Deutsche Verein has not been organized long enough to do anything as yet. but many interesting things have been planned. The members think that the formation of Der Deutsche Verein will encourage more students to take German next year. Ilfifly-ll I THE ECONOMICS CLUB Officers John Brown ,,C, President .Dell Scott Irene Polzin .. s. .O Secretary C ,, Silvio Barovetto Grace Gunn c . so . t,CCr Treasurer . Elizabeth Ritchey The Civics and Economics Club was organized at the beginning of the fall semester: the members of the club are those who are taking Senior civics and economics and who are furthering their interests in the subject. Last winter the club went to San Francisco where they visited the mint. the city hall, KPO, and The San Francisco Chronicle. All the members reported a good time on this trip. Meetings of the club are held twice a month. Besides the regular order of business the meeting consists of entertainment in the form of a speech by a prominent business-man of the town and a short program by local talent. As this goes to press. the club is planning a trip to Mare Island and many other interesting events, ty-fourl AMERICAN HISTORY CLUB OFFICERS Spring Semester Fall Semester Dorothy Jaekle . S S S President SS S SSSWalter Healy Alice Shaw S S Vice-President S Bryant Fitch Claudine I'IeflinSSSS SS S SSSSS Secretary and Treasurer S SS Virginia Ferrogiaro Thelma Wood Sergeant-At-Arms SSSSSS S S S Harold Fitzgerald This year the American History Club started out early to make its career a success. The first meeting was held during the latter part of September, at the home of Barbara Blanchard. Ofiicers were elected, and the year's program was roughly sketched over. In the latter part of October the club held a Hallowe'en party at Beverly Norton's home. Cnames of various sorts were played, including chasing apples on strings for an elusive bite or so, burning raisins in alcohol, and delivering impromptu essays on many subjects. The the members danced for a while. Finally, everybody but the conscientious fellows training for basketball partook of the refreshments. The third event was a combined business meeting and party in the high school cafeteria. William Corum gave an account of the battle of Kings Mountain. This was followed by a clever satire concerning the making of the nrst flag, with Ralph Lui as the heroine, Betsy Ross, and Joel Coflield as the hero, George Washington. On the twenty-seventh of February, about thirty of the club members went to San Francisco on a "tour of inspection." In the morning they visited the factory of the American Biscuit Company, where they saw the making of many sorts of cookies, and sampled all of them. In the afternoon some of those present went to see "The Big Parade" at the Curren Treatre, after which they were shown through the Chronicle Building. They returned to Napa about eleven o'clock that evening. At present the club is planning a swim and picnic, to be held in May. lFif ty-fi xl l I 1 .. MATHEMATICS CLUB Raymond, Clark, Campbell, Schwartz, Ritc' Frisch, Healy, Foskett, Dunlap, Knoll, He' Krug. Wood, Raeder. Corum, Nick Lynch, Scott, W ney, Funke, Reed, Clark, Hein, Barovetto, sley, Raeder, Schmidt. Rogers, Whitman. le, Carey, Lui, Drussel, Robinson, hitman, Bariani THE MATHEMATICS CLUB Presidentn... Vice-President L L, Secretaryccc Treasurerm, L,,,,a,,L , ,,a,,L,,.,a,,, The Mathematics Club was organiz in mathematics and promises to be one Miss Lynch is the faculty advisor of the club has proved so successful. To be a member of the Mathemati the two junior or senior mathematics 1 solid geometry, and trigonometry. One of the most destinctive feature t,a,. Harold Bunce c,,L,.Si1vio Barovetto , ,c,tJane Krug L ,.Violet Robinson d for the purpose of furthering interest Imf the most active groups in the school. club and it is due to her efforts that the s Club one must be enrolled in one of lasses consisting of third year algebra, of the Mathematics Club is the clever little mathematical program that is occjsionally put on for the club members. EL MUSTACHIO CLUB Brown, Clark, Barovetto, Frisch, Bush, Gould, Raymond. Eernstrom, Norton, Northrop, Curry. Clark. McCormick, Cofheld, Miss Lynch, MacLean, Klose, Buehler, Bottarini EL MUSTACHIO CLUB Reading from top to bottom and from right to wrong we have all of the members Cwith the exception of those unlucky ones who forgot about the picture and shaved the night beforej of the Malevolent and Unprotected Order of El Mustachio. This ancient tong, which was founded in 1717 by the Smith Brothers, Trade and Mark, has been maintained throughout the centuries in spite of vigorous opposition on the part of William Gillette and the Barbers' Union. Founded as it was in the days when men were men and guns were double- barreled, the organization has long been noted for the uncontrollable violence of its initiations, at least one half of each year's pledges suffering death before consolidation. Which is, after all, probably a good thing for the order. All of the ritual fwhich