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1938 EDITIUH H
IS PRESENTED TU Inf sIunfn1s
UHIHH UHIUH HIGH SCHUUL
ff-view '21 M
,N ll? U V' A I
- Q i W- ' . " 'S"'!2l?::
, . v. , ::f'f ' s " 1f',f' Eg ' y X I
.af W 1 if - fx
' Q OLIVE-MAE CROMWELL
VERDA KATHLEEN BECKER
ARZELLE LU RENE DENNEN
-' X AUDREY VALIERE DOAK
EDITH MARY BOYD
- ROBERT FAIRBAIRN
JANE BRANSCOMB '
If ' , 1' ' BARBARA ANN FORD
r , . P5
CHESTER ALFRED HILL Jr. ' I V
02 BETTY ELIZABETH FULLER
SHIRLEY MAY HOOPER
GLENN E. GIBSOI
. QV ,
BERNICE VIOLA HAAS
' 31 I
LLOYD 4. JoNEs
PHYLLIS LORRAINE JORDAN
M. BERNECE MILLARE
, ROELEY SARGENTINI
STANLEY ALLEN .SNOOK
ROBERT LEWIS RUDDICK
L! !f I-:'!I.fk'
" -' Tf
BEATRICE EVELYN SOTTER
IZWVWJJ BILL WEHRMAN
LAILA W .
WESLEY VAN HORN
l Leland Martin, President
Wk l if Lloyd Briggs, Austin Carter, Gordon Foote, James Barson, Ernest Banker,
. William Cleland, Robert Enright, James Hargreaves, Carroll Gowan, Mr. E. B.
6 Christensen, Faye Bishop, Mr. J. C. Roberts, George Anderson, Freeda Green,
Vernell Haden, Annabel Brewer, Carol Kasch, June Daut, Jack Allenby,
C, Dorothy Harp, Helen Houdeshell, Nella Aggi, Ella Boyd, Phyllis Crornwell,
Alice Rampont gm A
Jack Mason, George Szanik, Elvin Stroligo, Albert
Valentini, Richard Schwarm, Benedict Niderost,
Leonard Richey, Darrel Lynch, Merlin Wade, Ray-
mond Shepherd, Angie Martinelli, Dorene Scott,
Christine Smith, Virginia Smith, Clara Slocum,
Verna Talso, Afice Rampont, Dorothy Waldo,
Ruby Zunder, Carol McLeod, Armida Mazzotti,
Marjorie Mitchell, Cecilia Riggs, Mae Romer,
Geneva Mossi, Shizue Onomiya, Mary Rawles,
Alice Wenglein, Ermine Leonard, Leonard Talso,
Martin Stipp, Charles Rucker, Keith Swim, Leland
Martin,Vernon Sprague, Roy Smith, Robert John-
son, Martin Laforet.
Evelyn Giannoni, Patricia Branscomb, Rea Andrews, Helen Anderson, Lorraine
Hurley, Vivian Eriksen, Jean Ford, Arden Gibson, William Christy, Robert
Alameda, William Holland, Leland Gilbert, Jack Copsey, Larry Holmes, Joseph
Broggi, Walter Walsh, Guido Venturi.
"Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs" was the
timely theme around which the junior class centered
its very beautiful dance this year. Spanish moss, a
bridge, trees, hand painted animals, and a wishing
well created the forest effect. lt was voted the nicest
dance of the year.
Edward Carmichael, Dominic Lucchesi, Robert
King, Mervin Blackson, Leonard Allen, Robert
Copsey, Norman Buhn, Robert Richey, Fugio
Wada 1- Mariorie Van Horn, Jean Abbott, Kath-
leen Thurston, Audrey Dane, Dorothy Ginochio,
Betty Jane Mustard, Barbara James, Mary Mes-
sick if Virginia Skaggs, Betty Carter, Virginia
Hull, Mildred Tatman, Roberta Dalstrom, Barbara
Anderson, June King, Margaret Lowe, Barbara
Mustard 1- Tom Leonard, Robert Mattern, Joseph
Jones, Telmo Bartolomei, Angelo Pardini, John
Sperlich, Leon Hooper.
President Telmo Bartolomei
' ,re r
. " .f?f'5i?5Qf
Q .. 5
fi L iff' 'el ,
JH 1 f a'..r
. f J y A
Robert Royce, Mario Valentini, Martin Castle,
Morgan Ruddick, Guy Starke, Julius Dionne,
Roderick Clark, Edward Sanford it Raymond Jones,
Lois Wagner, Betty Brown, Rosa Porzio, Annie
Mazzotti, Rosetta Kenyon, Thelma Holt, Mario
Fracchia if Shirley Zarr, Cleo Ford, Mariorie
Lowrey, Doris Campbell, Alma Stefani, Paul Fox,
Eda Fracchia, Angelina Accornero, Caroline
Sweeney, Ernestine Hudtloff, Barbara Salisbury.
