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The Associated Students
Napa Union High School
Table of Confenis
Representing the Fair'.f motive, Pacific
peace and unity, Pacifica broods, eighty feet
in the air, holding protecting hands like a
giant guiding mother over the many viri-
tors. Ralph Stackpole was her sculptor.
To Treasure Island, a territory gained without agres
sion, where man has partly realized his peaceful and progres-
sive aspirations, we dedicate this 1939 edition of the Napanee
.lane Van Pelt, Editor.
Building of Treasures for the Future
This is the year of the Golden Gate International Exposition on Treasure Island
and a "Treasure Island" it is, indeed. Man has collected there his triumphs of art, of
medicine, of engineering, and of science in all its phases. We are prone to stand in awe
and amazement at first before it all and then to take it for granted. Past generations
have handed down to us all these marvelous achievements--their gift to us. VVe forget
the szacrificeg life itself for some has gone into the treasures that are ours today. And
where would We be without them?
Since we are such debtors, since we owe so much to generations that are past, the
obligations of our generation are the greater to contribute our part to the progression
of civilization. Let us contribute with honor our slrare to the race. There is much
left for us to do in the field of medicine, proper housing and living conditions for all
people, intelligent use of our natural resources, and the achieving of a. proper balance
of our responsibilities of employment and of leisure living.
Probably the greatest of all things, Seniors, for your generation to achieve is the
art of getting along together. Better relations and closer understanding between indie-
viduals, groups, and classes within our own country, and between nations must be
achieved. lt is a challenge to you of the younger generation no work these things
through to their ultimate and happy conclusion.
Earle E. Crawford
The glory of man's inspiration and labo-r, exemplified in the beauty of the towlers,
pyramids, and statues, as well as the scientific exhibits of Treasure Island, is impres-
sive. Even more impressive is the challenge to youth for future contributions to this
world of Wonder.
Achievements which bring beauty, romance, and thrills to us who observe them
bring an even greater satisfaction to those who have some part in their creation and
portrayal. Prepare by thorough training, research, and hard work to let your inspira-
tions guide you to worthy accomplishments.
Zelma W isherd
In a world so upset as ours today, there is paramount need for us all, as real
citizens, to do our separate and united best to keep orderly and sane ourselves,
our communities, and our great United States. Let us borrow from "Treasure
Island" the ideas and ideals of order and harmony, of beauty and progress and
k them function in our lives and in all our human relationships.
truth, and ma e
11 --N apanee
Lnti n, Emrlish. Dramatics
English. Music, Public Speakimz. Debate
Shop, Home Mechanics.
Axz. Mechanics. Auto
American Problems. -Freshman Guidance
flfnftif Rosy Cllllllillylllllll
'World History, American Life
Art. Stunre Craft
Biolux-ry, Ag. Science
3?Eff..f3' ' -
w Ziggy I I K
Shop, Mechanical Drawing
Allda Belle Kelsey
Robert La Rue
French, Clerical Training
Mathematics, Freshman Guidance
English, Physical Education
fl lice Mellflzihon
History, Freshman Guidance.
Clothing, Home Economics
l -S'-Av. "
'HT 5 ' zo
Row 1 .
R1 1 xv
Rc n xv CS.
Ra 1 w
Gene Harris, President
Mnrgic 'l.0I'I2lSCl2l. S1-crctary
Charles Ottcrson, Vivo Pri-sident
Murgu Money, YL-ll l.v:ulO1'
l'h:u'les Ottvrson. Presislent
Phyllis Bx'y:ln, Ss-cretary
Ilvnry Crm-en. Vice l'l'c-siilcnt
I.ol'ruino VVillinms. Yell Ls-zuicr
1 V. Gm'-inur. M. Tunamsciu, G. Harris. C. Ottorson, E. McDaniel, H. Bc-lzuul. M. Money.
G. Frost. F. Jcssimzm. T. Iirnmwcll. R. Heintze, J. Van Pelt, M. Cook, V. Vann. E. Buhman.
S IC, Ch-rici. li. Shurtlm-il. li. Schwartz, li. Bertino. R. Bohen, R. Heinke. G. Throne,
1 I-I. U'Nm-ill. .I. Guidir-v, H. Dickenson, D. Woods, B. Gcrth, C. Wicks.
l'. Ilznrliy, Ii. Ilouuhiy. M. Money. L. Williams.
I. 'l'innnon:4. G. Frost, M. Tonascia, V. Cantrell, H. Curlstnd, P. Bryan, C, Uttcrson, H, Aldriclf.
P G. Spnlsling, S. Nc-il. J. Murray. V. Aldrich, J. Rapaport, R. Bohcn, R. Prager. I. Landau,
M. Arnitz, Ii. Ilertino. H. Behind.
'l'. Wnkunmn. ll. Bortino. E. Covey, R. Cuvuprnnro, B. Granzellu, C. Wicks, B. ShurtlclT,
T, Brarnwcll. D. Jessiman.
J. FUl'l'QStI!l', J. Dunlap, B. Schwartz, Principal E. Crawford, D. Hobson. L. Jordan, J. Merwin,
H. .Iuculrs, H. Ruhlund.
fall OyiL'Kl'A' Spring
Georgia Throne, President. Velden Cantrell, President
Annabelle Brewster, Vice President. Beverly Burns, Vice President
Gladys Cowan. Secretary Valerie Kieg, Secretary
Doris White. Serge.Lnt-at-Arms Vivian Gardner, Sergeant-at-Arms
Every girl enrolled in Napa High is a member of the Girls' League, which
has steadily grown in size and popularity since it was founded in 1925. During the
first semester, the regular business meetings held each month were presided over by
LiC0l'g'lIlZl'l'l1l'OIlC, and by Velden Cantrell, the second. Program chairmen, Yelden
Cantrell and janet Rapaport, always provided worthwhile entertainment after the
business meetings. A council, composed of a representative from each home room,
met once a month with bliss Zelma lWisherd, Dean of Girls and League advisor, to
discuss pressing questions which arose.
At the beginning of each semester, the Senior members of the Club entertained
the new 1'I'CSl1II1CH at the Big and Little Sisters' Tea. Both parties were a great suc-
cess this year, and helped the new girls get acquainted.
The Girls' Jinx, held in October, was a night of fun for every girl who attended.
Prizes for the funniest, prettiest, and cleverest costumes went to Preece Stoddard,
and Lorraine Burch, respectively.
The Yv elfare Committee, headed by planet Rapaport and Nlarian Arnitz, also
played its part well in the League. Each year, the girls give baskets to the needy fam-
ilies of the community. Boxes placed in each room were filled to overflowing before
they were collected and distributed on Thanksgiving.
The outstanding activity of the Girls' League wlas the Vice Versa dance, to
which the girls invited the boys. The untiring efforts of Lucille Wicks and her com
mittee made the affair a really spectacular duplicate of the San Francisco Fair. We
won't forget soon, will we, boys?
The League entertained for the last time at the lvlothersl and Daughters' Tea
in April. A. fashion show, at which the members of the sewing classes exhibited their
y'ear's efforts, was the highlight of the program.
The club's activities were not connned to Napa, for Margie Tonascia, Georgina
Throne, and lbliss Zelma WVisherd attended the Girls' League Convention at Burlin-
game High on Saturday, October 29.
Row 1. B. Brewster, D. Crivelli. V. Gardner, E. Hunter. V. Keipr. V. Cantrell, G. Throne, G. Cowan,
A. Brewster. E. Buhman, B. Maus.
Row 2. P. Darby, S. Dopkins, M. Imrie, R. Hahn, M. Gardner, D. White, V. Brandlin, B. Burns,
M. Scott, H. Beland.
Row 3. N. Behland, N. Sohl, J. Jackson, A. Bramwell, E. Bones. W. Meyer, V. 'Wakerley. L. Bradford,
Advisor Z. Wisherd.
Row 4. L. Streblow, H. Rendleman, L. Wicks, V. Manasse. M. Peterson, B. Gibb, D. Harman.
J. Rapaport, L. Peterson.
Row 1. R. Bohen, J. Forrester, A. Carpignano, T. Bramwell, H. Sohl, H. Aldrich. G. Spalding, B. Bertino.
Row 2. G. Spalding. J. Graves. C. Schwartz. H. Oaks. B. Schwartz. C. Otterson. B. Ruhland, J. Dunlan
Row Il. B. Shurtlell, 'I'. Wakeman. L. Coward. H. Hansen, B. Ransford, B. Granzella, Il. Young, R. Heinke,
Row 4, H. Hriles, J. Merxvin, D. Hobson. F. Heid. E. Covey, R. Cavagnaro. H. Jacobs.
President, Henry Sohl Sergeant-at-urnws, Harrison liriles
Vice President. John Graves Frank Heid
Secretary. Harry Aldrich Historian, Harold Hanson
Yell Leader. Charlie Schwartz
The Boys' League, organized for the first ti1ne this year at Napa Union High
School, endeavors to promote democratic citizenship and cooperation, to preserve and
beautify the school, and encourage worthwhile activities for all boys enrolled.
'lihe need for such an organization was evident for some time. ln l'735, a Boys'
VVelfare organization, directed by llflr. Roy Buchanan, was formed composed of the
president, vice president, and athletic manager of the A.S.H., presidents of the classes,
and other elective members of the student body. lVLany capable and willing boys
worked on the several committees of the club. ln 1930, however, this worthy club
Two years ago, a committee headed by Ernie Sander attempted to form a Boys'
League, but the boys of the school did not seem to agree, and nothing resulted from
the efforts of the committee.
ln the fall of 1938, to meet the need for such an organization, a constitution re-
sembling that of the Girls' League was drawn up under the able supervision of
lllr. Edwin Eagle, presented to the student executive, and ratified. The boys of
student body council acted as a nominating committee to choose the first oihcers.
The outstanding meetings of the year included an athletic program, featuring
three interesting boxing matches, a basketball game between the men of the faculty
and the "Papooskinskies". and an illustrated lecture by Mr. Herman Baade describing
his adventures in Alaska.
The chief project undertaken was the promotion of quiet, orderly assemblies.
A fine spirit of enthusiasm and cooperation has been evident from the founding
of the League.
The .flrch of Triumph was planned by
L. P. Hobart. Its substantial masses and
curves, lifting themselves to a hundred and
ffue feet, express the satisfaction and elaelion
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Robert Shurtleff, President
Francis Hughes, Vice President.
Virginia Vann, Secretary
Mary Cook, Yell Leader
Douglas Hobson, President.
Velma Brandlin, Secretary
Mary Cook, Yell Leader
-42 fm ziff .
W , .
George Palrirk .lhafe
ffarry Hlllller ,lldrirll
lfernon Dirhins Jlzlrieh
l'irginia Barbara ,llflrirll
Donald Perry Jllen
lfelen Catherine J nderson
lllarjorie .lean Anderson
Emma Laura .1 rrher
lllarian 1'wfll7Il'8.S' ,lrnitz
Raynmnfl Donald Asedo
Rosie Elizabeth Barrlessono
' Wfilliam Van Batchelor
Leno Bruno liartolurri
Thomas Henry Bentley
Katherine Barbara Bifkfora'
Paul Leo lichen, Jr.
Donald I". Hook
Ronald Fletrlzer Boone
Olga Rosenorma Borfhers
Viola Annabelle Brewster
I-Iarrison Rirlzard Briles
John Wjilliam Brown
lllary Irene Bruno
Phyllis Louise Bryan
Bernire illae Bunnell
Elizabeth .lean Burch
Lorraine Eleanor Burch
Beverly Louise Burns
xv? Q, 5 Q Sw
Q AX 'P 7
- ,en 1 K i J 'i ilislzfi 1' 2:46
M ..1 "" 4 k li 115, Q
- mezzz., f- -A -' --bf ww ".?"f.f::.'
George Harrixon Burton, .lr.