was, depressingly enough, burned several years ago by a morbid Secretary-Cueneralissimoj is, of course, kept an entire secret from the members, and even the officers of the club are scarcely ever known to anyone except themselves. Elections are held once a year and sometimes less frequently. The officers which were elected at the last sesquicentennial meeting are as follows: His Excellenz the Chancellor Hippolyt tctttttrttt, Waynie CMoroniaj McCormick His Almost as Excellenz the Chancellor Hippolyt L. .Joe fLounge Lizardj Bush Introspective Arbitrator of Everything... ..t... . .t..ttt,t,ttttttttttt .L C Hereford Hein Defeater of the Faith ..tt.t. . .,ttt.,,...ttt....,,.t,...,..t.,.t . .,.. ,tt.t,tttttt ...,t . H oibe Gould Ilfiity-si-v A. P. O. A. Hoernicke, Norton. J. Brown, Shippy, R. Brown, Vollmer, McKenzie, Coffield, MacLean. Clark, Northrop, McCormick. Crandall, Castro, Knoll, R. Polzin. Scott, Miss Coombs, Thomas, I. Polzin, Winfrey A. P. O. A, OFFICERS ' Daniel Norton--. O , ..... t ,... .President Joel Coffield .... ..... -. ...Vice-Pnesidient Paul Crandall . ..... as .... -..Secretary and Treasurer During the first few weeks of the Spring semester of nineteen hundred and twenty-six the A .P. O. A. Club of Napa Union High School was formed. The members immediately elected the above officers and under their capable leadership the club has come to the front. Speaking of names, we are not divulging ours except inasmuch as A. P. O. A. The "A" might stand for adscititious: the "P" might designate some- thing polyphonic: the "O" probably should mean obstreperous: again "A" might refer to Anacren. However, they do not. Would you not like to know for what they do stand? The club is trying to create and fill a new phase of activity in our high school life. We have put plays on before the Student Body and also before other groups of people. It has been the aim of the A. P. O. A. to give every member of the club a chance to show his histrionic ability in one or more plays. None of them have reached a Zenith of perfection-but we are striving for that and perhaps some day we may attain it! We have made a beginning of exchanging dramatic programs with other schools. St Helena presented a one act play, "Zone Police," to the Napa High School Student Body, which was greatly enjoyed by all. We want you to come again, St. Helena! ty ciglltl Mechanics Club THE MECHANICS CLUB The purpose of the Mechanics Club is to create interest in the mechanical trade. The members of the club are the members of the Smith-Hughes Auto Mechanics class. During the first ten minutes of the sixth period our meetings are held. Beside the regular business each member makes at least one report a week on current events of mechanical interest. If any member fails to give a report during the week all other rights of the club are taken away from him. The ofhcers of the club are president, vice-president, secretary, treasurer, and sergeant at arms. All officers except the treasurer are elected every two weeks in order to give parliamentary practice. The treasurer is elected for a semester. No one can hold office twice in succession. John Tremper was the first president elected and Malcolm Kerri is the permanent treasurer. Next year we hope that our club will be bigger and many exciting and interesting things are being planned. Iflfifty nmol lSix!yl HOME ECONOMICS SE WING Prom two to four exhibits a year demonstrate the clever work of the Sewing Department. In the last three years this popular elective for girls has more than doubled its enrollment. It now has sixty-two girls-an increase of thirty-six members over the original twenty-six. The course, including the beginning and advanced work, is of two years length. The beginning classes, instructed by Miss Edyth Olsen, have a program which contains all the necessary instructions for those not acquainted with the basic principles of domestic art. The outline of work for the advanced students as taught by Miss Esther Parker includes the study of the individual herself, color and design, textiles. and millinery, The culmination of points learned during the entire course takes place when the girl plans her wardrobe. The economy with which an entire wardrobe can be made by any girl who can sew her own clothes makes the course desirable, if for the accomplishment of this feat only. Why not include one of these interesting, economical, and desirable electives in your high school program, and earn a credit as well as a wardrobe? HOUSEHOLD MANAGEMENT CAFETERIA SQUAD lSixty-uucj PUBLICATIONS MIGWAN The Migwan, which is the Indian word for quill, is the beginning of a literary magazine put out by the upperclassmen. The staff of the Migwan consists of an editor, business manager, editors of the departments of art, fiction, non-fiction, poetry, exchanges, and faculty advisors, consisting of the Junior and Senior English teachers. The purpose of the magazine is to encourage writing that has some literary merit. The publication is to be put out once a month. It is the