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The good qualities of primitive people are often forgotten in complex, civilized
H- . . .
1 e. The Class of 1936 dedicates this annual to the most important of these virtues,
independence and courage.
NAOMA POWELL, Editor.
THE NEED OF INTELLECTUAL SELF-DEPENDENCE
Can you dehne your problems? Can you work at them and finally make a de-
cision without, on the one hand, being cBmpelled to do so by external pressure, or,
on the other hand, having the teacher or parent constantly at your elbow?
Can you "carry on? when the teacher or those in authority are not present?
Is your conduct in the classroom, the laboratory, the study hall, the library, the
corridors, the auditorium, and on the athletic fi-eld always that of true independence?
A high school education is concerned with putting the pupil in adjustment with
the world in which he must live and with generating in him the adaptability to a
constantly changing world.
You will be educated to the extent that you can find your own way about this
world and can be trusted to make the necessary adjustments both in the realm
of thought and conduct.
E. E. CRAWFORD.
B. Sauve, French, Commercial, E. Conners, Agriculture, Shop, W. Hemmerling, German
Spanish, C. Youtz, General Science, W. L. Johnson, Biology, Agriculture, M. Norton, Art
B. Scott, Home Economics, M. McMeans, Library, English.
R. Buchanan, Chemistry, A. McMahon, English, Journalism, M. McCormick, P. E., W. O.
johnson, Mechanical Drawing, Wood Shop, E. Parker, Home Economics, R. Patrick, Com-
mercial, G. Strong, Vice-Principal, Biology, M. Knox, P. E., History, A. Kelsey, Office
Commercial, H. Burfield, Music, English.
B. Graham, Home Economics, Z. Wfisherd, Girls' Dean, English, H. Garrigan, Nurse, H.
Beatty, P. E., History, E. Crawford, Principal, R. Tomasini, Mathematics, M. Smith, Sec-
retary, L. Critser, P. E., World Problems, Social Science, H. Blume, English, Latin.
M. Kime, Typing, Mathematics, R. LaRue, P. E., L. Catalano, Music, D. Coombs, English,
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FALL K !lOFFrcERs SPRING
Clifton MacLean Prexident Donald Cameron
Edgar Imrie Vice-President Walter Greenwell
Charlotte Cannelora Secretary Maxine States
Barbara Carroll Yell Leader Barbara Carroll
D. Coombs W. Hemmerling I-I. Blume
In September, 1932, an exceptionally large class of 156 students entered Napa
High. This was the Class of '36, which, instead of decreasing in number, has finally
climbed to a total of 172 graduates, the largest group ever to receive diplomas from
this institution. Seven girls and two boys of the class were granted their diplomas
in January, that also being the largest number to matriculate at the mid-year.
During the Freshman and Sophomore years, the usual activities of Freshman
Reception, Sophomore movies, and Sophomore Hop loomed in large proportions.
As Juniors, the class sponsored the regular Junior-Senior Prom which was
carried out in the Spanish theme, gay senoritas and handsome cavaliers parading
about the walls. Keith Kimball's orchestra supplied romantic music. A Junior
play, "The Hardwick Murder Mystery,', helped finance the Prom.
Among the excellent athletes of '36, mention should be made of Ralph Della-
madalena, Captain of Varsity Basketball in '35, Bob Kinder, Arnold Martini,
Swede Peterson, and Lloyd Adams.
Don Ferguson and Ralph Dellamadalena have been forceful presidents of the
A. S. B. Gene Guthrie lent enthusiasm to the Welfare Organization. Henrietta
Baade won laurels for the class in earning the Rotary prize for an essay on inter-
The Senior Play, "One Mad Night," given on April seventeenth, was a daring
and hair-raising mystery.
Shall it be caps and gowns this year? When is Senior Sneak Day, and where
shall we go? Who will win the Regatta? Which lucky Senior will have the thrill
of the Scholarship Cup on the evening of june 12? Shall we graduate indoors or
out, in the evening or afternoon? These problems are occupying senior thoughts now.
Our four years have passed quickly, but we trust we have absorbed those im-
portant things that were intended for us. We leave the old associations with regret,
yet it is with keen eagerness that we anticipate the adventures before us.
Don Cutter Elmer Hitt Lucille Marry Dorothy Record
Wing Donald Ferguson Priscilla Margaret Salikes
Lady MacBetb Gwen ,Younger Iobn Alden Edgar Imrie
Mr. Hyde Clifton MacLean Mr. Bunn Spencer Mastick
M rs. Klucle Agnes Sosnosky Gertrude Finch Phyllis Hansen
Mrs. T. Aslvington Finch Barbara Swinson Depression Cecelia Petrillo
Artemus Burke Charles Abrams Danny Silelto Charles Cassayre
Poralvonta: Gabriella Orapollo Rip Van Winkle Benton Aldersley
Combining a series of screams, wild figures, and disappearing people, a mystery
farce, "One Mad Night," was presented by the Senior class on April seventeenth.
After rehearsing for several months under the careful and experienced direction
of Miss Dorothy Coombs, the play was an unusual success. Mysterious, thrilling, and
comical situations were woven into a story all occurring in twelve hours,-"One Mad
On this night, Donald Cutter, a playwright, who is in search of peace and quiet,
goes to the Cutter mansion, a lonely house in the hills, with his Chinese valet, Wmg.