.lmfznetiff ,lflelism Caldfwell
Velrlrn Tafzwie' Cantrell
Jlilrlrrzl Elizabffth Carlstad
Helme Iffrnire Chittenrlrn
Harold J. Clxristiansen
Norma lllay Clark
I Lola lllaf Cole'
' 'RQ' 'II F C 1'
' 1 arj .. oo
'x . .
l'.lu'1n llarmon Carry
Gladyx 1"ram'es Sigria' Cowan
Tildrn Louis Criwlli
Beverley Gail Cumminyx
A 'X Nzlparzfe--24
Gertrzulf Iona Curry
Edna fllnry Dnlzmfl
Belly fifllfl' Dflfzviflsoll
Ln Bolle l'Nl'1l!Il'l'S Day
flfarilyn Carver Dederfck
John August Dellagana
Rim 17lIIl!"1' Della llfnygiora
Iffwrly Jam' Doughty
Naflmn Dewey Ellsworth
Jean. Elizabeth Ferroginro
Jrthzn' lfrrzzzklirz Flower
Jdelf Jlwfna 130771-Ilf',l07l
Clzrixfim' Edna Frruzro
frenz' 1'x7'IllIl'PS Ixfflffilii
W .EQ .
Glenna De Vere lfroxf
lfallare Ea'u'ard Fussell
1Wary Rose Garafventa
llferle Claire Gardner
Virian fllife Gardner
Jima Lorraine Goetze
flgnes Pearl Gonxalfves
Robert Ernest Gracy
Bruno Hen1'3' Granzella
Henrj' Forest Green, Jr.
Daniel Frezlrifk Groih
Jlire V. Gruenhagen
.lamex Leslie Guidire
lfuniee Vernell Plarlen
Barbara Dorothy Hall
Hans Christain Hansen
Harola' LeRoy Hansen
Dorofhy xlnn Harris
Dorothy lll. Harris
Eugene Raymond Harris
Byron Vernon Hffkllfd
Ralph Kenneth Heinke
Dorothy Dolores Hill
Douglas Rilzn Hobson
.leannf Carol Hoelzn
Vernife Elva Hoffman
lllarjorie lVIae Holmes
HIIZRI Elizabeth Howard
Franres Ethel Hunter
3 X X ,-.f tg is Q Q
Howard Edward Jaeolzsen
Clxorles Irwin .loenx
Elbert Ernest .lonfx
Lester H. Jordan
Rulh lllnrjorie Kienzel
Clifford Lo'wren1'e Kinder
LeRoy Perslzlng Kramer
Irene Flornnre Lllllfillll
lllory Elma London
llfillrz Yvonne LIIIXPF
J. Clifford Leowiti
Vivian ,Yerilo Leonard
Edna Aloe Linroln
Helen Katherine Lowe
N opanee 26
Clara Louise Lowery
Glen Burton ilIaeKeazie
Lillian Rose lwagionmlda
Jima .lnita lllartella
Elizabeth Alire MIIHS
Evelyn ,4 nn lllcD11niel
Joyee Lucille lWcFarren
Erluvlrd Ufaldo lllcGu6kin
Delphina i4lexanflria Mello
Jesse fl mlrew lllerwin
ll-farion Olga llliller
Loraine Edith MUTIIIH
Doris Vifvan llffufiflz
fflizrlflwfll flfffz' Jfagforzl
Holly fllaf Jlzzrkwl
flfarjoriz' Lorraine Neil
Eleanor Louixe Iviflllllll
Harold 1'w7'I1I1l'i.Y Oakes
Efton Patrirk O'NeilI
Charles George Otterxon
lllary Jntoifzfflr Pagani
Dorothy Lrona l,ll1llf7!'1I
flfary Elizabeth Pafzfrxozz
Gordon .l. Pearxall
fllargie Lzfnore Peterson
llfarfon Jlinf Potler
Ralph Clyde Potts
Jlary ,inn Prdafvivo
Jane! lllae Rapaport
Raymond Charles Rossi
Willizzzzz Louis Rudin
Eileen Ruth Salsman
Aloha Dorothy Samuels
Floyd Allen Santos
,J nna Thrlma S rarufi
Elwood ,lugust Schmutz
Charles Joseph Srlzwarze, .lr
lllary Christina Srott
Donald Franris Searle
Clara Ewlyn Shork
Rnbrrt Davis Slmrilejf
Dnrotlzy .lunr Slark
Hfnry lf. Sohl, Jr.
Kennffll I". Spayd
Gordon Ray Spalding, .lr.
Uliw Jlarie Sforklon
Larry Kailzrrinf Suhr
Naomi Lfalz Szvanson
lflfilliam Iiawara' Talley
lllflrfo Louis Tami
Gladyx Doris Taylor
,llton Carl Tlmufpson
Gforgina Ivy 7l1II'0llF
.une I rn ,l0'ZUII.Vl'Ilfl
l Fll I
N a pa nre--32
Seniors ff M 4
Jlnryrlrvf Dazun 7vUI1Il5l'l!l
lglll'lIll!'Il .lane T1'Fffx
fllax l'f1'ne5t Trujillo
llvllllllll l'1Jl'Sfl'l' Yvllfkfl'
fllbn Dolnrfcv Tlzrflzet
Rrrzwnrl lvlrginlrl Ivunn
.lane Lllflllf' Vwn Felt I
,flil-e fllnry Virlnl
Thrmms Henry ll"11kenmn
1l'nlt1'r Hozuard llvflftf
lfvtiy .lane Uveigfl
Kfxvslrr D. Uvrxlrolf
Doris Lorrnfm' Ufylzite
.lrmh Lllfille IVIUIH'
fllel-vin l'il'E'l'lIIlIII lfilkinr
flfarie Tlll'I't'XlI lffillinnzson
Edna Zllne Wright
June Nlllllflfif Young
C' 'I it 011'
Senior Play , g ,
In Beech Lodge at Bamberly, in Sussex, England, a young girl was confronted
one night with the horrible sight of her murdered father.
Who had done the deed it was almost impossible to fathom. Mrs. Thursby,
wlho had bought Beech Lodge before the Derricks, seemed to be concealing a great
deal. Perkins, the housekeeper, too, Was very queer, perhaps insane. And Martini,
the gardener, was unable to talk about any of the circumistances Without breaking into
a storm of emotion. Then, one night, a half-Malay, Blunt, appeared in the door, try-
ing to sell his wares. He seemed to know too much about the murdered man and a
strange jade god that Millicent had picked up in the Orient.
Victim of everything was poor little Jean Millicent. The curse of the jade God,
supposedly the cause of her father's troubles, seemed to have caught her, too, in its
threat of ill fortune, .and she feared to bring jack Derrick under the same threat by
marrying him. i 1 M,
On the evening of May 5, 1939, the Senior Play cast of Napa Union High School
planned to solve all of these problems. Perhaps the most sustained acting was done by
Georgina Throne, who took the part: of Perkins. Ronald Boone, as Blunt, was an
exceedingly convincing Oriental, with fine pantomime and use of his voice. The dif-
ficult part of llflartin was interpreted with surprising sincerity by Vernon Aldrich.
jean Millicent also required careful portrayal. This character brought to light
the exceptional ability of Vlelden Cantrell to act a highly emotional part without over-
acting. Willa La Vee did a clever piece of interplay with the other actors as
Mrs. Thursby. Walmr Ware, as Peters, made a handsome and handy policeman.
Light spot in the play was ever-hungry Inspector Burke, taken in handsome comic form
by Douglas Hobson. Claire Lowery gave a true picture of an English sister with her
lovely poise and voice. Sustaining all the other parts and binding them together, was
that of the young author, Derrick, which Bill Castner handled with almost professional
contrast and timing.
The mystery, however, will remain unsolved, since the auditorium could not be
used for production. But the cast deserves much tribute for Working thecharacters
and plot out with great finish, most of all, perhaps, because of their spo-rtsmianlikc
cooperation through five long Weeks of rehearsal.
Jack Derrick lBill Cnstnerl talks fxver the situation with Ixispcctol' Burke flloupr Holxsonj.
Perkins fGeorgina Throne surprises Edith lClaire Loweryj and Derrick.
Blunt 1Rnnalsl Boonel compels Jenn lVclden Cantrellb tn give him the Jude God.
Jean and Derrick find Blunt entering! the library.
Derrick prevents the myiterinus Mrs. Thurwlwy fWillu Ln Veel from escnpimz.
Martin 1V0rnon Aldriclij threatens Derrick.
N a panes--36
Senior Class Log
Freshrrzrzn Year 1935-1936
Oct. 17--We tremble at the steps of that great institution, Napa Union High School, and
it was thus we entered.
Oct. 18-Bob Shurtleff at the helm of the Frosh Class.
Oct. 20-"Little" Tip Kinder makes good on the "C" team.
Oct. 25-We swing lt for the first time at the Frosh Reception.
Nov. 8-Vallejo beats Napa.
Jan. 13-Aldriches befuddle teachers.
Jan. 15-We hold movie and puppet show, and at last find the limelight!
Mar. 21-We have to have our fingerprints taken. For identification??
June 15-Guess what? We're SOPHOMORES!
Sophomore Year 1936-1937
Oct. 1-Sophomore year to be spent in a lean-to. The building burned during the
summer. How quaint!
Oct. 9-Speedy Jack Kent dictates to us at class meetings.
Nov. 6-We set 'em up to the school in our Beer Garden at the Sophomore Hop.
Nov. 13--Vallejo beats Napa.
Nov. 15-Doug Hobson joins ranks with Sophs.
Dec. 25-Of all thiinigs! Marilyn wants a Shirley Temple Doll!
Feb. 3-Dick Noah and Max Trujillo swing the gavel for the S-ophs.
June 15-The day of miracles has come! We're JUNIORS!
Junior Year 1937-1938
Sept. 16-1The bell in the little red school house rings, and we have but two years more
Nov. 12--Vallejo beats Napa.
Dec. 3-We ask for Junior sweaters, but S-eniibr Class says "No". So we'll have to go
cold until we're Seniors.
Dec. 15-Station E. E. C. makes debut.
Dec. 15-We trek to new building!
Dec. 25-Santa gives us Hans Hansen and Robert Hayes. Welcome, boys!
Jan. 13-Our urge to trip the light fantastic is so great, we sponsor noon dances.
April 23-Moo's and cock-a-doodle-doo's echao from the Gym during our rootin' - tootin'
Barn Dance! Hay! Hay! What a time!
May 22-"Go Chase Yourself" with the "Lone Wolf in Paris"! No! No! This was thc
double-header we gave!
May 27-We give the Seniors an unforgettable Prom.
June 16-Pinch me, I must be dreaming! We're SENIORS!!!
Senior Year 1938-1939
Sept. 20-We return to be almighty Seniors.
Sept. 20-Bob Shurtleff is our shepherd.
Sept. 30-Paul Bohen is elected captain of the "B" team.
Oct. 5-We choose that most-yearned-ilor apparel--our Senior sweaters!
Oct. 7-Our new band learns how to march and they can swing it, boo!
Oct. 14-Jane Van Pelt, Doug Hobson, Tom Parker, picked as able heads of our Napanec.
Oct. 28-Snap Day! Watch yourselves and your positions!
Nov. 12-NAPA BEATS VALLEJ O!! And it's in our Senior year, too!
Nov. 18-In our most sincere appreciation of the Varsity's victory over Vallejo, we
sponsor a dance in their honor.
Dec. 16-We tie with the Juniors for P. T. A. trophy!
Jan. 27-Olga Borchers, Dot Pampell, George Lum, and Vernell Haden graduate at the
half. The best of luck to you!
Feb. 24-Hooray! We have a holiday taoday because the school might go "ka-boom"!
Mar. 7-Cast chosen for Senior Play! It had better be good!
Mar. 20-The Seniors discard their fine feathers and wear old clothes for a week! Now
We can mingle with the lower classmen!