Ovid Elliott, John Ford, James Holzhauser, Her-
bert Wright, Bill Harp, Beverly Pool, Vernon
Parducci, Jack Penland, Gilman Cox ii Mrs. Nell
Cox, Nadine Frasier, Joanne Grothe, Ruth Hollin,
Dorothy Dane, Melba Lucchesi, Ruth Sanderson,
Myrtle Wright, Grace De Carli, Kathleen Davis,
Doris Nelson, Mr. R. L. Sharp, Betty La Franchi,
Mary Shupe, Julia Sargentini, Julia Boyd, lrene
Babcock, Jeannie Broggi, Holly Onomiya, Juanita
Freeman, Phyllis Wise, Roberta Runkel, Barbara
Scott si Jimmie Aggi, Jack Fravel, Reginald
Howell, Robert Parker, Charles Ransdell, Kenneth
Lay, Buddy Bassler, Robert Dance.
Gaily bedecked with orange streamers and enormous orange
pumpkins and pale, yellow cornstalks, the gym was a festive sight
for the annual sophomore hop in November. Music was by Paul
Marcucci and his musicians, and everyone agreed that the Sopho-
mores had made a "big affair" of their annual contribution to
the social life of the school.
Mrs. Geraldine Grant, Betty Jean Dunham, Frances
Green, Leo Bartolomei, Beverly Broacldus, Walter
Eversole, Charles Fravel, Philip Crawford, James
Goforth, Barbara Allen, Miss Barbara Kohler K
Barbara Conoly, Roselyn Gullickson, Doris Dance,
Ruth Briggs, Violet Howie, Joan Hovey, Ida
Johnson, Mildred Buckmaster, Virginia Cecconi,
Albert Dockins it Yolanda Bricarelli, Alma Gian-
noni, Wilda Boyd, Mary Dean Lindsley, Mary
Dale Folsom, Helen Gibson, Betty Ann German,
Chrystal Gowan, Roberta Ford, Mariorie Fletcher,
Ethyl Butler, Buna Carpenter 1, Carlton Clarke,
Ulis Briggs, Clarence Coats, Calvin Foster, Gene
Davis, Robert Bonnifield, Mark King, Harold
Lovegren, Henry Haydon.
Everyone had a hilarious time as they romped over bales of straw in
Mr. Paul Beaufort, Robert Sandelin, Robert Stef-
ani, Henry Varney, William Wada, Leanord Smith,
Theodore Torngren ff Miss Vivian Giles, Russell
Shields, Robert Westfall, Charles Rowley, Earl
Richey, James Wilsey, Clarence Sackett, Porter
IBuddyJ Smith, Jack Zimmerman, Aldo Tollini .-
Barbara Shields, Goldie Stubbletield, Georgina
Turner, Barbara Sjoberg, Ethel Sjoberg, Rene
Sanchez, Margaret Scanlon, Harriet Wood, Hazel
Williams, Jean Sweet, Joella Starke.
hay-seed outfits at the freshman barn dance in the fall. lt was a swell rx
party, with lanterns, buggies, chickens, and barn implements tor at- '
mosphere. Lila Romer
Robert Mitchell, Ralph Hogan, Louis Lockhart,
Eugene Marcheschi, Ralph Hickey, Robert Mills,
Pierce Lyon, John Howland, Bruno Moroni,
Adolph Parducci, Ernest Neuhaus ll William
Rampone, Russell Nelson, William Peters, Rod-
ney Pacini, Betty Johnson, Edith Laforet, Letta
Lolonis, Gertrude McGee, Esther Riesland, Charles
Peebles it Helen Peaslee, Christine Norris, Betty
Purdy, Virginia Moen, Patricia Leonard, Keith
Leonard, Mary Edith Morgan, Amy Melander,
Lila Romer, Genese Richey.
Mr. C. M. Fulkerson Miss Marhea Dahlberg Mr. W. A. Chisfaj Miss Shirley Perry Mrs. Nell Cox
04,6 . ' "
Miss Audrey Hollenbeck
Mr. C. M. Fulkerson for one reason or another is the best known
teacher in the school. He was head of the Student Council and
presided over the Constitutional Convention.