Wish of the English Department that the Migwan may become a vital publication. NUHS Joel Cofiieldw, c,,c . ,c,, . ,c,,,,,..,,c,c,, c,,,, ,c,. . , .. .c,c,,,..,, . ,.,c, c,Edz'toz' Nate Coombs, Ralph Lui. ,c,c,,,.,,,,,r . ,,c,c, Business Managers This is the sixth year that Napa Hi has put out the N. U. H. S. Until this year the Nuhs was only a couple of mimeographed sheets and was not as good a paper as should represent this school. This year, however, the Nuhs has undergone a great change. Instead of being mimeographed, the paper is now printed by a local printing company. This makes the Nuhs much better, for, besides being a better looking paper, much more can be put in. twol NAPANEE STAFF Barovetto, Healy, Foskett, Vollmer, Klose, Elrick, Tockey, Smyth. Earp, Bottarini. Ham- mond, Kelly, Schwartz. Winfrey, Sawyer. Jaeklc. Gunn, Treadway, Shaw, Decker, Miss Crever, Raymond, Thorne. Miss Coombs, Scott NAPANEE The Napanee is the largest of the school's publications. The name "Napanee" comes from the Napanee Indians, who formerly lived in this part ollqthe country, and fits in very well with the general Indian traditions of this sc ool. The purpose of the Napanee is to record all the phases of school life so that years from now students may look back and remember what they did in high school. For this reason the Napanee has pictures of all the various clubs and organizations. The Napanee this year should be even better than the one published last year. Each year the faculty advisors get more experience and are able to advise the editor and business manager better. The annual, however, is being done away with. Instead of an annual some schools are now putting out quarterly. Many schools have already done this and undoubtedly many more will do so next year. Whether Napa Hi decides to put out another annual or start a quarterly, it has the best wishes of the Napanee. ISEXU thr 1 3 LSixty-fourl EXCHANGES E 24 ii 3 E in 5 4 qf F: E 5 E E sf 2 D. 3: 5? 5 Q. 5 ': f S 2 E 5 E r 3 K. f 3Q F 5 ,- E 1 If I Pj ,L g. E Z E i.1....,.-.... -.-.L............1m m l..W . .. -E FOOTBALL - With the beginning of school Coach Johnson and Captain Joel Coffield started to shape out a football team for the coming season. The large turn out gave all indications of an auspicious season. The Hrst practice game was held at Concord on September 19, Napa winning 32-O. The second team started and for the Hrst quarter the plaving was fairly even. In the second quarter Coach Johnson sent in his regulars, who found the going easy. The regulars were sent in to play the last quarter and during that time they scored at will. On the following Saturday, September 26, Napa played Woodland at the latter's field, the score was 0-O. Due to injuries received to players during the week, Napa was forced to play without its full strength. The first two quarters were on level turns, both teams resorting to straight football. In the last quarter Napa had a chance to score, but an incomplete pass ended all hopes. On October 3. Napa went to Sebastopol and there played the second tie game of the season, 14-14. The two teams fought on fairly even terms throughout the game. ln the second quarter Napa scored a touchdown, ending the half ahead. The second half was more spectacular, Analy scoring two touchdowns in succession. In the last quarter Napa uncorked her passing attack and marched down the field to a touchdown. An incomplete pass. Cofiield to Crandall, again ended Napa's scoring chance. Next Friday, at Napa, the Napanee Indians met the highly touted Vallejo team and held them to a scoreless tie. Napa held the upper hand throughout the game but was unable to score. In the third quarter the fighting Napa team was seven yards from a touchdown with four downs to go, but a fumble in the first play cost them the ball. The Napa team played beautifully, showing that they had the scrap necessary for a championship contending team. On October 17. Napa met and decisively defeated the St. Helena High football team by the score of 65-6: the game was played on Napa's gridiron. The contest was uninteresting as the light up-valley players were powerless against the strong Napa offense. St. Helena's score was in the last half when they intercepted a pass and scored a touchdown: they failed to convert. Throughout the game Coach Johnson substituted members of his second team who displayed clever football. lSixt y-Fi ,l 1. E. Iverson. Fullback: P. Crandall, Halfback: L. Stark, Tackle: C. Bush, Guard W. Mlannering, Guard: A. Fernstrom, Quarter: P. Clark, Tackle: W. McCormick, Tackle: MacLean, End lSixty-sixl One of the most spectacular battles of the season was the Napa-San Rafael game which was fought to a l3-l3 tie on San Rafael's field, October 24. The game started with a flash, the Napa team scoring a touchdown within the iirst three minutes of play. A long pass by San Rafael gave their first touchdown. but they were unable to make the extra point. The quarter ended 7-6 in Napa's favor. The second quarter was hard fought but San