In place of the peaceful atmosphere which the young author is seeking, so that
he may finish the third act of his play, he discovers that the house is occupied by
a number of strange people. These people are a group of lunatics under the super-
vision of Doctor Bunn, who, since the destruction of his own home by fire, has
sought the shelter of the Cutter house.
Lucille, a beautiful young lady, is being held as an inmate by several criminals.
Just as Don is about to rescue her, his fiancee, Gertrude, arrives with her mother,
Mrs. Finch, and their colored maid, Depression. As the plot developed from this
point, the comical actions of the excitable maid kept the audience roaring with amuse-
ment. On the other hand, the insane laughter of Mr. Hyde, intermingled with
piercing screams and mysterious escapades, produced dreadful thrills.
The many character parts in the play brought out unsuspected talents. Altogether,
the play was a great financial success, and kept its large audience on the edge of their
seats most of the evening.
L. Bromley, L. Kramer, Gardner, F. Frost, E. Briles, T. Helherg, A. Bendowslci, C. Henry,
B. Brown, B. Grigshy, E. Barr, G. DeLong, Bennett, Kemper, D. Krenlce, D. Ball.
B. Crawford, D. Bartley, R. Coward, E. Hardin, G. Diclcel, Brown, R. Carter, R. Coolc,
F. Conover, W. Blodgett, E. Archer, E. Bishop, G. Jessiman.
J. Cadwallacler, H. Schalow, L. Duprey, B. Bryan, M. Cappadona, M. Bosc, E. Jorgenson
G. Garcelon, B. Hutchinson, M. Banchero, P. Davidson, E. Fussell, E. George.
R. Hanna, H. Hasey, V. Hoi-gan, R. Curtis, R. Kelly, B. Greene, D. Buhman, W. Curtis
Y. Chan, M. Kent, E. Boggs, F. Burrows, B. Brown, M. Bardessono.
J. LeMoin, C. Wfilclherger, Price, P. Martis, L. Mast, B. Porter, B. Hennessey E Sander
E. Thormalen, Sloan, D. Malone, B. Donahue, Towey, R. Nasuti, Pena, Vlfildeson,
D. Ogan, E. Madsen.
W. Curtis, F. Goetz, Pieratt, E. Tallman, F. Vann, D. Maxwell, B. Locarnini, B. Seeg-
miller, Murray, A. Pluth, A. Salilces, L. Salomonson, T. Vanderschoot, C. Staton, C.
F. Rudin, V. Whitten, R. Viviani, C. Nieves, J. Prescott, L. Vartanian, D. Neil, H. Storck,
D. McMaclcin, Walker, L. Miller, Prescott, N. Whitson, H. Sherman.
M. Tyler, E. Tanita, B. Montelli-er, F. Mattson, B. Whelan, A. Marino, B. Nye, M. War-
ren, L. Roberts, F. Steele, V. James, B. Sohl, R. McKinnon, L. Rebottaro.
FALL X OFFIcERs SPRING
Ernest Thormalen President Ernest Sander
Evelyn Hardin Vice-President Robert Carter
Ruth Coward Secretary Louise Rebottaro
Will O'Brien Representative Alan Bendowski
M. Norton ADVISERS C. B. Youtz
Owing to the work of Miss Norton and Mr. Youtz, class advisers, and also
the responsible officers chosen by the class, the Juniors have had a very successful year.
New personalities have been added to the class in Mildred Boclcstadter from
Sydney, Nebraslcag Ray Spalding from Paso Robles, Betty Lou Howard from
Berlceleyg Patricia Davidson from Sonomag and Cyril Holcomb from Azusa.
The class of 1937 has excelled in sports. We have won inter-class track and
basketball and have a very good chance of winning the Johnson-Randall Cup. The
Juniors are fortunate in having such outstanding athletes as Ernie Sanders, Ernie
Thormalen, Charles Henry, and John Bennett. Gifford Dickel, in practice, broke
the 120-yard dash record in the fast time of 13 flat. Junior girls have won basketball
and tied for volleyball. They even pedaled their way to fame in the bicycle relay.
Evelyn Hardin and Mildred Sherman have done excellent work in G. A. A.
Charles Niccolls, Bill Locarnini, Wayne Wilson, W. O'Brien, E. Thormalen,
L. Kramer, B. Hennessey, and jam-es Brown are Welfare boys who have done honor
to the Junior class. Evelyn Boggs and Ruth Coward have made our school much
more interesting with their music. The Junior class is well represented in the Debat-
ing Club. Those interested are Lucille Vartanian, Hazel Hasey, Jack Price, Mar-
ghatta Kent, Betty Nye, Bob Seegmiller, and Ruth Coward.
Students with exceptionally high scholastic ratings are Bob Seegmiller with only
two B's against his straight A recordg Wilma Curtis with B' s in only three subjects,
Frank Frost with a high A and B average. Mary Bardessono has proved herself in-
dispensible in the office.
On April 24, the Juniors sponsored a Barn Dance. Juniors in 'QHil1 Billy"
clothes created such a furor as to assure success to this new idea. Supported by the
returns of the "Barn Dance,', an elaborately decorated Junior-Senior Prom was
given late in May as a treat to the Seniors.