April 21-No Senior Play! The wires are crossed!
May 27-We attended the Spanish Fiesta, the Junior-Senior Prom. Many thanks,
Juniors, and may you have as nice a one next year!
June 11-Rest at last ------ Baccalaureate!
June 16-Words fail me-"COMMENCEMENT"! Work hard, Graduates of 1939, and
may happiness and fortune be yours! And I'll say in English-"Until we
The Tower of the Sun, equal to a thirty-
story building, soars to fo'ur hundred feet.
From its arches, a beautiful forty-bell Caril-
lon sounds. The great gold phoenix at the
apex signifies the rebirth of San Francisco
after the 1906 fire. Arthur Brown, Jr.,
was the architect of the Tower.
5 Q A
.1" " '
" if "'ia.,
, , g,y,,' ,
1: 1 we ,4 ,
,. -. '.
1 , H Ip
1-2-3-Skeletons and things at the Sophomore Hop.
4-"Guest House, Very Exclusive," presented hy the D
5-More confidential chatter at the Sophomore Hop.
6-The Q.R.M. learns the secrets of Station E.E.C.
7,--Back bo back at the Frosh Reception.
8-9-A Night at the Fair at the "Girl-Dates-Boy" dance.
10-Digniiied Seniors go formal for the Reception of the Cl us of 104,
11' "Offices entail responsibility.
1 -"The Fall of Spring" from the Autum
Hmm l. S. Cnwussa. R. Ruslumll, l., lh':ull'm'4l. F
lmvis, A. lielzuul. M. liurtluw. H. Helzuvi
S. llolvkiua A. liraunwoll. R. Custnvr.
lloxxll. l". Arnmninu, l.. i'mmur1l. ll. lflrxlu.-l'. E
llurlrul. M. l'm'n1un, ll. l':n'lsull. V.
lilslmp. l.. Fuurtllvy, li. Bullvn.
linux Il. t'.1':u'r:1v:1j:1'. li. C'l:u'l4, 0. L'zxll'n. L..
lll:xm'lx:u'1l. li. Clerlui, ll. C':.v1LQl1:11n
fl. Czxlmlxu-ll, lfl. llrzuly.
Kun -l. W. Clark, li.l'unlallxack.F.llellz1m:ul:l'0v:1,
A. Al'tlu.l'. Xi. X'V:1ll:xL'v, l'. l'uw:1l1. ll.
Anderson. ll. liurkott.
.I uniur If -.f
Row 1. ll, Jones, IS. llkmrlxepgmx, M. Julxnsnn. V.
1"urn1:m. J. Haulllock. l.. Hzllluxull. C.
Row 2. E. Gay, li. Fuller. I.. Cunn. J. Dyur. TC.
Hunts-r, S. lilmlvr. Il. l'll'l'll.il'4. li. Cirzmde.
Row. Ji S. llutclxinr.un, Z. lnnziti, li. .l:xculw. B.
JE-ssimzm. R. Hnlxsnn. R. Hnyvs. M.
Ruw -1. A. Glazivr. K, lmris-. ll. Jens:-n, A. Elton,
-F. lluwzlnl. J. llil'
Row 5. J. Gl':1v4.-5. 'l'. Julxnsun. M. llvrfll F ll '
R F '
. . vul.
. vw:-r, l. llolmus. C. Heintze, Il.
Rfm' l. M. Murtz. V. I.emmer, P. Plzws.
M. Mom-y. M. King. V. Koig. I..
l'e:u'sm1, M. l.ui'nir.
Row 2. J. Milla-r, M. l.:m0. M. Lohman,
M. Pure, ll. ML'Gm'm'n. I..
l'vte1's4m. I". I'e-titclerc. R. l'r:u:or.
Row 3. l.. Mvlntnsh, l'. Ilxxrsmmx. J.
lmllusgzl. li. Nmmzm, G. Lyle. T.
Pugh, li. Munlo.
Row -l. M. Mm-Guckin. R. T'lckering:. G.
lmllgslun. J. Lyfjvn. J. l.m'c-ntz.
Row 1. C. Stepllensun. M. Rnsler. l".
Ros-fsly. M. 'l'zuhlei. S. Neil. h.
Slliilllfllllg, ll. Ymltz. l'. Yam
llc' Vvcwv. M. Rvul. lfl. rllilllltil.
Ruw 2, I.. Williams. J. Rzmllnll. N.
Rnsler. H. Rmlcricli. IC. Vitul.
lfl. Osh-rlyu, Il. Iludson. V.
Row Ci. l'. 'l'1'ei'ts, 1. Slack. l.. Sears.
K. Zeller. li. Talley, R.
Swzuzsmx. C. Inman, M.
V. wlEll1lC1'S. WV. Rumble. S.
Smith. H. NVerncx', E. Svend-
sun. C. Tmld. B. Runsforfl.
Y. Roe. D, Yuumr.
Fall Ofcers Spring
Ed. Clerici, President Miriam King, President
Gordon Pugh, Vice-President Bernard Jacobs, Vice-President
Lorene Peterson, Secretary Phyllis Danby, Secretary
Miriam King, Yell Leader Virginia Switzer, Yell Leader
The first success of the Junior Class was to tie the Seniors for the largest percent-
age of membership of parents in the P.T.A.
In athletics, Johnnny Graves, Dominic Petrillo, Slater Smith, Frank Heid, Bill
Bertino, Jerry Caldwell, Louis Coward, Courtney Frittier, Bob Talley, and Ed Clerici,
class prexy for the fall semester, brought glory to the Junior Class. In Napa High's
latest enthusiasm, golf, Perry Holmes had the best average.
Boys are not alone in their athletic prowess, for the G.A.A. learned that the Junior
girls could hold their own. Outstanding in girls' sports, were spring Junior Class
President, Miriam King 5 Lorene Peterson, who Was also the envy of her fellow
typistsg A.S.B. yell-leaders, Lorrainie Williams, Henrietta Beland, and Marjorie
Nloneyg Rosemary Prager, Kathleen Bohen, and Lois Bradford, who often charmed
us with her dance performances in assembly programs as Well.
Those who have earned membership in C.S.F. are Eleanor Burton, Silvia Casassa,
Rosemary Castner, Bob Cudaback, Eleanor Davis, Lorene Peterson, Donald Young,
Cather'ne Zeller, Rosemary Prager, and Suzanne Dopkins, Wfho also brought back
laurels-for her chass wfhen she won first-place in the Treble Clef Society, contest spon-
sored each year by the University of California. That she rightly deserved the award
is realized by all of us who have heard her sing with such ease.
With so many talented members, it is little wonder that the annual junior Barn
dance, a time th,at's fun for all and all for fun, should have been such a success. Then
as a fitting climax to a happy year, came the formal Junior-Senior Prom.
Mr. W. O. johnson, class advisor, was assisted by Mr. Elrick as financial advisor
and Miss Christensen as social advisor.
. .A uv'
Rim l. L. liulvy, l'. li:i:icl1vru, J. Uilvkwmfli
M. linlgzamixxi. l'. Butler. IT. Crivelli
M. IRL-rgzmtini. ll. liurg. R. Huhen, L
C'le-vvlantl. F. Iluilvy, XY. Cole.
Row 2. ll, lilwmwli, J. lh'ucklmll', R. llrunstzul
H. Attf-ln-ry. V, l':mnvlvl'u. ll. Braulfutv
li. liz-ntley. J. i'l'1nv. 'I'. B:u'lruzzl, H
Busvli. ll. llamfnrtli. E. Barr.
Rm-.'.' 1, J. Q'rmn1'rl, N. lil'l.IIlll, li. lirzuly. E
linm-Q. J. HlIl'l'UXXS, A. Cnllun. N. Artlim'
H. Iilmnlu-rg, B. Bswtiim. J. Dunlap. L.
IM- Vital, ll. Bartulucci.
Rim 1, E. Doughty. ll. C':1v:ng'narw. R. Ilnncliurn,
V. Ih'n1iu, ll. Dickenson, ll. Curlvtt. 1'
Burlnnn. A. i'mx':m, J. Alex:Lnflm-r.
C'l'o:4i:n'. M. lin-own. H. Crzlnslnll.
Row 1 IT. Gurrimln, M. Fields. M. lmwery.
lirflxim-, J. llzwnnnorlvin. M. Hzn'-1
li. Frm-. M. lnnziti. A. Lincoln. VN
lzimlurvlmc. L. lnxlnulmcn.
Row '. Ii llatvlu-1'. I-I. ll'll'1llNl'. R. Gerth. TW
Ilill. ll. Hunlsinm-r: l'. lfritlc-r. V
I"1rcia A. Ernst. G. Lylv. ll. lforrv
Row 3. l.. Lxlrzizv. B. Hunry. A. Fiuixini. R
Gmlizu-ll:1. Il. Lincoln, M. Galsser. l
llullquid. WY. Hzlmmvrick.
1i'r:uVio. J. llc-in. A. Jones.
Huw -1. R. llrm, H. Frost, M. lq1lI'C'hl'!'. VV
.l4mw:, J. Frm-itzis. R. Johnston,
Jonsvn. IJ. llurgzxn, J. Fisclicr.
Ron' 5. VV, Lincoln. J. Gunrlnln. C. Lnnvxun
T Kc-rns. F. Lnmznni. D. lnnmn. H
Jmxoll. NV. Giuvnnini. D. Ellswnrfli
M Eine-rick. L. Gills-spie.
Row I E Mug'l'm'ml, E. Mills, L. Nelson
A, l'odmni. R. Muzzio. E. Raslm
J. Morin. I". l'm'sons. B. Riclmrd
:-nn, M. l'0:u'snn.
Rum' 2. A. Rilvy. ll. Ruud. B, 0'li1'i0l1. H
Roirl. J. Roper. P. l'r'esc-ntt. H
Minn-nr. I". Nelson, H. Millur,
Row Il. VY. Ruin. Ii. l'e-in-rs. M, Pzlfclwon
T. Pnclwlli. li. O'Neil. R. Pngli
ll. Mcliinzic-, D. Raina.
Rmx 1. M. Mc'Murll'y. A. Reeder. l
NL-lsun. J. Munroo. M. Miller, R
Rzlymzipulf. J. Ovn-rdock.
Run' 1. IC. Tisvurnizi, H. NVaken1:ln, L
Sclixwxtzor. H. Vasey, L
Ynunpr. A. Shock. Z. 'Whitten
lVl. Wznkcr, F. Watson, V
Farvur, V. Viney.
limi J. M. Tlmmpson, C, Dennet' G.
'l'im-ala-unann. ll, Shernjan. V.
Spiclwllnivr, B. Ruhlund, V,
M':ilu'1'l0Y. E. Timmons, C.
Szwainu. J. Vliilkinsun.
k-mm Row , ll. lY2lli0l'lDY. H. 'VVilli:1mS. VV.
Sosnusky. VV. Swift. T.
VVilli:unsun. l'. Stoml1lzxr1l.J.
Stn-vunson. L. Wright. J.
Row . R. 'l'limnnNnn, ll. Tanner. R,
Stl-nhl, J. Wisner, C. Styzor.
B. Townsend. R. Torres. E.
Turclivt. G. Scott.
E' wer e
Fall Obzicers Spring
Charles Townsend, President Robert Corlett, President
John Dunlap, Vice-President Bill Ruhland. Vice-President
Virginia Wakerley. Secretary Jane Hein. Secretary
Eleanor Bones, Yell Leader Roy Bohen, Yell Leader
The first affair of the Sophomores came in the form of a dance, the Sophomore
Hop, held on October twenty-ninth. The committee, under the chairmanship of Dick
Woods, worked hard to make this dan-ce a success. The decorations consisted of large
drawings of horrible creatures referned to as witches and goblins on the four walls of
the Big Gym. The final touch of the Holloween theme was carried out by a human
skeleton dangling from the rafters in the oenter of the Gym. Music was furnished by
Al Thorpe. The first Sophomore social function was declared a huge success by' all.