Rafael scored a touchdown in the last few minutes after a break had given them the ball on Napa's 8 yard line. The half ended with San Rafael ahead 13-7. The final quarter started with San Rafael still leading 13-7. Napa then took the ball down the field and with some long plunges by Iverson and Coflield scored a touchdown. The kick was blocked, leaving the score 13-13. In the last few minutes Lange. Napa's safety man intercepted one of San Rafael's passes and raced to a touchdown, but the play was ruled out as the referee had not called for time in. This was the fourth game in which Napa had the edge but through breaks and bad plays was unable to break the tie. On October 30, the Napa Braves administered a 32-0 drubbing to the Petaluma High school players on the latter's gridiron. The Hrst half was fairly even, ending 6-O in Napa's favor. In the first few minutes of the third quarter MacLean intercepted a pass and carried the ball to Petaluma's 2 yard line. Coffleld then took it over but failed to convert. With the kick-off, Napa took the ball down the field and a beautiful pass, Coflield to Cordy scored for Napa: the third quarter then ended. In the second play of the fourth quarter Crandall scored a touchdown. Coach Johnson then put in his second team which scored one more touchdown, bringing the score up to 32-0. In Napa's line Wayne McCormick, Laverne Stark, "Bill" Buehler and "Abe" Cordy were the main supports. In a game with St. Mary's High School of Oakland, the locals displayed their best form, defeating their strong rivals by the score of 41-6. The first quarter was the hardest con- tested period, neither team making any noteworthy gains. Napa had run up against a new formation in the Notre Dame shift used by St. lVlary's. It was in the second quarter, finally, that Napa took the lead, gaining a touchdown in two D. Norton ISixty-s Coffield, Quarter: Raymond, Guard: Hein, Center: Cordy, End: West, Halfback Buehler, Centerg Lange, Halfbackg Northrop. Halfback lSixty-eightl long passes, Coffield to Lange, Cofiield to MacLean. In the third quarter the St. Mary's eleven fought hard and succeeded in putting over a touchdown, tying the score: but their period of scoring was cut short, for in the next few plays "Don" West scooped up a fumble and raced 80 yards to a touchdown. The onslaught of the Napa backfield broke up the Saints' defense and four more touchdowns were scored by Napa. Napa closed her so far undefeated record by defeating, on November 14, the Santa Rosa team by the overwhelming score of 34-0: the game was staged at Napa. The Braves scored their first touchdown in the first eight minutes of play. From then on they found the going fairly easy and scored another touch- down before the half ended. In the third quarter the score was brought up to 20-O. Two more touchdowns were scored in the last quarter, "Archie" Fern- strom picking up a fumble and scoring, then "Eddie" Iverson tearing through the "Rosebud's" line for the last socre. The Napa Braves finished the season an undefeated team, a record never before equaled in the High School's history. They played nine games, winning five, tying four. These unfortunate ties kept Napa from a section championship and further honors. "Dan" Norton was athletic manager during this season and he filled his office exceptionally well, handling the games in systematic fashion. lSixty ISL-ve-utyl A. Fernstrom. Forward: H. MacLean. Forward: J. Lange. Forward: C. Martin, Center: J. Brown, Guard: P. Crandall, Forward: S. Barovetto, Center: J. Cofiield, Guard: E. Iversen. Guard CLASS A Football being over, Coach Johnson sent out the call for backetball aspi- rants. A large number answered, and soon practice started in earnest. "Eddie" Iverson was unanimously elected to captain the team. The first practice game was held at home, on January lst, against Roosevelt Hi. Napa won this game by the close score of 26-24, showing that the team needed much hard practice. In the next two weeks Napa defeated Mission Hi and Berkeley Hi. The latter game was strongly contested, but Napa won with the decisive score of 21-16. Calistoga was Napa's first league game of the season. On January 22, at Calistoga, Napa defeated that team by the score of 19-3. "Archie" Fernstrom and "Wildfire" Coflield were the stars. Napa's next opponent was Sonoma Hi, which team she completely out- classed winning by the score of 32-9. 'AI-Ieck" McLean and "Bill" Buehler were the stars of the evening. On the evening of February 5, Napa met and defeated her ancient rival. Vallejo, at Napa. The Napanee Indians turned loose with full fury, and during the first three quarters led by a good margin. In the last Coach Johnson put the first three quarters led by a good margin. In the last Coach Johnson put in a new team and Vallejo, with several long shots, succeeded in lessening the breach in the score to three points, leaving the final score 19-16 in Napa's favor. Captain "Eddie" Iverson. "Slim" Baro- vetto and "Wildlife" Cofheld did much commendable playing. On the following evening Napa completely out- played Fremont High and won by the' score of 25-17. 