FALL OFFICERS SPRING
joe Tonascia President Donald Mastick
James Tonascia Vice-President Dick Ohlandr
Margie Glos Secretary Wilma Holmes
Frank Agnello Sergeant-at-A rms Albert Zanardi
Naomi Kirgan Yell Leader Richard Carroll
R. I. Buchanan S. Lynch E. Conners
The Class of '38 had great success in the opening event of their school year,-fthe
annual Sophomore Hop, which was said to be the best ever held in the historyfiof
Napa High. Working enthusiastically with their general chairman, Clyde Cary,
the committees cooperated in every respect.
Efficient advertising brought better than usual results for the Soph movie,
clearing 51500. The pages in the Napanee, athletic numerals for the boys, and the
boat rented for the N. U. H. S. regatta were financed from this fund. To have money
for carrying on their junior year, the class is now planning another moving picture.
Members of the Class of ,38 have participated in all sports. The boys man the
Class C basketball championship. The girls have won the hockey championship and
tied for second place in basketball.
The Sophomore Class is well represented in the California Scholarship Society,
the Debating Club, the language clubs, and all other activities of the school. We
are determined to add to our success as Juniors and Seniors.
F RESHMAN CLASS
FALL OFFICERS SPRING
Bobby Shurtlelf President Bob Handel
Bob Barr Vice President Eugene Harris
Margie Tcnascia Secretary-Treasurer Dorothy Niccolls
Margie Fitch Class Representative Jean Langum
Mr. Beatty Mr. La Rue Miss Sauve
The Class of '39 was cordially greeted by the upper classmen on September 17.
Although little hazing was done on the first day of school, two weeks later, the new
Frosh received the proper initiation.
During the first week in October, freshman girls had a mad scramble to find their
Big Sisters for the jolly Big and Little Sister Tea. Dancing and refreshments
broke the ice and helped form new acquaintances.
On October twenty-fifth, formal recognition was given the class by the student
body in the Freshman Reception. Delightful woolly lambs, coy little ducks, and
cuddly chicks lent a nursery atmosphere to the Big Gym.
So far, the class has held only one important social activity, and that was the
Freshman Movie. Fifteen dollars was realized.
The Class of ' 39 hasn' t made the headlines in athletics yet, but we have a heap
of spirit and three years ahead of us!
B. Johnstone, E. Sander, F. Agnello, D. Masticlc, B. Gay, B. Kirschner, Kelley, E. Barnes,
T. Filmer, C. Covey, T. Bentley, Imrie, R. Koepp, R. Curtis, B. Barhoza, S. Garaventa,
J. Bearce, B. Handel, A. Turchet, N. Grimoldi, B. Keig, H. Dow, Coolidge.
K. Bearce, H. Chittenden, E. Bergen, Graham, M. Andrews, R. Abrams, B. Gardner, E.
Coward, E. Archer, C. Cary, B. Fitch, G. Humphrys, W. Haeclcl, H. Halloran, B. Gracy,
R. Carrol, M. Burrows, M. Christianson, Borman, E, Gimple, G. McCall, I. Flannigan
E. McGinnis, S. Frattini, M. Viney, E. Ghiradi, M. Atwood, M, Barker, M. Davis, M
Johnson, M. Brien, M. Glos, P. Gerth, H. Krenlce, B. Butman, V. Casulo, G. Giovannini
M. Jacobsen, G. Emery, D. Costa, N. Kirgan, D. Freslcan.
M. Santos, E. DeVira, D. Joseph, L. Frye, M. Henlce, W. Dooley, A. Granzella, R. Fer
rante, Frost, V. Hurst, A. Bianchi, L. Jaeger, F. Buxton, V. Cereda, P. Guidicci, D
Frost, P. Heston, D. Cowan, M. Mesquita, D. Grande, H. Alherti, B. Bentley, E. Cad
Joe Tonascia, R. Stoll, A. Malfante, A. Zanardi, Tonascia, G. Von Uhlir, G. Saxon, E
Pace, D. Wyatt, G. Maxwell, T. Bentley, H. Schulte, D. Taft, A. Watkins, D. Mastick
D. McKenzie, D. Schutz, T. Zimmerman, N. Montellier, P. Penland, E. Ransford, T
E. Tanita, D. Pittsley, C. Welsh, Mundell, D. Riordan, W. Holmes, E. Watkins, B
Powell, B. Parrish, B. Simmons, P. Thompson, L. Weimer, D. Lacaze, A. Piper, F. Burrows
A. Moffit, G. McCall, N. Whitten, G. Spalding, C. Yamamoto, H. Pluth.
M. Lowery, I. Rodgers, M. Wuerslin, A. McKay, M. Pighini, Y. Tashima, V. Money, G.
Linton, P. McKenzie, A. Perez, E. O'Neill, M. Toloslco, D. Lovie, B. Locarnini, M. Sluyter,
V. Williams, R. Murray, Luchau, G. Wakefield, A. Priest.
H. Stallings, B. Oppliger, Peri, D. Schombacher, M. Loader, Riordan, M. McKay,
R. Lewis, R. McMaclcin, A. Land, C. Lang, M. Santos, Locketti. N. Shelby, B. Shelby
E. Terk, A. Longan, R. Wilson, M. Talley, M. Snodgrass, S. Linton, E. Landgrehe, Rice.
J. Brooks, P. Keller, W. Haskins, H. Briles, R. Kramer, I. Gondola, H. Hansen, C. Anglim,
A. Cronin, E. Larson, L. jordan, E. Covey, R. Barr, G. Abate, A. Kiser, F. Hughes, D.
Aseclo, Courtney, B. Castner, V. Batchelor, F. Armstrong, A. Flower, Dellagana, F.