Some of th-e Sophomores who are showing leadership are Dick Woods, fall semester
president of Junior Forum, Howard Dickenson, French Club president and "Ye Ode
Drama Clubbe" prexyg and Joan Morin, social director of the Latin Club.
ln the athletic field are more prominent Sophs. Charles 'KBud" Townsend, fall
president of the class, is an outstanding athlete. He is the proud possessor of a gold
football. He can also boast justly of the fact that he went over the line for the first
touchdown Napa scored against Vallejo since 1932. Members also of that champion-
ship football team from the Sophomore Class are Bob Cavagnaro and Bill Giovannini.
When the first semester ended, the basketball season was still going strong with a num-
ber of Sophs on both A and B. squads. On the baseball diamond 'any afternoon one
could witness Warren "Lefty" Sosnosky pitching for the Napa Indian nine. Bob Gerth,
Bob Rapaport, and Dick Woods reported faithfully to Coach Meister to help uphold
the name of Napa in tennis singles and doubles.
Bob Corlett was destined to lead the class through the spring semester. Bob also
can be depended upon to be on the list of honor-card holders each quarter and so main-
tains his standing in C.S.F. along with Howard Dickenson, Evelyn Timmons,
,Iacquelyn Wilkenson, Elaine Ferrario, Charlotte Inman, John Dunlap, Bob Rapaport
and Harold Blomberg, president of the honor organization.
The Sophomore girls of G.A.A. tied with the Seniors and Juniors for first place
in interclass basketball, losing only one game to the Juniors. Those who have already
earned Block N's are Eleanor Bones, Elaine Ferrario, Charlotte Inman., Genevieve
Savano, and Jane Hein, who is secretary of the Block N Siociety, of the "Ye Ode
Dnama Clubben, and of the Sophomore Class.
Class advisors for the year were Mr. Edwin Conners, Miss Myrtle Kime, and
Miss Ruth Elliott.
Row I. J Cnppaulmiu, li. Amlcrson, M. l3:lr!L"s
H. lirewster, R D I" '
. o ..um4-, A. Hull. l'
zu-dc-ssomw. l., llnyfinson, l. A1':t1:inino. C.
H1-nndlin. G. Ularici.
Row 12, L. Ii rtolucri, F. llicl-all rd. IC lim-rzcr.
S. Bianchi. J. Hertzuin, C. l'm'kvry. E. Banc om.
F. Burn, E. Brill, T. Blwllnwoll
,.. N. lin-ncler, V. Iionny, H. DcG:n'-nn, J.
llrxullvy. H. Dykew, C, Bolmlclt, H. R'.i0lil1'1'. B
Aln'l'lmtl1y. H. Amloxwoli. D. Amlciwon. ll.
Row -1. C. Alu-rs. R. Anderson. li. Bcrtinv. H.
Ault. E. liczlrrl. li. Bnrlwtf. B. Bi-ockftl'. H.
Clarke. M. Clizuny-ic. A. Brown. L. Cairrillo.
l' l'1'.VlIlllt'll ffl
Run' l. li. Fl:-tcher. B. Henry, J. Jackson, l-Q.
Gruenilnr. li. Hampton. ll, Halller. J. Croc"
B. Hull, C. Colvin. A. Gioinnnini.
Row 2. T. Jacks. G. Jensen, D. Dc VVitl. J.
lfnrru:-tei'. G. Hoss. M. Frfmks, J. Hurri:-.
Frost, A. Gonsulvvs.
Rum' C' ' '
u. M. lwnnzxlii, A. Hwlsluut'-. L. Hul'or:xn.
A. Gu-zuizellzl, R. Hamlin. M. Dwl. l'. Jonlxins,
R. Earls. M. Gnurlino, H. Gilmlm.
Huw ft. G. Harris. A. George. NV. Gnisti, M.
9. L. Gzuulinn, M. Iwrie. F. Erickson.
P.. Hayes. V. l"m'sytl1e, F. Jacks, M. Evans.
R. Hvinizv. M. lluyrlms. L. Horsky.
Row 5. E. Cid F C' '
,, .. .arc-m. R. Ernst. J.
Crnttone, L. Hein. J. Hahn, G. 'l'il'1'l'Illll'?,
M. fl2ll'fflFg'21!1. G. Hzwtllegram. D. Hnrmzm
Row l. L. Jonvs. A. Lnwv, D. Mi'lvt, V.
Mziynzurd. J. l':u'sons. N. Mclntyrv, A.
Pilutti, D. Mnus. S. lmwe. F. la
Row li. Neu, F. Pre:-colt, A. lncquo.
G.Mnrin. R. Monte. NV. Kinder. J.
Murray. M. Plzlss. H. Levy. F. Mnrlxoviclx.
Huw 3. F. lVIr-F:n'1'0n, I', liinll. J. Millvr,
V. Mzumsse. L. Linnlvmzxn. T. Jacks, J.
Hnllquist. M. Leonzxrxl, J. McManus.
Row 4. G, Mnrtz. R. l':xrv':1vicini. M.
Nmmnn, J. Lu Bolle. J. Mnguciii. G.
Ms-iwguzzu. D. Mcliev. G. Pmvine. D.
King. H. Murray.
Row 1. G S1 ll'
. . il ings, H. NViles. K.
Shezlrulx G. Simmons, N. Sohl. M
Vzillm-rgu. li. Ya-nni. E. Vnndalino, D
Snsnosky 9 gh ll
, .. . '01, D. Simmons, L.
Rowi. O. Recd, M. Schneider, H.
Remllemun, F. Zanrvr, H. Snrinver.
L. Rossi. B. Rumble. D. Schroeder. D.
Schznlow, M. Sloc-ter. J. Tumborini,
Row 3. P. Spaldinyr. L. Randall. H.
Stockton, G. Searle, H. Vaum. L.
Sulsmnn. H. 'Wm'ren. B. W
Tho ' ' '
nms, J. bwitzer. M. Timm.
Row 4. S. Sander, B. Schwnrze, J.
Vreoland. B. Wendt, C. Wicks, J.
Williamson, M. Wright, J. Watson,
E. Rota. J. Ulmldi, L. Streblow.
Les Hein, President
Torrance Bramwell, Vice-President
Evelyn Banchero, Secretary
Julia. Hullquist, Yell Leader
Chris Wicks. President
Robert Bertino. Vice-President
Neva. Sohl, Secretary
Julia Hullquist, Yell Leader
Our first year in Napa Union High School has been a particularly significant one,
and great hopes are held that We, members of the Class of 1942, will make real progress
as we witness the unfolding of the years before us.
Some very interesting events have occurred during this past year-notably, the two
Frosh Initiations, held on September 23 and February 18, the Freshman Reception,
which occurred on October 15, and as the final event of the year, the Frosh Frolic.
The first initiation was, indeed, most interesting. Some of the special features in-
cluded the appearance of members of the Varsity baclcfield, who turned out to be
some of the smaller members of our class, a tomato-eating contest, a shaving contest,
and last, a splendid,dramatiza.tion of the ever popular Romeo and Juliet by Bob Fletcher
and Marion Evans.
The Reception was well attended. The autumn theme was effectively used
throughout and brought much praise from those in attendance. Al Thorpe and his
General Chairman Donald Blomberg and his committee gave us a most successful
1939 F rosh Frolic. This annual event has developed into an affair to w'hich all new
students look forwiard with anticipation. The main objective of the affair is to give
the Freshmen an opportunity to enjoy their own company. Talent displayed in the
program during the early part of the evening included solos by Les Hein and Steve
Bianchi, piano selections by Virginia Manasse and jean Bertain, dramatic presentations
by Marion Bartels, Jessie Frost, and Virginia Forsythe. The most unique feature
of the evening's entertainment was Lillian Baylinson who held heir audience spellbound
While she waved her magic wand and produced "w'hatnots". Later trhie group ad-
journed to the Band Room for dancing and refreshments.
Unique was the initiation of our mid-year F neshmen. Some of the highlights of
this event wlere an apple-ducking contest, won by Eugene Lathrop, a peanut race in
which Bill Springer showed his supremacy, a violin solo by Donald Crawford, and the
great Whit" of the affair-a bit of fancy romance by none other th-an Beverly Stoll and
the aforementioned Donald Crawford.
The class puts forth its best efforts in other fields than social. Already Marion
Bartels, Neva Sohl, Donald Blomberg, Lorraine Streblow, Doris Harmon, and lylarian
Evans have gained distinction for the frosh by earning membership in the C..S.F.
Class advisors for the year were Mr. Edwin Eagle, Miss Blanche Scott, Miss
Alda Belle Kelsey, and Miss June McGinnis.
Halls of Learning
lnArt requires practice. 2 fMary Stahl und Mr. Strong check on Dough-1 attendance. 3 The complica-
tions of chemistry. f1fMrs. Johnson gets out the school mail. 5' Making: dresses is an art, too!
6- -Nurse Dorrough gives healthy advice. T--A heavy game of Chinese checkers. 8-It's all made in a test-
tuhe! 9-NVe hope you catch it, Mr. Strong. 10-14--The boys trim up zi little wood in shop.
11-Reference work. 12- Is he doing it right, Ed? 124--C. B. Y. looks over the light staff. 15 -A world of
Jane Van Pi-lt. Editor Phyllis Bryan, Girls' Sports
VGHHY Northrop, Assistant Editor Charles Schwarze. Boys' Sports
Tom Parker, Douglas Hobson Edna Mae Wright, Snaps
Assoeiale Business Managers Annabelle Brewster. Typist
Since its first puhlication in lfllll, the Napanee has grown from a literary maga-
zine to a pictorial portrayal of school life. l'or a while, the name was changed to the
Xliuwan, and the magazine hecame a yearhoolc. ln lflii, puhlication of the Napanee
was stopped and Napa Hi stood a serious chance of losing its annual. 'l'hrough the
efforts of the student hody, however, it was saved. During the past three years, it ha.:
won second-place national rating.
'l'he purpose of the Napanee is to serve as a memory hook of four years of high
school life, and its various editions strive to keep pace with the times wlien they are
ln past years, the lay-out of the hook has been seriously limited hy the fact that
much of its financial support was derived from the cluhs. lt was therefore necessary
to devote space to each cluh proportionate to the amount of money paid. This year,
to insure a more adaptahle and interesting plan, it was arranged to release four good
movies, thus freeing the Napanee from space ohligations, and the cluhs from their strugg-
gle to raise money. The plan has proved most satisfactory.
The staff, chosen from memhers of the Senior Class, is formally appointed hy the
president of the A.S.l3. The work of editing the annual rests in the hands of a limited
group of students who feel a great responsibility and pride in their work.
lfaculty financial advisor for the 1039 Napanee was lVlr. C. B. Youtz. Editing
and puhlishing were handled jointly hy lNIiss Helen Blume and liliss june lXlcGinnis
'lihe complete advisorship of the I0-ll! copy will he assumed hy Bliss lilcfiinnis.
51--A llpfllli 4'
Eilitor-in-Chief. Gertrude Curry: Editoral Page, Edna Buhmang Assignments and Copy Reader, Beverly
Cunnnings: Boys' Sports Editor, Tom Wakeman: Girls' Sports, Betty Mugfordp Fashions, Lucille Wicks,
Coiumist and Clubs. Jane Van Peltg News, Rose Marie Hartdegan, Charles Otterson, Beverly Doughty,
Exchanges, Helene Chittendeng Typists, Barbara Bickford, Jeannette Caldwellg Business Manager, Velma
Brandling Assistants, Donald Baker, John Dunlap, George Danforth, Laverne Hallorang Distribution, Dick
Anderson, Jack Vreeland: Advisor, Robert Linn.