'i1V1ose" Lange and "Abe" Cordy were the brilliant stars of this game. This was the last game for these two stars, and with it they ended a High School basketball career that is hard to surpass. On the next Friday, February 12, Napa took the light, but willing, St. Helena team into camp and de- cisively defeated them by the score of 47-7. "Heck" MacLean and Paul Crandall performed beautifully for Napa. Santa Rosa was the next team to fall before the lighting Napanee Indians. On February 19, the Rose- buds came to Napa with the aim of grabbing the cham- pionship which was at stake. The gym was packed to its capacity with local and Santa Rosa rooters. Napa rooters received their worst scare of the season when Santa Rosa immediately took the lead and maintained lscvei ty 1 it throughout the first half, while the Napa players were trying to ind their stride. The first half ended with the Rosebuds one point in the lead. The second half was an altogether different story with Napa exhibiting such dazzling speed and accurate shooting that Santa Rosa was completely baffled. The game ended 27-17 in Napa's favor. Joel Cofheld showed real form while Paul Cran- dall, Captain Iverson, and Barovetto played an excellent game. A On the following Friday, February 26, Napa gained another championship title by defeating the heavyweight Eureka team 31-15. Napa took the lead early in the game and at no time were they closely pressed. All the players on the Napa team played stellar basketball, Captain "Eddie" Iverson playing a very praiseworthy game. On March 9, Napa traveled to Hayward and defeated that team by the score of 26-13. Napa led by 13-6 at the end of the half, in the last half both teams doubled their scores making the final score 26-13. "Heck" MacLean was high point man of this contest. The most exciting game of the season was with Alhambra Hi on March 19. Alhambra took the lead and kept it throughout the first three quarters. With four minutes to go Alhambra was leading 16-11. In these few minutes Coach Johnson sent in "Archie" Fernstrom. "Archie" immediately scored three baskets. With less than two minutes to play Napa forged ahead andwon 19-17. March 26 was the date of the game with St. Ignatius of San Francisco. Napa was in the lead throughout the first three quarters. In the last quarter the Indians could notfmd their stride. It was in this quarter with only a few minutes to play, that a St. Ignatius player made a shot under the goal, making the score 18-16 in favor of St. Ignatius. This ended the very strenuous and successful season in which Class A won four championships, losing to St, Ignatius for the North Coast Section Cham- pionship of the C. I. F. Napa High owes much of its successful season to Stanton Klose to whose untiring efforts as Assistant Athletic Manager, brought out the record-breaking crowd of fans who followed the Napa team. g ty twol CLASS B With "Dan" Norton, Starr Northrop and "Charlie" Bottarini as a nucleus. Coach Johnson started to organize a Class B team: Many recruits reported for practice, and after a few weeks' training, the "Napanee Papooses" gave promise of a fast team. Starr Northrop was elected to captain the team. The first practice game of the season was played at home on January lst against Roosevelt Hi. The Napa players exceeded all expectations by handily winning, 28-12. Norton and Raney were Napa's outstanding players. A week later saw the Papooses clash with the Mission lightweights and win by the close score of 16-14. It was a thrilling battle, the score remaining close throughout the whole game. "Evy" and "Kenny" Hall starred on the offense, while "Jim" Raney and Cap't Northrop played a fine defensive game. Cn January 15 the Napa team was defeated by the Berkeley quintet, the score being 20-8. Cap't Northrop and "Charlie" Bottarini played an outstand- ing game. The first game to be played away from home was on January 22, when the "Papooses" traveled to Calistoga and defeated that team by the score of 15-8. This was Napa's first league game. At no time was Napa endangered with defeat. The whole team played a consistent game. On January 29th, Napa defeated the Sonoma quintet 28-125 the game was played on the latter's court. The "Papooses" did not have much trouble running up a large score. The score at half time was Napa 10 Sonoma 5. "Kenny" Hall and Captain Northrop played a noteworthy game. On February 5th, Napa lost her second game of the season at the hands of the Vallejo Lightweights by the score of 14-7: the game was played on Napa's court. The "Papooses" held the lead during the first three quarters, but in the last period Vallejo forged ahead winning 14-17. On the following evening, the "Papooses" played in altogether different style and defeated Fremont High 16-15. The Napa team played a scrappy game. The St. Helena Lightweights proved powerless to stop the "Papooses," when on February 12th, the two teams met on Napa's court. The