Miss Marhea Dahlberg is general handy man in the office, and
she also bestows slips-pink and sometimes yellow. K
Mr. Paul Lange
Mr. W. A. Chessall, vice-principal, sophomore sponsor, and the
best treasurer of the student body in fifteen years, has this year
opened the tower room, where he gives professional advice.
Miss Shirley Perry is the senior sponsor and a member of the
Mrs. Nell Cox arranges grand fashion shows, and otherwise
cares for the library.
Miss Laura Kaiser
Miss Aubrey Hollenbeck keeps care of the Girls' League, with
its many activities, besides keeping track of the girls that romp
in the gymnasium three times a day.
Mr. Paul Lange is the chemist whose experiments bubble and
fizz. He was the senior sponsor who organized Class Night.
Miss Laura Kaiser stops the mistakes in parliamentary pro-
cedure in student body meetings. She is also head of the English
U committee. "Hollywood Bound" can thank her, too, for its
Mr. E. B. Christensen
Mr. E. B. Christe is h r esponsible person who man-
ages our hletics.
, V . ,-Qtly
Welcomed as a new teacher, Mrs. Grant was sponsor of the
freshman class, and of the California Crusaders' Speech Contest.
Miss Louise McDonald
. All the girls learn home nursing from Mrs. Fern Busch, who
looks after our aches and pains also.
Storms, winds, rains-nothing daunted the spirit of this senior
sponsor-Mrs. Eilers, under whose able direction the senior play
Mr. Paul Beaufort
Mr. J. C. Roberts is the man who is enthusiastic over model
airplanes. He also trains wizards of the racquet.
Miss Barbara Kohler made her teaching debut is this school this
year. Her artistic hand assisted with the settings for all school
plays, and she is sponsor of the C. S. F.-
Miss Louise McDonald stuffed many birds and put many more
interesting relics into her renowned museum this year. Her dolls
and their outfits made children happy at Christmas.-
Miss Vivian Giles
Boys' League had its beginning here this year under the veteran
hand of Mr. Paul Beaufort. It is he, also, who is responsible for
the workmanship on most of the school construction projects.
This person, Miss Vivian Giles, supervisesthe editing of Ukiah
Hi Talk and UkiaHi. She also helped the freshmen with a barn
Mr. Robert Sharp
He directed finances, as well as band, orchestra, choral, and
"Hollywood Bound." Need we say more? Lots-he also coached
two basketball teams, this Mr. R. L. Sharp.
God in His wisdom has seen fit to take two prom-
ising young men from us during this year. They were
recent graduates of our student body. Our heartfelt
sympathy goes out to their parents and members of
Otis lngram, son of Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Ingram,
who graduated in l935, and Anthony Leno, son of
Mr. and Mrs.- A. J. Leno, who graduated from this
school in I937, have graduated from this lite to the
Highest Institution of Learning to be in the presence
of the Supreme Master.
Let the good in their lives be a lesson to us so that
when we, too, are called we can leave A grades in
the affection and esteem of our fellow men.
Jim Zeek, Audrey Doak, Mr. W. A. Chessall, Carol Kasch, Ralph Emery,
Bill Prather, Jean Thornton, Bill Cleland.
Student body meetings were lively this year under the presiding hand of Bill Prather, who was
unanimously elected for a second term despite the fact that there are now two student body elec-
tions during the school year.
The student body production, "Hollywood Bound," was a very successful one, thanks to the
competent direction of Miss Laura Kaiser and Mr. R. L. Sharp, and the united cooperation of all
student body members and teachers.
A Constitutional Convention was held to revise the constitution. Four delegates were elected
from each class to attend this convention, and Mr. Fulkerson acted as chairman. The important de-
cision was that one person could not satisfactorily enforce the constitution, so four assistants were
Bill Prather, student body president for
the past two semesters, was the logical
choice of the entire student body for this
position. He has taken keen interest in
every activity of this school during his
three years here. As a sophomore, he was
a member of the Citizenship and Pep Com-
mittees. He also took a lead in the ope-
retta, "Polished Pebbles." In his junior
year he was student body secretary, and
an efficient committee member for both
his class and the student body. For two
years he has been assistant business man-
ager of the UKIAHI. He has had leads in
two other operettas, the "Mikado" and
"Hollywood Bound." He also had a lead-
ing part in the senior play. His pleasant
personality and good judgment have made
him an outstanding person and everyone's
President Bill Prather
Bill Cleland, Alice Wenglein, Leanord Smith, Morgan Ruddick
Mr. C. M. Fulkerson, Laila Ulvila, Bill Prather, Carol Kasch
CllUlllIIl and lllllllllll
Student Council, headed this year by President Bill Prather, was responsible for decisions on
many important measures during this school term. Plans for the yearbook were discussed by this
group, and preparations for the elections were directed by them. They have ardently advocated a
turf for the football field, and look forward to the time it will be a reality.