The Nuhs, a live-column Weekly journal, published as an authentic source of all
school news, has kept the students informed on school activities. lt isa student-goverlr
ed, student-owned, and student-managed paper.
Last year, in the Quill and Scroll contest, sponsored by the Medill School of
journalism at Northwestern University, the Nuhs captured an international first place
award tor distinctive achievements in scholastic journalism. A national second-place
award was won in the Columbia Scholastic Press Association contest.
The Nuhs was organized in 1922 by enterprising students Who Wanted some means
of relating school business. It was first a mimeographed sheet and since tnat time, has
grown to be a live-column weekly. Subscriptions, which sold semi-annually, average
approximately five hundred each year.
The paper has endeavored to advance the student government at Napa Hi by aid-
ing in the enforcement of the penal code and by promoting orderly halls and assemblies.
The staff hoped, by the use of a letter column, to aid students in expressing their views
on problems and actitvities of the student body.
Several contests were sponsored during the year to stimulate interest and encour-
age contributions to the many columns of the paper. In order to keep up with the
times and give our students the very best type of paper, representatives from
the staff attended the press convention at the University of California, held Nlarch
30, 31, and April 1.
Volume twenty-four of the Nuhs published during the first semester of this year
received another second place award in the Columbia contest.
bliss lllcillahon, who helped to build the Nuhs into one of the best school papers
in the United States, in February turned her duties over to Advisor Robert Linn.
, ..... .....
fl fuxiz' gl frprf'1'ir1linn
llmv l. A. Giovzinnnni. ll. Howard, C.
l'l"2llll'U, H. Munn, J. Cumwzulniiu.
llow 2. G. Front, V. Spickelniier, I..
Nelsun. IL Slack. M. Peterson. J.
Row CZ. l. Slack. I". Nelson, J. Mundell,
M. Neil, S. Nc-il.
llmv l. G. Wzilfs. Ii. Ilattlur, VV. I.:i'V9L'.
G. Johnson. R. lleintze. L. Hullnrzxn. J.
rrust. M. Ramlalei, A. Bull, E. Vzuulzilino.
Row 11. M. Neil, ll. Schroeclvr. R. Praurvr,
l'. Prescott, M. Curlnzin. L. 'Win-ks. C.
.IzLclis. B. llzwiclsnn, E. Nieman.
llmx' li. J. llullquist, M. Raiser, K. Zeller,
C. Ciwzivzijal. T. Williamson, T. Pinfh,
li. llnruain, J. Cunard.
Huw -l. li. Talley, H. Hansen. B. Jacobs,
H. Burton, li. Huinlfc. J. Mundcll.
ll. Burtnn. Directmz M. Good.
Row l. M. Wv2llk0l', -l". VVzitsnn. B.
liickfurd, M. l-Ivzlns, A. Bl'ewslL'1', S. Neil,
19. Gross, IJ. Hurtis.
Row Ll. E. Davis, I-I. VVrigl1t, T. Pacchelli.
ll. Mcllznniul, ll. Talley. M. McMurtry, Il.
Cuslzxlmck, A. Bull, H. Jones, XV.
llmninerich, Director, M. Good.
Row 3. V. 'NVeimers. A. Cnllo, V. Leonard,
J. Grzivus, G. Mzirtz. M. Nvil, G. Harris,
M. Putter. ll. Kerns.
Row -l A. Flower. E. Mugfnrd, W. VVzn'e,
ll. Youlz, N. Solil, M. Karcher. D. Reed.
ff Crlfiprflzl C flair
Row l. H. Wakulnun. J. Czilslwcll, L.
Burch, B. Bentley. C. Stephenson, N.
Arthur, M Mzlrtz, M. Dederick, S.
Dnpkins, M. King.
Row 2. Director, H. Burtield, J. Cnmwzidona.
B. Heckzird, G. Lsingdon, H. Dickenson,
R. Boone, E. Jones. D. Sporup, S.
Smith, E. Covey, M. Peterson.
lXIusic at Napa High is finding enthusiastic expression under the direction of Mr.
Nlerle Good and Miss Helen Burfield.
Students and townspeople were thrilled to see a. forty-five-member band march
out in uniform on the Vallejo field the night at the Big Game. One of the most am-
bitious projects of the Band was to purchase beautiful uniforms on a loan. Handsome
trousers were donated by llr. Rothman of the Rough Rider Factory. The Native
Sons of the Golden VVest took the first strep to clear the Band's debt by giving a dance
at the Napa Pavilion on February 21, at which three hundred dollars was cleared.
The Orchestra, too, has contributed largely to many school programs. Also under
the instruction of hair. Good, it built up a dignified atmosphere for the inauguration of
Student Body officers, and for Graduation.
For beginning vocal students, Mr. Good has organized a group of twenty boys
and twenty girls into a Beginners lwixed Clhorus.
Another club showing a vital interest in music is that called tlhe Half-Timers,
composed of students from Miss Burficld's lVIusic Appreciation class. The purpose of
the club is to acquaint its members with all kinds of music, both classical and modern.
Some of the most finely finished choral work has been contributed this year by the
A Cappella Choir, which is sponsored also by Miss Helen Burfield. Dressed in their
lovely blue gowns, these twenty-two advanced singers have supplied a type of music
which compels attention and appreciation.
One of the Choir's biggest enterprises was the Autumn Festival, Where it joined
with the Orchestra and the Girls' Athletic Association to produce a very colorful
p.ogr:un. The Christmas assembly took on a reverent and beautiful atmosphere from
carols sung by blue-clad choristers bearing lighted candles. The choir was also asked
to make many public appearances. ln the fall, Suzanne Dopkins, a member of the
A Capel a, won first place for women soloists at the Treble and Bass Clef music contest
at the University of California.
ln April, our Band, Orchestra, lVIixed Chorus, and A Capella Choir all attended
the School lX'Tusic Festival on Treasure Island, and the Choir attended the All-VVestern
lNIusic Conference at Long Beach.
Le Cerrle I'l7'I1lll'I1ij'
During the past year. Le Cerele Francais members enjoyed a harheeue at Lokoya
in the tall. a journey to Che California Nlemorial Stadium in Berkeley to watch the
Bears in action, a Christmas party at the Napa Valley Country Club, and a hit of
Hawaiian hospitality at their formal dance on lllareh twenty-lifrh. lllost novel was
the distrihution of invitations in telegram form. lllrs. Alohn Locke has heen the eluh
advisor since its organization.
lfach year, the Les Hebes, a eluh for French l students, has heen preparing the
"young1sters" tor the advanced society, Le Cerele Francais.. At the meetings, held
every other lfriclay during class period, lllrs. John Locke helps the students converse in
l"reneh to encourage them to use lluently what they have learned. Games and many
other devices help the students develop speaking voeahularies and render expression
natural and easy in French.
Le Cll'I't'll' l'ifIlII4Y1iK J-L
Row I. V. Gardner: B. Doughty M
Dederiek, C. Lowery. S. Dopkins. M
Cook, L. Bradford. M. Holmes. M
LeCair. E. Iiuhman.
Row 2. M. King. V. Aldrich. P. Bryan
G. Cowan, N. Harney. L. Coward
Advisor. li. Locke. V. Kcig.
Row il. IC. Grande, M. Ghirardi. M
yriaro. V. Cunneloru. J. Hein, H
Row fl. H. Crandall. A. CalTo. F. Groth
J. Lytjen, G. Harris. H. Dickenson. P
Holmes. K. lmrie. B. Castner.
Le Celvlt' l'll'1UllYll.l' .ll-Z
D. Searle. J. Townsend. V. Switzer. H
Scott. F. l'etitclel'c.
Roxy Ii. H. Shurtlelf, J. Dwyer, E. Davis
I'. Trefls, B. Trefts, B. Monte.
How 2. l'. King. J. Murray, R. Monte. M.
Walker. V. Forrnan. U. Bentley. H.
Vasey. G. Brady, M. Ianziti, M. Gasser.
Wilkinson, R. Muzzio, M. Patterson.
Row 11. E. Ferrario, E. Clerici, B. Reid.
M. Lehman. L. Sears. M. Pate. Advisor.
Row 5. D, Young. R. Pickering. H.
Murray. H. Jewell, M. McMurtry. M.
Kareher. E. Doughty, J. Switzer.
Anderson, G. Curry. Il. Hill. J. Ferro-
Row l. li. Maas, M. Money. L. VVilliams.
Roxy LZ. M. Williamson, A. Vidal, J.
Rapaport, B. Youtz. E. Nieman. M.
Row it. B. Stearns. B. 0'Brien. T. Parker.
VV. Ware. T. Paechelli. Advisor. B. Locke.
Row l. H. Banchero. li. Yenni. M. Barrels,
L. Jones. F. Parsons. M. Martz. M.
lh-rgantini. C. Laaleunesse, L. Baylinson,
Row Il. M. lmrie. J. Front. D. Hudson.
J. Dunlap. E. Dahmel, J. Bertain. J.
.lfnx 12.11 'l'f.'rr1'f' Que ivf'Illll'Il
Row 1. R. Nelson. G. Cowan, M. Trujillo.
M. Holmes, M. Osterlye, V. Brandlin,
Row 2. D. Freitas. B. Cummings, M.
Anderson. M. Pave. A. Figiani. """""""""'
Row Sl, J. 'VVi'kinson, B. Tucker, D
Rapaport. L. XVieks, D. Anderson.
Row 1. G. Mzielienzie. A. Arthur. Advisor
NV. TlQ1'll11f:l'viIlj.E, C. Barrington.
Der Govllzf' Ilfffill
Row I. B. VVci':el, B. Murkett, J. Wiprger,
A. G'z1zier. P. Bryan, M. Tonascia.
Row 2. H. Anflerson, M. Arnitz. J. Van
Felt. ll. lluntsinger, V. Aldrich, M.
Drderick, C. Jones.
Row 3. H. B'umberg, B. Cudahack, G.
Danforth. Advisor NV. Hemmerlingr. T.
Parker, D. 'WCods. E. Covey. D. Young.
Row 1. R. Czistner. M. Tonascia, G. Frost,
J. Ferrogiaro, C. Jessiman. J. Morin.
B. Maus. Advisor H. Blume.
Row 2. M. Williamson, S. Casassa. G.
Thlrone, P. Northrop, E. Dahmel, J. Van
Row 3. H. Anderson, C. Franco D, Harris,
F. Hughes. R. Prager. J. Dunlap.
fllas Ifllff' Tnrdf' Que Aiellnfrl
The Spanish Club, iiflas Vale Tarde Que Neunca, organized in 1923, gathers
.or good times at the home of its advisor, him. VValter T'TCITlIUCI'llI'1g. I here the bpan-
iards attempt to use as much of their Spanish vocabulary as possible in typical games
and amusements. In the spring, the members attend a Spanish movie in San Francisco.
Der Goeihr Vercfin
Der Goethe Verein enjoys many jolly meetings at the home of N111 XValter
iiemmerling, where they learn typical German games and songs. A happy spot on the
social calendar was a trip to San Francisco on March ninth to enjoy the German oper-
etta, "Two Hearts in VValtz Time."
lVIembership in Sodalitos Latina is limited to first-year students who eagrn two
consecutive A's, and second-year students who receive a grade of B. Miss Helen
Blume, the club advisor, feels that the purpose of the club should be not only to main!
tain a high scholarship, but also to learn how to mix witih ease socially.
'lihe Home Economics Department offers several of the most popular courses in
the school. Since its beginning, it has attracted many students and increased steadily
in size. Perhaps the social clubs in the department have helped to make the courses
more interesting. A few of these formed by the elasses under the supervision of their
instructors are the S.U.S. Club, the Service Club, the Triple C, and the He-hlen Club.
The 5.0.5. is an organization of the sewing class. ltr meets outside of school to
make clothes for needy children.