D. Harris, W. Hedden, E. Lincoln, B. Davidson, O. Borchers, Ferrogiaro, D. Borchers,
V. Hoffman, B. Cummings, M. Gardner, C. Hughes, V. Lawson, H. Green, F. Groth, R.
Gish, W. Balen, A. Cavagnaro, R. Heinke, I. Kilgore, P. Bohen, H. Aldrich, B. Granzella,
V. Aldrich, D. Litz.
E. Duprey, B. Jones, A. Goetze, R. Hartedgen, P. Bryan, E. Buhman, V. Brancllin, C.
Julian, E. Caldwell, C. Lowery, M. Cook, M. Garaventa, R. Abate, M. Cardwell, G. Frost,
I. Frattini, A. Gruenhagen, A. Luiz, M. Green, C. Leavitt, D. Book, L. Cary, Costa
J. Langum, R. Bardessono, R. Brandlin, Boni, D. Loclchart, C. Franco, P. Gonzales, C
Darlington, H. Chittenden, M. Fitch, B. Andrews, A. Brewster, G. Catalano, D. Burtis, L
Diehl, M. Butman, D. Hill, F. Hunter, H. Lowe, D. Giamhoni, E. Dahmel, A. Conant
M. Bruno, L. Burch.
E. McGuckin, F. McDonald, H. Oakes, W. Ruclin, D. Santos, L. Sluyter, H. Sohl, L
Welti, Vallerga, A. Samuels, L. McKay, Van Pelt, D. Slack, C. Mix, W. Ware, G
Posner, Merwin, D. Searle, E. Sherman, D. Taplin, B. Shurtleif.
R. Ratto, M. Tonascia, M. Miller, W. Meyer, R. Tennant, F. Santos, H. Talley, Kent
C. Schwarze, M. Tami, R. Tolosko, A. Turchet, A. Vidal, A. Scarufli, H. Maynard, P
Northrop, G. Taylor, T. Wakeman, O. Wheeler.
M. Scott, M. Williamson, A. Schoewer, M. Paterson, P. Spencer, V. Vann, B. Mugford,
J. McFarren, L. McFarren, N. Swanson, L. Wagner, C. Shock, R. Speak, D. Niccolls, E.
Nieman, Young, M. Pagani, G. Pighnini, Townsend.
L. Magioncalda, Rapaport, L. Morlan, K. Suhr, M. Peterson, D. Pampell, L. Wicks, M.
Potter, E. Wright, O. Stockton, M. Prclavico, D. Mello, B. Weigel, M. Lower, H. Warren,
D. White, E. McDaniel, B. Terk, G. Throne, D. Walls.
. e Tru, E
With Donald Ferguson presiding, the Fall chamber of legislation made an
important move by passing a penal code which is in effect at all assemblies. If a stu-
dent is disorderly, he is given a verbal warning. If persistent, a note of warning is
issued to him. Upon a third offense a notice is served requesting appearance in
court. The penal code has proved very effective.
During the presidency of Ralph Dellamadalena, a new idea was introduced by
which the sale of student-body cards was stimulated. Two prizes were offered to
the student selling the most cards, a first prize of two dollars, and a second of
one dollar. Through offering these prizes, over three hundred cards were sold, a larger
score than has been realized for several years.
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
The National Honor Society was organized in 1925. From the upper third
of the senior class in scholarship, those students outstanding in leadership, character,
and service may be elected. Up to fifteen per cent of the class may be chosen. The
faculty advisory consists of Mr. Hemmerling, Mr. Crawford, Mr. Strong, Miss
Wisherd, Miss Coombs, and Mr. Buchanan.
CALIFORNIA SCHOLARSHIP FEDERATION
With Miss Lynch as supervisor, the California Scholarship Federation has as
its members only those students who receive ten or more semester grade points. The
organization sponsors some entertainment each year, such as the Little Orpheum or a
minstrel show. Proceeds from this production provide a scholarship loan to help some
needy girl or boy continue his education.
FALL OFFICERS SPRING
Lorraine Umhalt President Yetta Zeimer
Norma Gattavara Vice-Presidenl Jane Walker
Gay Orapollo Secretary Evelyn Hardin
Dorothy Gerth Yell Leader Naomi Kirgan
Freshman girls were made to feel very much at home at the first social event
of the Girls' League, the gay semi-annual tea given by the Big Sisters. Early in the
semester, also, occurred the Jinx, annual "big time" which no girl dares to miss.
Prizes for original skits and costumes, games, dancing, and refreshments entertained
the two hundred girls present. Twenty baskets for the poor were arranged for de-
livery at Thanksgiving time through the Home rooms. Eighty girls from the
G. A. A. cooperated with the League in a drill team parade at the Napa-Vallejo
Representatives from the League attended a meeting at Santa Rosa of the dele-
gates from the leagues of the North Bay District. Napa's president, Lorraine
Umhalt, acted as vice-president of the conference, and spoke on "Forward Move-
ments Among Women.,'
Through the efforts of Yetta Zeimer and her committees, over one hundred
and twenty-five people enjoyed the turkey whist party on December 11. Entirely
new in Napa High's social events was the Vice-Versa dance given February 29.