Napa players won by the handy score of 13 to 7. A tie for the chmpionship between Napa, Vallejo, and Calistoga, made it necessary for Napa to again play Vallejo. The game was staged at Napa on February 17th, the "Papooses" winning by the close, but decisive, score of 13-l l. The game was fast and exciting throughout, with both teams playing flawless basketball: it was due to Napa's ISQ-vcnty-tl I K. Hall, Forward: S. Northrop. Guard: C. Bottarini, Forward: D. Norton, Center J. Raney, Guard: R, Farrar, Forward: E. Hall. Forward lSPventy-fourl greater fighting ability that she won. In the last quarter, with Vallejo leading, Farrar was sent in to play. It was his floor work and beautiful field goal that revived the "Papooses' " fighting spirits. giving them a victory. Napa added another to her list of victories by defeating Healdsburg Hi by the score of 24-19, the game being played in Napa. The first half ended 16-6 in Napa's favor: she kept the lead from the start. In the last quarter the Healdsburg five, playing fine ball, brought the score to within one point of Napa. In the last five minutes Napa staged a brilliant rally, increasing her lead to five points. Captain Northrop, "Dan" Norton and "Charlie" Bottarini played a brilliant game. On February 27th. the "Papooses" played Ukiah for championship of the Northwest League. Ukiah came to Napa a slight favorite, having a record of no defeats. The Napa lightweights took them into camp and trimmed them by the score of 23-17. The "Papooses" played a fast and clever game, their shooting and floor work being the best displayed this season. The whole team played bang-up ball. For the second time this season Napa played Berkeley. The game was played in Berkeley on March 3rd, Napa this time defeating her rivals by the score of 12-l l. The game was a fight from the start, the "Papooses" holding the lead throughout, but it was anyone's game until the gun sounded. Napa's impregnable defense was the feature of the evening, making the Berkeleyites resort to long shots. Napa's next victim was Concord, which team she played at Concord on March 5th, defeating her by the score of 19-16. This was another thrilling game, Napa's indomitable spirit bringing her out in the lead. The whole team played a fast, consistent game. On March 12th, Napa played Sequoia High School, trouncing her team by the score of 18-13: the game was on Napa's court. Napa held Sequoia scoreless during the first quarter, score 6-0. At half the score was Napa 9, Sequoia 4. ln the third quarter the Sequoia lightweights drew to within three points of Napa. In the last period the "Papooses," aided by Farrar, increased the lead to five points. Captain Northrop, '1lim" Raney, and "Dan" Norton displayed stellar playing. By virtue of this last win, the "Papooses" became the champions of the North Coast Section: this is as high as Northern California basketball cham- pionships extend. The title is the first of its kind ever won by a Napa High School lightweight team. This year's team was made up of nervy. scrappy players who never gave up when the going was rough. Stanton Klose did much to bring out and handle the large crowds of enthusiastic fans that were always on hand. lseventp, livefl Johnson, Coffield, West, Platt, Gould, Frisch, Nussa, Bottarini. Fernstrom, Martini, Elrick, Lande, Muller BASEBALL AND TRACK Due to the exceptionally long basketball season, Napa did not enjoy a very successful season in baseball and track. Material for these two sports was abundant but due to basketball, the full force could not report for practice. In the four games played Napa hit better than her rivals, but poor fielding and base running robbed the team of winning scores. At the Northwestern Coast Division track meet held on Napa's field, two members of Napa's track team placed, Herbert Gould taking first in the javelin and "Charlie" Bottarini placing second in high jump. Herbert Gould showed real ability and the next week was sent to the Palo Alto try-outs. He placed third. On May 8th, Herbert Gould went to the state meet at Los Angeles and there placed second with a throw of 163 feet 7 M inches, losing first place by M an inch. Napa High is lookinng forward to a more successful season next year as many bright prospects will be back. 18 tysixl TRACK TEAM Norton, Bunce, Marcellin. Hein, Clark. Mannering, Bush, Coflield. Hcmmerling, Elrick. Farrar, Fernstrom. Ivcrsen, Martini. Gould. Tockey. Johnson CLASS C TRACK Hemmerling, Manasse, Jeffrey, True. Mount, Johnson, Hoernicke, Hall, Farrar. Hall lSCvz-uty-sun Johnson. Elrick. I-loernicke Ras Johnson came to Napa High in 1924, and in his two years here as athletic coach, has turned out more championship teams than Napa has ever had previously. He coached a section championship foot- ball team in 1924, and in 1925 he produced a North Coast championship Class A basketball team, and this year he brought forth a North Coast Class B team, and a contender for state honors in the Class A team. Coach Johnson is the friend and advisor of every