'llhc Service Club, 'l'3'l"l', was formed by the members of the girls' cooking class
and gives the girls training in setting tables and serving properly. Many girls have
obtained occupation through this club.
The Triple C, formed by the Child Care Class, was organized in lflill under the
direction of lVIiss Parker. 'lihe members of the club are all upper-division students
who meet monthly at the home of one of the members. Besides these monthly social
gatherings, the members annually visit the Shriner's Hospital in San Francisco.
'l'he He-Nlen Club is an organization formed of the members of the boys' cooking
class. One of the oldest of the clubs' and one of the most unique, it has also proved
to be so popular that bliss Parker has had to restrict membership to twenty-four Senior
Row I. M. Pearson, M. Harris. V. Viney
M-Befllunlini, I'I. Mugford, J, Duck.
worth. M. Fields. Il. Erskine.
Row 2. M. Williamson, D. Harris, V. Vann,
J. Ilrockoff, 0. Stockton, P. Parsons,
I.. Courtney, M. Scott.
Row Sl. R. Swanson, I. Lnnrlziu: L.
I.u1':ize. M. Pzxterson. M. Paterson. C.
Inman. G. Savuno, Advisor li. Scott.
Row l. H. Green, C. Otterson. .I. Munrlell,
D. Allen, Ii. Grzinzella, H. Talley. ll.
Row 2. H. Oakes, M. Wilkins. H. Hansen,
H. Hansen. M. Tumi. J,
Row Il, H. Sohl. R. Rossi. Advisor F.
Parker, H. liriles. 'l'. Kinder, A. Thomyi- ,
., I 91.8 i
Row 1. V. Gardner, M. Cook. L. Burch.
Il. Hnll, B, Burch: M. Thomas, IJ Harris,
Row 2. V. Vunn, K. Bohen. E. Hunter
Il. Prescott, 0. Borchers, R. Gardner.
P. l'ln-'s, M. Miller.
Row 3. A. Goetz, A. Scnrutli, II. Lowe,
E. Snlsmun. D. Hill. l'. Gonsulves. F.
Hunter, R. Swanson.
Row 4. W. Meyer. I. Landau, O. Stockton,
I.. Cole, N. Johnson. N. Swanson.
Row 5. M. Pure, A. Turchet. M. Lnndon.
A. Samuels, Advisor E. Parker, G.
Peripolli, L. McIntosh, M. Rnsler.
. bfi fe '
'vt , -'
S. O. S.
Rnw 1. L. Pearson, L. I-Ialloran. V. Keig
C. Jcssiman, I. Armanino.
Row " F T'
-, 4. IIUITIODS, N. Swanson, V
akerlcy, V. Le-mmer, M. 'Winfvey
Row 3. L. Rasler. B. Granzella, M. Lane
J. Roper, M. Trujillo.
Row 4. H. Carlsnn, D. Harris, Advisor I..
Christensen. L. Wright, A. Belanrl. L.
Run' 1. D. Harris, NI. Scott. H. Chitten-
den. M. Miller, B. Hall, L. Burch. 1'.
Gunsalvef-, V. Gardner. B. Burch.
ow 2. E. Salsman. B. Prescott. J.
Lamgum, M. Lanrlon. N. Swanson. V.
Vann, 0. Borchers. I. Landau. R.
Swanson, M. Potter.
Rowrl. D. Slack, A. Scarufli. D. Harrie,
L. McIntosh, Advisor E Parker L Cole
0. Stockwn, A. Turchlit, Himtier.
1--A fitting job. 2-Why the Home Econ. D
many things. 3fM0i'e machin
Sfl-Iope they put in the bak
ures the imrredients with care.
cpartment does so
ery. 4- Lemon pie a la Henry.
6- Chef Sohl meas-
57--lvnjm ll we
Iimm I. I.. SII1-Ixluxv, II. Ihxllulwty.
II, II:lp:l1mlI. V. .Xlulris-Il. II. IIuuIsv::I.
Run 21, Ii, Rc-ini. Ii. Il:1I1lHr'I. II
Spzlldila-:'. Ii. U'I4l'ivn. II. I'l1mmin--'-'
Iimv IS, II. IIIumIu-rg-, IQ. I'urry. I'
Iianrrimrlrm, IC. 'IYl'iQIIt. Ii. Imrif-
Aflvism' IC. I'I:Iu'Iv.
Yr Ulzfr' IJIYHIIII Cfulllu'
Rem' I. IC. II:Il1c'Iu-lm, NI. Iizlrtm-ls. 'I'
IIz':m1w1-II, .I. IVIol'il1, I". IVI1'-I":I1'l'vl1
.I. Ifrrusi. II. Vzlsvy.
Huw 2. II. Ilruss. N. III-lulrr. .I. IIL-in
.I. Wilkinwn, .I. lin-rlnin. II. Suvzxnn,
Rum' II. I.. Sznklmxzull, .I. Whtsnlm. V
Mzmawsv. IVI. I':1ts-rsvm, V. l':1lmcIm':l,
Ii4m"1. II. fiiIxIu, Il. II:u1fn1'IIx. II
U'IIrin-11. Axlvism- .I. Mrflinnisx IP
Ibm I. AIIVINW A. NI1'INI:xIlul1, I.
IIZIIIKIVIIII. IVI. IVI:1l'Iz, V. Swilzs-l'. II
III-Imul. M. Mm..-y 1.. Williams. Mf
'VI'inI'rny. I". I'vIiIr'I4'l'c. Ii. II1':1nnIr'
Ibm' 2. V. IInII'w:uu. R. Ilzxrtclf-u':m, IVI
I.:-Innnn. N. Ilzlrnvy. IVI, 'l'l'ujilIn
.I. Ilxxya-1'. II. Illulmm.
Huw II. IVI, I'urn1:m. M. W':1ts1rl1, I'
'I'l1'l'l4. Y. Ilrw.
Illxxx' I. Ii. Illxl'I1-. IC. f'In-l'It':, II, .I:u'uIw
I". III-i1I. A. I':LlI'u, S. I'IIrIv1'.
Ibm I, Ii. Yonlxi. I.. Williams, M.
IIIIIU. V. Snitzs-r. Il. VVmnIs, IVI
Mum-y. l'. III-yam. I.. Stn-I1Imx, IJ
Run 11. II. Gm-rIIu. 'I'. Iirzlmxu-II, If
Vllllllllilma, .I. Swilzvr. .I. II:1lm1xu:'I
II. I'1m:m. IG. W4'iL:'4'l, .I. IIxxYl'i'-
Rum 25. IS. II:l1xu1ml'I. .I. IVI:lu'If1-Ili. Ii,
And'-rsnn, II. AIHII-rsmm. Ii. IllIl'II'
.I. liunlulm. Il. Furry.
Iiuw -I. II. I'r:llnI:III. K'. 'NVil'Iis. 'I'.
I':1l'Iwl', IP. S1-:u'Ic. II. I'm'Ic-tt. II.
Ibm' 5, Aflviasnra. .I. Mvflinlxis, II.
M4-IsIol'. M. Ii. C'unnim:I1:1m. I..
IJ. .I. .II.
Row I. IVI. III-ml. IC. II:1ImwI,
I!:I1'llmx, S. Iilclm-. II. Slzxvk.
Iifm 2. V, I.-mcry, i'. Nurtlmrup
.Mlvifnr II. l'omnIws.
Ibm II VY. IIIIIIIII. II. lxlstm-r. IT. I I
IVI. l.:1mImx, S. Nvil. IJ. IIumIsrm. xx
S1v:1l1Iinu'. .I. Iiznlmlvm
, . ,
hmm' 1. X. llulnmxxn. .'I, SIIIIIIICIS. M
I.l'1rll:ll'1I. IC. IVIIIIs.
l here is 1 nide range of xcrx ictive tluhs in our school which afford students the
oppoitunitx to cultivate x iriecl interestx find exercise mins ts pes of t'1lent.
llllw sem then number swelled to n totfil of tn Cnty seven hlost of these activi-
nex nt L mud on .liter school hourx hx teuhers is ho freelx contribute their time, so
Row 1. J. Dunlap, M. Karcher, B
Rapaport, H. Dickenson.
Row 2. B. Castner, H. Crandall, ll
Jewell, D. Woods, B. Corlett.
Row 1. M. Cook, A. Pedroni, F
Parsons. S. Elder.
Row 2. B. 0'Brien, W. Harnmerich
I. Hullquist, W. Abate. R. Muzzio.
Row 3. Advisor, T. Elrick, D. Woods
C. Wicks, B. McKenzie.
Hook and Line
Row 1. M. Garraventa, R. Burdessono
L. Magioncalda. V. Cantrell, E
Buhmzin, A. Brewster, A. Fornuchon
J. Townsend, V. Brandlin.
Row 2. E. Lincoln, Advisor A. Kelsey
B. Mugford, M. Gardner, IJ. Mello
B. Burns, G. Throne, A. Vidal. L
Row 3. A. Murtellzi, J. Hoehn, K
Suhr, -F. Hunter, N. Clark. J
Young, M. Pairani, L. Day.
Row fl. E. Archer, G. Franco. E
McGuckin, K. 'Westcott D. Hobson
F. Hughes, J. McFar1'en.
It In fl.
Row 1. T. Crivelli, P. 1"1'esknn. G
Spaldimr, J. Green, M. Ghardino, G
Jenson, B. Millet, J. Hahn,
Tanitu, C. Bailey.
Row 2. B. Brockholf, B. Wakerley,
Armanino, A. Pilotti, G. Lyle, G
Morin. F. Markovich, M. Brown
Row 3. F. Santos. B. Schwarz, B
Czivairnzwo, E. Boeepzer, N. Raslcr
H. Bartolucci, W. Lincoln, C
Row 4. D. Petrillo, J. Hill, R. Hayes,
J. Gondola, D. Santos, B. Abernathy
J. Overdeck, M. Emerick, J. Freitas
Row 5. Advisor, E. Conners, J. Brooks
E. 0'Neill, T. Bentley, E. Rumble
C. Styger, F. Dellamadalena, T
Johnson, C. Todd, V. Bruno, Advisor
W. L. Johnson.
Nntio nal Ho nor Society
Row 1. M. Tonascia, P. Bryan, E. Covey.
M. Dederick. E. Buhman,
Row 2. Advisor W. Hemmerling. J. Van
Pelt, G. Curry. G. Throne. G. Cowan.
Row 3. E. Harris, T. Parker. D. Searle.
C. S. I".
Row 1. E. McDaniel. N. Sohl, G.
Timmons, M. Bax-tels, S. Dopkins, E.
Buhman, M. Dederick. A. Brewster.
C. Frost, D. Blomberiz.
Row 2. L. Magioncalda. E. Davis. I..
Streblow. L. Peterson. R. Prager, B.
Cummings, D. Harmon. V. Brandlin. J.
Wilkinson, J. Van Pelt, R. Spalding.
Row 3. M. Evans, H. Anderson, E. Ferrario
E. Burton. J. Lanizum. G. Curry. C.
Inman, D. Young: F. Groth, J. Dunlap.
Row 4. B. Rapaport, E. Covey. D. Searle,
Advisor S. Lynch. D. Hobson, B.
Cudaback. H. Dickenson, H. Blomberg,
National Honor Society
Elwin Covey, President Jane Van Pelt. Viee-President Gladys Cowan, Secretary
The National Honor Society, a nation-wide organization, now has 2-101 chapters
throughout every state of the Union. ln the whole state of Cialifornia, there are but
eight chapters, of which Napa is fortunate to be one.
The honor of election to the National Honor Society is most coveted by ewery
student in school, for it represents the highest award' attainable in any secondary school.
Members are chosen every year by the faculty in recognition of Well-rounded qualities
of scholarship, leadership, character, and service, thie four cardinal objectives of the
society. Any student elected to membership represents special qualities in many di-
Since the Napa Chapter was formed in 1925, with Mr. Walter Hemmerling as
advisor, one hundred fifty-two members have been elected, sixty-four boys and eighty-
eight girls. Thirteen members from the Class of '39 gained this high recognition.