Plans are in the making for two other important social events, the Fathers' and
Daughters' dinner, and the Mothers' and Daughters' tea. Fashion shows, dance
numbers, songs, and other events will be featured.
The girls of the League have at all times manifested a friendly helpfulness towards
all departments of Napa High and their fellow citizens.
FALL OFFICERS SPRING
Charles Koch President Gene Guthrie
Ralph Dellamaclalena Vice-Prerialent Clifton lVlacClean
Gene Guthrie Secretary-Treasurer joe Tonascia
During the fall semester, the Welfare Organization, consisting of president,
vice-presid-ent, and athletic manager of the A. S. B., presidents of the classes, and
other elective members from the student body, began its second active year, directed
by Mr. Buchanan.
Wherever a watchful eye or a helpful hand was needed, the newly-elected
president, Gene Guthrie, wasted no time setting committees to work. One big
undertaking was resuming the task of keeping the study hall in condition so students
could study during the noon hour. Another was reducing assemblies to a quiet state.
The club was highly praised by the faculty for its great success in both of these
enterprises. The showing of movies of inter-class track and the big meets to stimu-
late interest in track is one of the new projects which has proved a huge success.
Among the many capable and willing boys serving their school in this organiza-
tion, several deserve special mention. Edgar Imrie has given us fine programs in
assembly. James Brown is a little boy who has carried the burden of many a com-
mittee. Ernie Thormalen and Charlie Niccolls have sponsored the movies. Ar all
times, our president has lent the force and enthusiasm necessary to put things across.
F "" i
Editor, B. Swinson, Bus. Mgrs., W. Remington, D. Ferguson, Asst. Bus. Mgr.,
E. Sanders, Reporters, B. Carroll, Malone, Price, W. Wilson, R. Moyer, B.
Connolly, M. Kent, Art, D. Glos, G. Saxon, D. Wyatt, H. Aldrich, Typist, M.
Kording, Advisers, A. McMahon, H. Beatty, M. Norton.
N APANEE STAFF
Editor, Naoma Powell, Asst. Ed., Margaret Wilson, Fin. Mgrs., Ralph Della-
madalena, Charles Abrams, Art. Ed., Pearl Villard, Dorothy Glos, Snaps, Barbara
Connolly, Cart., Emily George, Sports Ed., Charles Koch, Typist, Martha Johnston,
Blocks, G. Saxon, Advisers, H. Blume, R. Patrick, M. Norton.
F. F. A.
Prexident Ed Lincoln
Vice-President Ed Tallman
Vice-President Lloyd Adams
Secretary Bob Whitthorne
Treasurer Philip Penland
The F. F. A. is a national club with a membership of 105,000 agriculture students
in High Schools. California rates fourth in national achievement. The Napa
Chapter, No. 4, with Mr. Conners and Mr. Johnson asiadvisers, has an active mem-
bership of thirty. One of the most prominent members in Napa is Harold Dillon,
who was one of the thirty who received a California Farmers Degree.
In September at the State Fair, the Napa boys received 5125.50 in prize money.
In the poultry division, Charles Farres won all the prizes for turkeys over one year
old. First prizes in horticulture were won by Merle Green for pears and prunesg
Tom Bentley for dried prun-es, Angelo Turchet for string beans and cucumbers, and
Ed Dellagana for squash and beets. In Farm Mechanics, first prizes were won by
Joe Kiser for a ladder, by Vernon Pistone for a gate, and by Charles Farres for
concrete work. By winning sweepstakes in horticulture and farm mechanics, the
Napa Chapter won first grand prize in the division B schools of the state.
Every year, members of F. F. A. take a camping trip to Point Arena, where they
spend the first week of the summer vacation swimming and fishing. At one feed,
the members of the P. T. A. were present and reported a very enjoyable evening
as well as a healthy dinner of salad, beans, cake and coffee. Three or four other feeds
and an annual picnic helped to make an interesting year for the club.
PHILHARMON IC CLUB
The membership of the Philharmonic Club consists of every student taking
orchestra. All students talcing music are given a chance to show their talent. Under
the directorship of our able leader, Mr. Catalano, we are now planning to give a
series of concerts in towns bordering Napa.
In the Boys' Glee Club, Miss Burlield tries to develop harmonious part singing
and tone blending. To raise funds, the club gave a successful card party in February.
Its first operetta, "Bugs," was performed before our student body, and the Shearer
School. "An Old Spanish Custom" delighted an evening audience with its fine songs.
GIRLS' GLEE II
The Second Year Girls' Glee Club was organized by Miss Burfield for girls inter-
ested in an advanced study of music. Two operettas, "Bugs,,' and "An Old Spanish
Custom," were presented with the help of the boys. A selected group sang over the
radio. Sixty enthusiastic Napans saw Rigoletto and Tannhauser.
GIRLS' GLEE I
The First Year Glee Club members begin the study of music with the beginner,s
scale. Simple pieces are followed by two- and three-part songs. The Club participated
in a colorful Christmas pageant at St. Helena High, where, dressed in red robes
and bearing candles, they interpreted the old carols. Many organizations about town
have invited the members to perform for them during the year.