Napa High School student. ln his wide circle of friends. he is known as a clean, hard playing sport. It is with this spirit that he inspires his team. lt is no wonder that Ras Johnson has the hearty admira- tion and respect of not only the student body and faculty, but also the townspeople. May Napa High be fortunate in retaining his services. lSeve ty-eightl Ras Johnson Q., f l f ' THEY SPEAK FOR THEMSELVES fScvcnty'nim-1 GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Officers President, ,O,,,S , ,,,, ..,,.,,,,.,,,,...., .,,. S r Flores Hammond Vice President S,..,S. .SA., , . ..,S,.,, . ..,SS,OS Mildred Korf Secretary .,,,,O,,,,O, ,.d,v,d, , Alice Shaw Treasurer ,,,, . e,r.,e,.e......e,re..,,ee,.,..,,,r...rer,.,Se,,e ,. .,,e..V Edith Owen Yell Leader, ,V,, e,,,--,,,,, ,,,, ,,,-,,,-,e.,,.-,..,,,,,,,.,,e , e , Elaine Giaque This year a Girls' Athletic Association was organized at Napa High. This organization is new to the girls, but a keen interest was taken in it from the start. The organization was started at the first of the term under the able guidance of Miss Beck. The purpose of the Girls' Athletic Association is to further interest in athletics and gymnastics, to foster true sportsmanship, and to encourage a feeling of goodfellowship among the girls of the school. Active membership is to open to girls of all classes participating in at least one sport a semester. However, the girls must keep up in their studies or they are suspended from the association. The officers are elected to serve for the whole year. Besides these officers. four sport managers are elected, and are included in the council meetings of the association. Despite the fact that the Association is so new to the girls here, they entered into the spirit of it, and have had some very line times. At the end of each sport season, the G. A. A. gives a feed for its members. The four classes put on stunts of various kinds, and the girls always enjoy these affairs very much. The G. A. A. has done much to further the interest in interclass sports, and has firmly established the sportsmanlike attitude among the girls. ll' iglityj M, Korf Miss Beck F. Hammond SUMMARY OF ATHLETICS This year has been a very successful and interesting one in girls' athletics. At the beginning of the term volley ball was the sport first taken up. The game was played during gym class periods, and practice for the class teams was held after school. At the end of the season the interclass games were played off, the Sophomores claiming the championship, with Juniors taking second place. Seniors third, and Freshmen coming last. Basketball was the next sport in line, and practice for the school team started. Under the coaching of Miss Beck, a very successful team was developed. The team played their first game with Armijo which resulted in an ll-ll tie. The next game was with Vallejo. This was probably the most exciting of all of the games. The Napanee Maidens led up until the third quarter when they began to weaken and Vallejo slipped in several successive baskets, bringing them out on the long end of a 27-21 score. The Napa girls scored a decisive victory in their next game which was with Calistoga, the score being 38-10. The Napanee Maidens journeyed to Fairiield where they played a return game with Armijo High. This proved to be a very exciting game and Napa's victory. As the last game of the season, Napa defeated Vallejo, 29-l l. lliighl UPPER-G. A. A. LETTER GIRLS F. Hammond. A. Shaw, W. Zimmerman, M. Korf, E. Owen. M. Guidotri LOWER-G. A. A. COUNCIL M, Smyth, Miss Beck, E. Owen, M. Korf, W. Zimmerman. P. Raeder. E. Giauque, D, Jackie, F. Hammond, M. Guidotti. A. Shlw M. Korf ' Miss Beck F. Hammond SUMMARY OF ATHLETICS This year has been a very successful and interesting one in girls' athletics. At the beginning of the term volley ball was the sport first taken up. The game was played during gym class periods, and practice for the class teams was held after school. At the end of the season the interclass games were played off, the Sophomores claiming the championship, with Juniors taking second place. Seniors third, and Freshmen coming last. Basketball was the next sport in line, and practice for the school team started. Under the coaching of Miss Beck, a very successful team was developed. The team played their first game with Armijo which resulted in an ll-ll tie. The next game was with Vallejo. This was probably the most exciting of all of the games. The Napanee Maidens led up until the third quarter when they began to weaken and Vallejo slipped in several successive baskets. bringing them out on the long end of a 27-Zl score. The Napa girls scored a decisive victory in their next game which was with Calistoga, the score being 38-10. The Napanee Maidens journeyed to Fairfield where they played a return game with Armijo High. This proved to be a very exciting game and Napa's victory. As the last game of the season, Napa defeated Vallejo, 29-l l. llfightj S 1 M. Smyth, Guard: M. Korf, Center: A. Cofiield, Forward: A. Shaw, Guard: M. Gui dotti, Forward: T. Wood, Side Center: M. McCormick, Guard lEighty-twol VOLLEYBALL HONOR TEAM Korf. Zimmerman. Smyth, Perres, Struve, McCormick, Webber, Guidoiti 1 'Q ff BASKETBALL HONOR TEAM Holland, Downing, Smyth, Raeder, Ranieri, MacMillan UPPER-G. A. A. LETTER GIRLS F. Hammond. A. Shaw, W. Zimmerman. M. Korf. E. Owen, M. Guidorti LOWER-G. A. A, COUNCIL M. Smyth, Miss Beck, E. Owen, M. Korf, W. Zimmerman, P. Raeder. Giauque, D. Jaekle, F. Hammond, M. Guidotti. A. Shaw ghtyriiv IfEigl1ty-sixl THE SCHOOL HYMN I Though Vallejo's always favored The Crimson and the White. And the sons of St. Helena For the Green and Gold will fight, The poppies and the lupins Forever will behold The Napanee defenders of the Purple and the Gold. II Through the four long years of high school 'Neath the scenes we love so well, And the mystic charms of knowledge We vainly seek to spell, Or we win athletic victories On the field and track of old, Still we ight for dear old Napa, And the Purple and the Gold. III When the cares of life o'ertake us, Mingling fast our locks with gray, Should our dearest hopes betray us, False fortunes melt away, Still we banish care and sadness When old time tales are told, And recall those days of gladness 'Neath the Purple and the Gold. Ethel Earle E E I Ei 9 If 5 1 51 E 2. E E I S if QI IE Q E 1 1 Q 5 E G H S 1- 5 E Q 3 E E 5 -..m-.w-.,-....m ..M....n.m.-.-m.-,..W ..m ..........,.........-.l.......l...................-.,! Jo es Humor Humor is something which we hafta laf at even wen it's not funny or we'n we've herd it before our frends tell it. Wen somthing happens to sumbody else. we laf at um but wen it happens to us an they laf. we soak em. A "pun" is the lowest type of humor in existence. A joke is something spose to be funny. but usually too deep for the comprehensibility of common peoples. A mirth quake is a superior kind of humor which no matter how good it is. somebody says "I've herd that one before." PF 'K 'K Miss Hawkins-When you are writing papers for me, I want you to make them perfectly clear, so that the stupidest person can understand them. Pk Bk wk Evelyn-What do you know about the girls' sextette? Juanice-Well, well I think there is only six girls in it. if wk lk Miss Palmer-Explain this passage of Macbeth: "Let us retire to cover our naked frailitiesf' Burr-Well they were all in their night shirts, weren't they? Pk FF ak Lida Smith,-I don't like stories of ships on the sea. r 4 Charles Bottarini-She likes the story of the ark: it was oh a hill, ' ak Pk wk ' Mr. Hemmerling-Why do you come to class if you don't want to study? Pearl Fumasi-I just come to see you. lk PK 'lf We wonder why- Mr. Hemmerling gets here so early in the morning. Rachel has such a fondness for bulls. Dan feels as he does about cats. The middle seats in assembly are so popular. Jane Krug's Ford is trained to run out of gas-when Eddie is along. Uiighty- lI'Qigl1ty-eightl Favorite Songs of Famous People Mr. Hemmerling-A red headed woman made a wreck outa me. ek if ik Stanton in Assembly We want those in the reserved seats down the middle of the hall to save their sentiments until later. ek Pk Bk Passing Motorist-Wanta lift? Lida-No, I'm walking to reduce. M.-Well you're on the wrong road. This goes to Napa. lk ek Dk You will recognize them by these- Sam Shippy-Oi! Oi! yoyl Doris Johnston-Gee, Kid! Miss Gorham-No reason for getting noisy in here. Elaine Giauque-Reynard says- Charles Raeder-I protest! elf ll' ek fNotice to lower classmeng Seniors may also read.D A cut a day keeps Commencement away. :sf sf if All play and no work makes the jack go fast. CAsk any high school boy.j -1: it af Sam Shippy-Oh, Miss Gorham, if a fella swallowed some hair grower and hair grew in his throat would it tickle? vt if wk Miss Palmer-Why was Anne Bradstreet called the tenth muse? Charles Raeder-Because there were nine others. Dk lk Sk I wonder if Rachel and Chester had a "bully" time on their hike. if wk bk Senior-Farewell-term papers. llflghty-ninel 4 Hen FFF FFF FFF ! 1 qs J, '.-J " " ' .fl 'I 1 L '.,,,.,,1,,h v as .cg , . rn 3: h -ol W A -+- V W Jane Henrietta 5 VWfZMc,x.M4nZ 'U 1" H 'U - ?0!xA-be Q 7 , mm 'K ' V . ,7?LOA!iL . If s X I ff CW 494- fi.-KM A 1 A A v 'Q p : if 4 X QQK 'Q I XA :' wiiiww Zh W fa 5 WMM 5, -5, 6395555555FEFEFFQ41-3f'19?f1FE?5:1?55E55i5f53if S? ' A 1 1 5lINilloty-ongl his book is one of the many we have printed this year for schools in various, parts of California. We are pioneers in the printing of School Annuals. WOODLEE- PULICH PRINTING CO- COMMERCIAL PRINTERS 625 E. Market St. Stockton, Calif, ! w 1 e I W F E' , K B! I af ,, . E 9 is 'L F A S E 5 3 E 52 n E 5 Q E !1 Q S E E 2 5 i s E Z 5 E E x If 5 5 E s -. 1 E Y 1 E . B w Q ! 3 1 5 E s I " ASL' .. ?1L4iLni:::- nf-'f.'.e 'If'-QL elm-Vgvmivtamiaa-ugmllnzwxluirmwrylif' Mrvifmn 1


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Napa High School - Napanee Yearbook (Napa, CA) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1

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