This year, the local chapter undertook a special project of trying to i1nte,rest
other schools of the N ortih Bay League to form new chapters of the society.
California Sflzolarship Federation
Donald Searle, President Harold Blomberg, President
Harold Blomlberg, Vice-President Fritz Croth. Vice-President
Charlotte Inman, Secretary Suzanne Dopkins, Secretary
The California Scholarship Federation was organized at Napa Union High School
in 1925, with Mis Sarah Lynch the faculty advisor. lts purpose is to promote scholar-
ship and service among high school students and urge them on to higher education.
A student is eligible to membership in the C. S. F. during the semester following
the one in which ten grade-points have been earned. Members are allowrdf to
wear pins for a semesterg life membership, awarded to Uh-e Seniors who have held
temporary membership for six semesters, means the permanent gift of a pin.
ln the first semester of this year, thirty-two students composed the Napa, Chapter
119 of the C.S.F., and the membership increased to forty during the second semester.
Activities of the California Scholarship Federation, other tlhan tfhe monthly meet-
ings, included the distirict meet at Treasure Island on March 18, and the Sneak Day.
The Elephant Towers stand guard on
either side of the Portals of the Pacific,
helping them shield the heart of the Fair
from the cool 'winds which sweep through
the Golden Gate. For this purpose, all
surfafes are turned upward and outward.
Elephants and howdahs were the 'work of
J! WE BEAT VALLEJO I!
1-The new pennant. 2-We make 'em yell! 3-4-Blue is our
color, and we like a gold N to go with itl 5-Those thrilling
white sweaters! 6-Johnny, all-round athlete. 7-It's hard to
keep those gold footballsl
65 -N apanee
M, 1 5'
lic-rtino. Fullhnck A "
I A g .S Qld
fl "1 Q
Row l. E. Doughty, XV. Ware, G. Harris
Cnptnin. ll. l'rLrillo. J. Graves. l-l
Townsenfl, G. Langdon, li. 0'Neill, E.
livnrcl. F. Iizarker.
Row 2. Il. Cnvmrxmro, G, Crosiar. J.
Brown, J. Guiflice. R. Rossi. H. Dicken-
son. N. Rnslcr, C. Lzmgum. M. Tami,
Row 33. Conch J. Uolledgc. A. Klscrg H.
Sohl. S. Slllltll, F. lleicl, M. Gcrth, B.
Giovnnini. A. Elton. Couch. H. Meister.
Row -l. H. Hansen. F. D ll- '
e anmdulena. F.
Lrll, l.. lxrnnmur. R. Boone. T. Kinder,
H. llrile-Q, l.. Nelson. H. Crandall,
Row 1. .H Aldrich
. , M. McMurtry,
F. Bormnn, P. Holmes, Captain.
P. Bohen. J. liiser, E. Clerici, B.
llumpert, R. Monte, R. Bohen.
Row 2. Conch L. Critser, A, Pilotti,
H. Gres-n, B. Wnkerley, G. Cald-
well. L. Rzllulaxll. A. Cllwnn. J
Fishm-r. Couch F
. . 1. lizurle.
Row S. H. Hnnsvn. I.. Coward. D.
Xnllvrson. E. Frost. A. Czxlln. L.
Sonor. B. llomnteznl T
Rox' , '
, . Crivelli.
x 1. In llcllzunzulnlenn.. R. Ernst.
P. Fresknn. H. Horgrun, C. Fritter.
B. Talley, D. Burkett. Z. Izxnziti.
Row 5. J. Dunlap. B. Jensen, B.
Bertino. C. Schwartz. J. Towey.
. Corlelt. li. Ilcrlino.
Cferici, End Petrillo, Quarterback
Bohen, Center Townsend, Halfback
Napa High was really put back on the football map this year, for our team cap-
tured a League championship. The Varsity started the season by defeating Mission
High in a practice game. For the first few games of the season, Harrison Briles and
Gene Harris acted as co-captains.
The first Leagwe game was played against Petaluma. Bill Giovaninni scored the
first touchdown of the game by downing the ball which fell over the goal line on the
opening kick-off. This score began a victorious game for Napa. During the League
season Napa won five games ,and lost one.
ln the backfield, playing good defensive football were Gene Harris and John
Graves. The two ends, Harrison Briles and John Brown, could always be depended
upon to back up the line. On the offensive, "Bomber" Dom Petrillo, captain for the
season, and Bud Townsend played excellent football.
The annual N apa-Vallejo game was the very best in tvvielve years for Napa, as
the team defeated the Navy City team by a score of 7-0 for the League title.
The entire team this year worked as .a unit with no true star players. Each man
handled his assignment Well. Elected to the all-conference team Wvere Harrison Briles,
John Brown, and Gene Harris. Certainly much credit should be given to Coaches
Herm Meister and John Colledge for producing such, a championship team.
The Napa Papooses, under Captain Paul Bohen, fought hard in all their games,
but were up against heavy odds. With plenty of figlhting spirit, the players gave some
fine exhibitions of hard-fought football.
Opening the season with a practice game against St. Helena Varsity, the light-
weights showed promise of good materialg but in the next few games, it seemed qhat
they were off to a bad start.
Throughout the season, Gerry Caldwell, triple-threat man, gave other teams some-
thing to Worry about. Captain Paul Bohlen and his brotheqr, Roy, were strong in the
line. Ed Clerici, anotlher line man, stood out wfhen it came to stopping line plunges.
Bill Bertino, all-round muan in passing, kicking, and running, proved to be the most
valuable player on the team. Mel McMurtry's jarring tackles proved effective more
than once during the season.
Borman. End Fritter Halfback
Harris, Fullback Cald ell Halfback
Rnw 1. S. Hutchinson. B. Fletcher. Cap
lain M. Trujillo. P. Bnrdcssnn-J. L
Row 2. C. Ottersun, A. Gonsalves, A.
Riley, W. Kinder, F. 'Watson. Coach R.
KW. Row 3. B. 0'Brien, D. Sherman, K. Imrie.
H. Mcliinzie. J. Tzimborini.
Row 1. Cwpt
. uin H. Talley, P. Van
Vcere. R. Monte, C. -Fritter.
Row 2 Bohen. B. Bertino, B. Talley.
H. Crandall, R. Heinke. B.
Humpcrt. G. Caldwell, A. Caffe.
Row 3. Coach R. La Rue, E. Clerici.
B. Bcrtino. S. Bianchi. H. Ha '
B. Corlett. R. Bohe
Coach J. Colle
n, D. Young,
Row 1. F. Heid. D. Hobson. J. Graves. C. Kinder.
Row 2. B. Giovnnini. F. Borman, B. Townsend, C. W'
Row 3. H. Hansen. Coach R. La Rue, D.
Captain H. Shol, C. Ottorson, S
Coach J. Colledge.
Petrillo, E. Doughty.
. Smith, C. Cowan. M. Gerth,
Bertino, Forward Cowan, Forward Kinder, Center Townsend, Guard
Coach Bob La Rue did not claim a championship team this past season, but he
surely had sometihing there. More than onlce, We lost by only a very slim majority.
Outside of the first Vallejo game, each conference game was missed by not more
than fo-ur points, and during the seamn, we had to play three overtime games to Work
off ties. Things looked brrigiht when t.he season opened with a victory over Sonoma on
December 2. Napa's speedy five completely outclassed the Dragons. That seems strange
when one realizes tlhat at the end of the season, Sonoma wlas the champion team of this
Captain "Hank" Sohl was the star defense througlhout the season. Coach La Rue
depended on Graves and Kinder for offensive playing. If Harris, strong in both de-
fensive and offensive, had not been dcisqualified in February because of four years' play,
Napa might have won a higher rating in tlhe League. Petrillo, Cowan, and Dellama-
dalena were able supaporters of Na.'p1a's first string. Twenty boys-four complete teams
-went out fo-r A basketball this season. Tlhe third and fourth-string substitutes
formed "The Ramblers", who were undefeated in their night games.
D0esn't that indicate that Napa fans should see some mighty fancy basketball on
the Lincoln Avenue hardwood next season?
Howard Talley, captain of the B team, rightfully deserved the honor bestowed
him by his team-mates, for he consistently played' fast, steady ball. He and Clerici al-
ways put on a show, passing, dribbling, and sinking 'em from odd angles. Though
the team did not earn a high position in League standing, the boys lost their games by
slim margins, and Coach Colledge felt that his efforts were not in vain.
With Max Trujillo as its captain, the C Basketball team put up a brave fight.
Though no conference honors were sacked, Coach La Rue says it must be remembered
that every boy on the team was playing competitive high-school basketball for the first
time, and therefore much credit is due the squad.
Guard Talley, Center Clerici, Forward Talley, Forward
.ww 'Mk' J '
1, B. Townlend, H. Crandall, L. Cleveland, L. Coward, E, Peters.
C. Schwarz, B. Talley, C. Fritter, M. T1'ujillo, T. Crivelli, J, Caldwell,
R. Bohen, J. Towey, H. Aldrich.
Row 2. J. Guidice, B. Strohl, F. Heid, F, Hughes, S. Hutchinson, H.
Huntsimzer. J. Graves, B. Humpert, G. Pugh, W. Frattlni, A. Pllotti.
A. Carpgnano. J. Randall, L. Randall. E, Maciedo,
Row 3. A. Arthur, B. Cavapznaro, J. Forrester, H. Stockton, W, Landgrebe,
R. Elton, D. Hill, H. Jewel, L. Nelson, J, Tamborini, L. Scaruffi,
P. Bardensono, Frattini, K. Wiles.
Row 4. G. Dickel, Coach L. Critser, B. -Fletcher. T, Bram
R. Corlett, M. Gerth, H. Oakes, E. Clerici, M
J. Lytjen, Coach R. La Rue.
well, B. Bertino.
. McMurtry, G. Noonan.
, aseball, Trac
Row 1. R. Gerth, D. Blomberg, F. Watson,
Row 2. H. Blomberg. E. Hayes, E. Covey,
Rnw 3. R. Shurtletf. Coach Meister. R.
Row 1. W. Sosnosky, E. Barr, E.
Elton, F. Dellamadalena, A.
Gonsalves. J. Ianzlti, E. Doughty.
Row 2. F. BOX'
man. G. Langdon,
ohl, B. Giovannini, E. Clerici.
G. Gratbone. M. Gerth.
Row 3. C. Otterson. F. Markovich.
D. Sherman. F. Barker. B.
Brockoff. C. Todd, A. Caffo. R.
Ernst. H. Oakes.