LE CERCLE FRANCAIS
The French Club is one of the largest and oldest clubs in the school. With
Miss Sauve as adviser, the group has many and varied activities, including a candy
raffle, a formal dance, and a trip to San Francisco to hear a French play. A season
ticket to Vichy Springs was also rallied off this year.
Les Bebes is composed of the members of the French I classes. It aims to pre-
pare the students for the larger French club, and through social situations, to de-
velop a natural and easy conversational ability in French. Oflicers are elected in each
class and meetings are held every other Friday.
DER GOETHE VEREIN
Der Goethe Verein is composed of students talcing second and third year German,
and students who at the end of the first semester have earned a grade of B or better.
Ar evening meetings held once a month the social side of German is stressed. Popular
German songs and games then rouse the wellcin.
Qwing to the graduation of its fifteen senior members last year, membership
of the Sodalitas Latina was heavily reduced at the beginning of the year. Ten new
members added life, however, in February. Neophytes must have received two con-
secutive A's in first-year Latin, or a single B in Latin H. Chairmen plan novel
entertainments and feeds.
The When Why and Where Club is a new organization formed this year by
Mr. Critser to help the student understand current world problems and to aid him
in becoming a good citizen for both school and community. Ar each meeting some
prominent person is secured to talk on a topic of timely interest.
NAPA HIGH FORENSIC SOCIETY
The Forensic Society was organized by Miss Knox, and has set as its maximum
membership twenty-five students. Ar each meeting, topics of current interest are
debated. Memibers of the club have participated in the high school debating con-
tests sponsored by the San Francisco Junior College. Several teams debated against
Santa Rosa and Sonoma.
T. N. T.
Ar the first of every year, the public speaking and dramatics class directed by
Miss Coombs, organizes into a club, selecting a mysterious name. The club is known
only by the initials of this name until the final impressive day arrives when the
secret is made public to the Student Body. This year, the T. N. T. stood for The-
atrical Novical Terrestrialsl Surprised?
HOOK AND LINE
Believing that all work and no play makes shorthand a dull experience, Miss
Kelsey,s Hook and Line Club aims to cultivate good fellowship as well as afford
incentive for efficient office work. All members enrolled in shorthand are members.
Social get-togethers this year have included movie parties, a lively Christmas festivity,
a mock wedding, hikes, swims, and weenie roasts.
In 1928 a bo sl cookin class was started as an ex eriment with twent -two
, V g A P V
enthus1ast1c members. It organized into a club with the mitials of Home Economics,
H-E, for its name. The course includes social activities and economic problems along
with cookin . The bo s are so ea er to be He Men that each ear the are si ned L1
Q H V Ig Y Y g P
long ahead of time, and only seniors are allowed to enroll.
C. C. C.
The Child Care Club was organized by Miss Parker for Junior and Senior
girls interested in Child Welfare work. Each year, club members visit the
Shrine Hospital in San Francisco. Ar Christmas, they sponsor a toy drive for the
poor and make clothing for the children of needy families. The C. C. Cfs keep
the North Hall interesting by constant household displays.
G. A. A.
Pearl Villard Prexidenl Dorothy Glos
Amelia Kiser Vice-President Amelia Kiser
Evelyn Johnson Secretary Bevery Sohl
Evelyn Hardin Treaxurer Maxine States
G. A. A., under the direction of our popular coach, Miss McCormick, is an
athletic association for girls interested in sports such as hockey, volleyball, basketball,
tennis, and baseball. The aim of this organization is to promote better sportsmanship,
friendship, cooperation, and health.
A girl has to earn seventy points to wear a Block N. Sufficient points may be
won by making five A-teams, taking live five-mile hikes, and making a thousand
points in Decathlon, or by other combinations. Any girl having a Block N is per-
mitted to join the Block N Society. Nleetings are held in the various girls' homes.
This year, the Sophomores won first place in hockey. Volleyball ended in a
tie between juniors and Seniors, both receiving emblems. The Juniors won in
basketball. Each girl on a winning team receives a small numeral bearing a symbol
on it pertaining to the sport and the date of her graduation.
Ar the end of the fall semester a Christmas party is given in honor of the in-
coming freshmen. Dancing, entertainments, and refreshments are shared by every-
one present. Ar the end of the spring semester, a banquet is held by the G. A. A. of
Napa for the Vallejo G. A. A. Here, new ofiicers are installed and Block N' s and
numerals are presented.
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G. A. A.
G. A. A. holds its meetings every third Thursday, the council meeting the first
Thursday. The honor teams and championship awards are presented at regular
meetings. This year the club has a membership of sixty-five girls, all of whom must
come out for at least two sports.
BLOCK N SOCIETY
Girls sumciently interested in athletics to have won a G. A. A. Bloclc N are
eligible to the Block N Society. The organization was founded in 1935. Henrietta
Baade was the first president. A white uniform with a block N is worn when
ofhciating at games or at Play Day. Noteworthy senior members are Pearl Villard,
Amelia Kiser, and Henrietta Baade.
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Under a new system, Coach Beatty, with the help of Coach Critser and Captain
Joe Kiser, got the 1935 squad off to a good start hy defeating Galileo 7-0. In the
last game of the season, however, the Napa Varsity was scored 30-0 by Vallejo.
Though ten seniors leave the squad this june, the outlook for next season is promising.