A FOOTBALL TEAM
Table of Sports
F. Heid Center Captain P. Bohen
Smith, Ware Guards Schwarze, R. Bohen
Gerth, Briles Tackles McMurtry, Corlett
Brown, Sohl Ends Borman, Jensen
Captain Petrillo Quarterback I-Lorgan
Graves, Townsend Halfbacks Crivelli, Fritter
Harris Fullback Bertino
A'S SCORES B'S
Napa 7 Mission 6 Napa 0 St. Helena Varsity 7
Napa 7 Galileo 27 Napa 0 Armijo Varsity 7
Napa 12 Petaluma 0 Napa 7 Vacaville Varsity 0
Napa 6 Balboa 7 Napa 0 Petaluma 46
Napa 6 Santa Rosa 7 Napa 0 St. Helena 12
Napa 6 San Rafael 0 Napa 13 Armijo 0
Napa 29 Analy 6 Napa 13 San Rafael 12
Napa 7 Tamalpais 0 Napa 13 Martinez Varsity 12
Napa 7 Vallejo 0 Napa 0 Tamalpais 13
Napa 0 Vallejo 13
A BASKETBALL TEAM B BASKETBALL TEAM
Kinder f Center Capt. H. Talley
Graves Forwards Bertino
Dellamadalena Guards Bohen
Petrillo Forwards B. Talley
Capt. Sohl Guards Clerici
Napa 21 Sonoma 12 Napa 17 Sonoma 11
Napa 22 St. Helena 25 Napa 20 St. Helena 8
Napa 28 Mission 29 Napa 7 Mission Cubs 40
Napa 29 Galileo 40 Napa 13 Galileo 28
Napa 21 S. F. J. C. Frosh 26 Napa 14 S. F. J. C. 19
Napa 26 Armijo 17 Napa 13 Armijo 24
Napa 17 Vallejo 28 Napa 21 Vallejo 22
Napa 27 Petaluma 32 Napa 13 Calistoga 8
Napa 28 Healdsburg 15 Napa 21 Petaluma 23
Napa 45 San Rafael 37 Napa 21 Santa Rosa 23
Napa 20 Santa Rosa 31 Napa 18 San Rafael 19
Napa 25 Analy 21 Napa 26 Healdsburg 17
Napa 21 Tamalpais 23 Napa 14 Analy 21
Napa 14 Vallejo 19 Napa 21 Tamalpais 16
Napa 14 Vallejo 25
C BASKETBALL SCORES
Center Sherman Napa 17 Vallejo 19
Forward Watson Napa 11 San Rafael 25
Forward Bardessono Napa 18 Tamalpais 16
Guard Captain Trujillo Napa 15 Vallejo 23
Catcher Dellamadalena Rapaport
Pitcher Sosnosky Young
First Base Caffo Gerth
Second Base Gonsalves Hayes
Short Stop Ianziti Wigger
Third Base Elton Watson
Left Field Otterson Covey
Right Field Doughty Shurtletf
Center Field Borman
Gerth Discus Coward, Bertino Broad jump
Townsend, Corlett High Jump Bertino, Towey, Talley 50 yd.
Peters, Macedo 100 and 220 yd.Bertino, Caldwell Shot put
Schwarze, Lytjen, Fritter 880 and 440 Frattini, Bohen, Humpert 880
Nelson, Arthur 1 mile Crivelli, Towey, Coward 100 yd.
Guidice High Hurdles Caldwell, Talley High jump
Townsend Low Hurdles Humpert, Pugh 440
Aldrich, Van De Veere Hurdles
Trujillo, Landgrebe, Wiles 50 yd.
Trujillo Shot put
Tamborini High jump
71 --N apanee
F 'pf R , ,.f, .
l W .
cw 1 ii i i
Gif -:ui Q 5 Q A
Row 1. M. King, V. Switzer. M. Dederick, B. Doughty.
Row 2. M. Money, H. Belnnd. L. B1'adfoi'd, L. VVilliams, P. Bryan, N. Beland.
Row 3. A. Vidal, D. Harris. K. Bohen, E. Bones. F. Hunter, B. Mugford.
Row 4. C. Inman. G. Savzino. L. Peterson. E. Ferrario. .
G. A. A.
Row 1. M. Bnrtels, J. Jackson. M. King, V. Switzer, B. Cross, P. Bryan, B. Doughty. M, Dederick.
H. Bela-md. M. Reed. B. Burch, L, Burch,
Row -. J. Murray, E. Bzmchero, J. Morin. L. George, F. McFa1'rcn, N. Beland. L. Williams, M. Money,
J. Haddock. B. Youtz, B. Richardson. B. Weigel.
Row 3. B. Bentley. M. Imriv. B. Gill-b, P. Kimz. A. Ball, F. Hunter. E. Bones -F. Petitclerc, A. Vidal,
M. Lune, L. Bradford.
Row 4. J. Frost, R. Heintze. B. Boshoif. L. Strehlnw. B. Mumford. A. George. J. McFarren, J. Bertain.
J. Hullquist, D. Schroeder, K. Bohen,
Row 5 F. Erickson, G. Savano, D. White, B. Geozhegan. B. Fuller, J. Brockoif, L. Salsmzm. E. Ferrnrio,
S. Cusassa. R. Przuzer. G. Tiedeman.
Row 6. M. Hughes. C. Stephenson, B. Bunnell, C. Inman, V. Leonard, M. Prdavico, J. Hein, V. Manasse
V. Weimers. L. Peterson, Y. Roe, M. Ghirardi.
G. A. A. Council
Rnw 1 M. Kingz. N. Beland. V. Switzer, B. Doughty, P. Bryan, H. Beland, B. Burch.
Row 2. Hlicldrgcka L. Williams, L. Bradford. J. Hein, L. Peterson. W. Hammerich, D. White, M. Money.
. ug or .
Girls' Athletic Association
Pall Ojiccrs Spring
Phyllis Bryan, President Beverly Doughty, President
Marilyn Dederick. Vice-President Betty Burch, Vice-President
Hetta Beland, Secretary Virginia Switzer, Secretary
Beverly Doughty, Treasurer Hetta Beland, Treasurer
Lorraine Williams, Yell Leader Natalie Beland, Yell Leader
G. A. A., directed by Miss Rdargery McCormick, showed unusual enthusiasm
during 1938-1939, with Phyllis Bryan and Beverly Doughty as fall and spring presi-
Color week was held November 7-12. The sale of pompoms and emblems which
added so mu-ch color and pep to the never-to-be-forgotten Vallejo game, helped also to
enlarge the association's treasury. On December 3, the Napa girls were hostesses to
St. Helena and Sonoma at a volleyball play day. Although Niapa Won both games, all
the teams p ayed a good game of volleyball. At the annual G. A. A. Christmas party
for incoming Freshmen girls, held Thursday afternoon, December 15, novel programs
in the form of letters to Santa were presented to the members and their guests. The
success of the affair was greatly due to the untiring efforts of Beverly Doughty and her
committee, and tio Lorene Peterson, wiho impersonated Santa. When the girls convened
at the gymnasium of the Santa Rosa Junior College for another play day on February
13, they had a grand time.
The Hockey Honor Team for the past year was composed of L. Wright, L.
Peterson, M. Money, H. Beland, F. Hunter, G. Savano, V. Switzer, L. VVilliams, M.
King, L. Bradford, and A. Vidal. The Volleyball Honor Team: H. Beland, L.
VVilliams, B. Burch, C. Inman, M. King, L. Peterson, G. Savano, A. Vidal, and B.
Richardson. The Basketball Honor Team: Forwards-B. Doughty, M. King, L.
Peterson, L. Williams. Guards-M. Money, B. Burch, L. Bradford.
As the year drew to a close, tennis, badminton, archery, and swimming brought
many enthusiastic G. A. A. members into interclass games. Parties, hikes, weinie-roasts
and banquets helped round out a successful season. The final play day of the year held
at Vallejo saw Napa, Benicia, and Vallejo takingipart in various games. The G. A. A.
year was brought to a close at the combined banquet held in Vallejo, with Napa and
Sonoma girls as guests. Block N awards were made and the interclass cup was pre-
sented to tihe Juniors, the class winning the most points.
At the award assembly in June, Phyllis Bryan received the only fourth-year award.
instead of the usual purple chenille letter, a gold pin was presented to her. Third-
year awards were given to Margie Money, Mirriam King, Lorene Peterson, Virginia
Switzer, and Lorraine Williams. Seoond-year blocks were presented to Hetta Beland,
Eleanor Bones, Kathleen Bohen, Lois Bradford, Beverly Doughty, Elaine Ferrario,
Barbara Geoghegan, Jane Hein, Charlotte Inman, and Genevieve Savano.
N. J. Vau1n
1103 Main St.. Napa
Berry and Sinclair
Your Class Photographers
Second and Brown Sts.
Napa. Calif. Phone 1400
Baker's Barber 8z Beauty
We Improve Your Appearance
1213 First St. Phone 421
Earl G. Wilson
1939 PHOTO FINISHING Brown St. Napa .
, O. T. Harper
Castner s Napa French
I I ,f ?,,,, State Farm Mutual L d
.filet your Ammunltlon 31111 Ty
at Castnerfsv Sf.z.1Q5f"s'2a..wf' sos Coombs street 1121 Third st. Phone 485-W
Albert C. Unihalt
D. D. S.
Napa's only Home Owned
Telephones 9-10-Mi fliavacca N
omce , 9so-J nualuimr Department Store
Residence 327-NV First u11gaIf::pxvn Ste-. First St., Napa
A Good Drug Store
Second and Brown Sts. Phone
C. J. Harney
Napa County Treasurer
The Gasser Motors
Motor Cars and Buses
Napa News Agency
1036 Main Street
A. H. Shepard
Napa County Tax Collector
Napa County Clerk
The Beauty Box
Corner Coombs and Clay Streets
Keig's Shoe Store
Quality Footwear Since 1876
915 Main 914 Brown
Look For the Neon Barber Pole
4 Barbers to Serve You
BURTIS BARBER SHOP
1115 -First St.
Dr. M. W. McCormick
D. D. S.
Next time try our new
Ransford Printing Co.
Jess R. Ransford
Phone 401 841 Main
826 Brown Phone 278
21 Migliavacca Building
the Rexall Store
Main and First Streets
H. Shwarz Company
The House of Service
F. W. Woolworth Co.
X e appreciate your Patronage
First Street, Napa
Napa, Calif. Napa, Calif- P5009
M0SSie,S Our 50th year Distinctive Beauty Service
A. H. Smith Co. -
Stationery - Books - Art Goods 1007 Lulls Beauty Parlor
Phone 1308 First and Brown . 0 Phone 192 928 Brown St
' 'B fo
'Ai Q' ii '
Thomas Townsend , H 'frffs' ' DF- George Rlley
Napa County Survey-or l in . -- 1 N , - 'l I , "5 , , ld D- C- - Ph- C-
Nava- California I as Young Bonding Napa. Calif
W. B. Grimths CO. Rutherford, Rutherford , ,
and Rutherford Mlller S Drug Store
Rea-l Estate and Insurance Atwmeys-at-Law First and Coombs Novo. com.
934 Brown St. Napa, Calif. , ,
Dr. Jos. Schneider
Gordon Building Napa,
Homes and Farms
Calif- Property of all kinds
John P. Steckter
T. J. Treadway
Napa County Coroner
Napa County Free
Thelma Ried Van Groos
Dr. Sutro A. Frost
Dr. Alban L. Bailey
Lehman's King and King Congmulatlons 'ii 4
Delicateiggclalgsfl Bakery Attorneys-at-Law From Q
1245 -First St. Phone Behlow Building. Napa Cedar l
Dr. Lowell Brown
E. P. Ball
Dr. C. Brooks, O. D. W
Dr. C. H. Farman
D. D. S.
1303 First Street
Napa Milling KL
Hay, Grain and Feeds
Main and Fifth Streets. Napa
Ambrosia Creamery Fred Stiefel Howard's 1 U
GRADE "A" MILK PaijEtiaf'dFWa11PaPef Stationery and Printing H
Ice Cream lc ure ramlng 1124 Brown 1125 Main
721 Brown St. Phone S10
Dr. T. F. Werner
The "Wright" Spot
, DENTIST S ecializin '
Plumbing and Sheet Metal Works in - pG00d - Fgood '.
. Ph n 94 F'x-st and Main Q W
1142 Coombs Sf' Napa' Callf' Residenctl ias9-w lmpa, Calif. 914 Third street Q-1
The Waffle Shop
Drinks and Delicious Waffles
3rd and Franklin Sta. Phone 524
J. H. Boman, Proprietor
MILK AND CREAM
1610 Main Phone 473
Cameron and Co., Inc.
Men's and Womenf's Fine Shirts
G. C. Hewitt, Pres. 4'
Paironize Our Advertisers
uf I3 7
Berry and Sinflair
California flrt and Engraving Co
Ransford Printing Co.
Sil'l'lll5 if Srhoenbatkler
QE!! sw -92' 1' EEE
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