Coach John Colledge and Captain Clancy Shurtleff encouraged the B team
to a victory of 25-0 over Armijo, and 12-0 over Analy. The plucky little B's lost to
Vallejo, 12-6, but not before they gave the defenders of the Red and White a scare.
Several veterans will remain on the team next year and preserve the old fight.
Under Coach La Rue, Ernie Thorma1en's A Basket-tossers won fourteen games
and lost seven. Both games with Vallejo were losses, but in the last one of the
season with Petaluma, the Napa Indians went to town. Trailing 8-16 at the half, they
went hack determined to win, and at the end, were leading 32-30.
The fighting lightweights, with Coaches Critser and La Rue, made second place
in the League by winning sixt-een games and losing four. For Captain, they chose
their flashy center, Charlie Niccolls. The loss of Bottarini was a severe blow to the
squad, but they fought through the season. One of the games with Vallejo scored
16-14, but the other was lost 14-19.
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The C's under Coach La Rue and Captain Willie O'Brien, had a fairly successful
season. Only two games were lost, one to Tamalpais, and the other to Vallejo by a
score of 18-17. Several members of the squad also played on the B team.
The Varsity Track squad was very small this year, making it difficult to take any
league honors. The B's and C's, however, made a more impressive showing. In the first
meet of the season with Analy and St. Helena, the C's took first place, and the B's
second. Coaches Critser and Beatty worked hard to develop the fifty boys who turned
out for this sport.
After a year's absence from the League, the baseball squad once again entered
competition with Coach La Rue supervising. Quite a few veterans remain-ed on
the team from the previous year, making the outlook bright. The stars in the Great
American Sport proved to be Joe Tonascia behind the plate, and Jim Tonascia
in the box.
During the fall season, the Tennis teams put up rather an unsuccessful fight,
losing most of their League games, but the outcome of the spring contests was a little
more pleasing. Mr. Youtz has been working hard with the teams, now composed
chiefly of veterans, most of whom will be able to play next year also.
TABLE OF SPORTS
E. Sanders, Peterson
Captain Kiser, Bennett
E. Sanders, MacLean
Captain Shurtlell, Zimmerman
Vann, Hennessey, Eddie Sanders
Carter, Linder, Simmons
' A B A B
Napa ,.... . . . 7 0 Santa Rosa .,,.. , . 18 13
Napa .... . . . 7 12 Analy ,.,.... . . 0 0
Napa ..., . . . 0 0 Tamalpais . , . . . 13 20
Napa .... . . . 7 0 Petaluma .,.. . . 19 26
Napa .... . . . 0 0 San Rafael ..... . . 6 0
Napa . . ..... 0 6 Valleio ...... . . 30 12
Total .... ..,.............. 2 1 is 'rom .,..,.......n, as -5
A BASKETBALL B BASKETBALL
Center Thormalen Niccolls, Frost
Forwards Kinder, Casulo O'Brien, Linder
Forwards Pescio, Martini Ohlandt, Carter
Guards Dellamadalena, Sanders Gardner, Otterson, Guthrie
Guards Bennett, Grimoldi Tonascia, Bottarini
A B A B
Napa .... .... 3 6 24 Analy ....,., . . 17 16
Napa .... .... 2 6 33 Martinez ..... . . 25 8
Napa .... .... 2 9 29 Mission ........ , . 37 23
Napa .... ,.., 1 2 6 Santa Rosa .... . . 30 21
Napa ..,. .... 3 6 21 Analy ... ,., ,. 10 15
Napa .... .... 2 8 29 Tamalpais . . . . . 22 24
Napa .... .,., 18 16 Valleio ,... ...L .. 23 14
Napa .... ..., 2 0 20 San Rafael .,.,. , . 26 21
Napa .... ..,, 4 6 19 Vacaville .. . .. 23 18
Napa ............,.., ,... 2 8 14 Valleio ..,. . . 40 19
Napa ...,,,, ,... ...,.,..,.. 3 2 18 Petaluma .,... . . 30 13
Total .... ..........,... 3 11 229 Total .... ...,,........... 2 83 192
C BASKETBALL SCORES
Center Ohlandt Napa , . . . . 22 Analy ...,. . . . . 9
Forward O'Brien Napa . . , , . 10 Petaluma ...... . . . 21
Forward Brown, Kinder Napa . . , . . 27 San Rafael . . . . . . . 9
Guard Otterson Napa . . . . . 16 Tamalpais . , A . . 23
Guard Tonascia Napa . . . , . 18 Valleio . . . . . . 19
Catcher Ioe Tonascia
Pitcher Martini, Iim Tonascia Doubles god:
First Base Zanardi, Nasuti C' Kwsh
Second Base Ohlandt C' Hoc
Short Stop Gonzalves finiuredj, Harris R' Cgnfy
Base gene Gardner ' r er
e t ie ennessey S- 1 C. M
Right Field Otterson, Schutz mg es I, prixray
Center Field Stockwell I. Gardner
Those who deserve mention arex B's
A's Greenwell ..,,..............,, 75 yd. dash
Thormalen ........,......,..,, 440 yd. dash Carter, Tonascia ...,......,., 75 and 220 yd.
C's Vann, Wadekamper .... ..... 8 80 yd. dash
Dickel . . . .............. 120 yd. dash Drinkwater .......... ,... H igh jump
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Sept. 17. Biggest class of smallest Frosh enter for four year sentence.
Sept. 27. Laurice Lucchini to lead Freshman in starting high school career.
Sept. 30. Mother Goose decorations make Frosh feel at home at Reception
Oct. 6. Big Sisters entertain Little Sisters at Tea.
April 27. Frosh Girls awe-stricken when ice cream disappears from Jinx.
june 16. Vacation! We're Sophs now.
Oct. 6. Clarence Shurtleff to be Sophs' new president.
6. Soph movie goes over with a bang.
16. Soph Hop sets Student Body hopping to Roy Graif's music.
Dec. 23. Benny asks Santa for a typewriter to write to harem.
26. "Bus" Remington to rule Sophomore class with iron mitt.
Sept. 25. Bob Stoll' s friendly smile beams from Presidential chair.
Dec. 7. "Hardwick Murder Mystery" proves to be money-maker for Juniors
Jan. 18. Dot, Buzz, Naomi, Bobbie' and Gatt make debut asquints. '75v-6-04-0
Feb. 15. Don Ferguson's dimples are talk of the feminine populace.
Mar. 29. Babe, duck man, announces he is "going steady."
April 26. Bobbie Swinson back in Napa after long visit north.
May 17. "Clancy" Shurtleif advertises for a date to the Prom.
May 31. Spring lends atmosphere for the Junior-Senior Prom.
Sept. 17. Start Senior year full of pep with Clif MacLean at the helm.
Sept. 17. Girls' League installs Lorraine Umhalt.
Seniors give Frosh a good time at lively reception.
Del1's masterful voice heard regularly in A. S. B. meetings.
Don Cameron to wield gavel for Senior class.
Girls bring their "man" to the Vice-Versa Dance.
Poor girls! the boys were so hungry after the dance!
April 17. In "One Mad Night," Elmer out-Hitts Gable.
Sneak Day was really kept a secret this year.
May 29. Juniors give us a swell prom.
june 7. Baccalaureate brings fatal day nearer.
june 12. Commencement! The World is ours!
15 0441:-Carroll, B.
Della Maggiora, R.
F umasi D
E. Powell II
justice of Peace
Phi Beta Kappa
tin can cook
darn good secretary
another trumpet player
a new one
6-day bike rider
Hat check girl
Allen of course
a yea man
wild game hunter
B. H. H.
F. F. A.
big business man
to be here
"to be alone"
4 ft. 11
beauty parlor oper
Tease Miss Kelsey
R. Keeler II
to be there
P. W. A.
5 ft. 3 husband
4 feet 11
night club hostess
circus tall man
Real silk salesman
Mrs. Haille Selassie
Miss Kelsey laughs last
Will Rogers II
PQI HERE! CAN YOU FIND MVE?
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"IT COULDN'T HAPPEN HERE!"
New Freshman with puzzling enrollment card.-"A-excuse me, but could you
tell me where Room 203 is?"
Obliging Senior.-"Why certainly, I'l1 take you there myself and I'1l even
introduce you to the teacher. It is always well to be on good terms with them from
Welfare Member in study hall.-"Pardon me, please, but I would like to move
your chair back in place before the bell ringsf,
Student.-'iOh, excuse mel I didn' t know it was that late. I should have moved
it myself. Here, let me help you put the chairs in place. Youill be latef,
In uisitive student.--"What's ha ened to ou? I haven't seen an more of our
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clever printing or caricatures 1n the books lately."
Artisticall -minded student.-"Oh, no the books are school ro ert and be-
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sides I have to use my ability in art."
Program chairman.-"Say, thanks for being on the program Friday! It was
swell of you to do it. I hope you'll appear again sometime."
Student.-"Oh, no-not mel I'll never do anything before the student body
again. They were too quiet. There wasn't a sound and I didn't get a penny out of it.
I didn' t know whether I was tops or not."
Vice-Principal.-"Mr, Jones, I'm so sorry to have to bother you with this matter,
but we must do something about our assemblies."
Principal.--"I-Iow' s that, Mr. Green? What's wrong with our assemblies?"
Vice-Principal.-"Why, we'll have to have more seats. I would suggest opening
the balcony and also adding more chairs. And, another thing, those seniors will have
to be given more room. Too many attend assembly to get into that senior section."
A. S. B. President, in assembly.-"Mn Brown, would you give us a report on
the Coleman Bench?"
Student.-"The Coleman Bench has been cleaned twice this week, Mr. President."
Next week.-"Report on Coleman Bench."
Student.--"Cleaned the usual two times, Mr. President."
Week following.-"Report on Coleman Bench."
Student.-"Mr, President, owing to rainy weather, I have cleaned the Coleman
Bench three times this week."
The President urges the chairman to take a vacation.
First Stude.-"Certainly was a grand assembly today!"
Second Ditto.-"What was on the program?"
First Stude.-"Jane Yehuski, the child piano prodigy, played some selections
from Bach and Beethoven. I was so glad she didnit play 'Putting All Your Eggs
in One Basketf "
Mr. Taffey.-"We won't take your fingerprints this year, Mr. Cralordf'
Mr. Cralord.-"But I enjoy having my fingerprints taken."
Mr. Talfey.-"Can't do it this time! Sorry! We found out who robbed the
school safe this morning before school startedf,
Qansford Printing Company
- Napa, California
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