An important but little recognized committee functioning at all times is the finance group.
This committee must pass on all debts incurred for amounts of fifteen dollars or more. Some five
hundred dollars has been paid out this year under their direct supervision.
Terry Sandelin, Shirley Hooper, Mr. R. L. Sharp
The Citizenship Committee is the very popula r group which awards the demerits. lt meets every
Monday morning before school and does the necessary "work."
lt made an important new rule this year. Two demerits were given for the first class cut in a
day and one for each succeeding class.
The Pep Committee has been so active this year that its work will not soon be forgotten. Be-
sides its usual programs, it has this year started a custom which it hopes to see continued.
Under the guidance of Dorothy Harp and Arz elle Dennen, this committee decorated the gym,
and with the help of Lloyd Jones, Jim Zeek, and Vernon and Oliver Pacini, furnished the music for
a benefit dance. The admission charged was ten cents, and the proceeds were given to Mrs. Fern
Busch, who bought toys and supplies for a needy family at Christmas time.
' They also planned for a very extensive Fun Frall, which had to be postponed. Something less
elaborate than this, but along the same plan, will be given yet this spring.
Members of this group are Arden Gibson, Vernon Pacini, Bud Prather, Darrell Lynch, and Jim
Betty Nehring, Leland Martin, Bill Wehrman,
Bill Prather, Sherod Santos, Terry Sandelin, Laila
Ulvila, Elsie Giannecchini, Alice Wenglein, .lack
Royce, Arzelle Dennen, Phyllis Jordan, Vernon
Pacini, Beverly Broaddus, Audrey Doak, Charles
Parker, Holly Onomiya.
The aim of the UkiaHi staff this year was to have the best annual this school has produced in many
years. The staff hopes that its efforts in your esteem were not in vain.
UkiaHi, under the active direction of Laila Ulvila, business manager, conducted a spirited sales cam-
paign. The freshman class received the money prize for the class having the greatest percentage of sales.
Editor in Chief . . Charles Parker
Assistant Editor . . Leland Martin
Business Manager ..... Laila Ulvila
Senior Editor ...... Betty Nehring
Organization . . Audrey Doak, Vernon Pacini
Activities . . Phyllis Jordan, Bill Wehrman
Sports . . Terry Sandelin, Elsie Giannecchini
Features ...... Arzelle Dennen
Junior Editor . . . Alice Wenglein
Sophomore Editor . . Holly'Onomiya Laila Ulvila
Freshman Editor . . Beverly Broaddus
Miss Vivian Giles
Miss Barbara Kohler
Dennen Wehrman Nehring Sargentini Zeek McFarland Woodruff
Before the spring semester has finished, Ukiah Hi Talk staff will have edited thirty issues of the
weekly paper. lt feels that its job has not been a perfect one, but there are improvements this year.
It sponsored a name contest for the Fun Frall, and gave a free yearbook as the prize. Barbara
Mustard, a sophomore, won this prize.
Papers were exchanged with about twenty schools each week, most of the schools larger than
Ukiah High School. The exchanges included the Stanford Daily.
Staff members designed and printed programs for the Big Game of the year-the football game
in November with Fort Bragg. Proceeds from this sale went to the yearbook fund.
The format of the paper more nearly approached that of a regular printed paper this year in
that both sides of the paper were used. This necessitated having a better grade of paper.
An experiment in which red ink mimeographing was used proved successful, and the Christmas
. issue was a colorful one for the first time.
Besides the special Christmas number, an Easter edition was offered, and an unusual gradua-
tion souvenir is planned for the last issue in June.
During the year the most important position on the staff, that of managing editor, was held
by Charles Parker. Audrey Doak and Betty Nehring were news editors.
Charles Parker T
Qi gr ffl -
Ulvila Prather Sotter Pacini Bakker Santos Brown
Managing Editor . .... . Charles Parker
News Editor . . . Audrey Doak
Art Editor .... . Arzelle Dennen
Circulation Manager . . . . Vernon Pacini
Makeup Editors . . . Bill Prather, Jim Zeek
Sports Editor . . . Sherod Santos
Exchanges ............... Roeley Sargentini
Reporters: Laila Ulvila, Bertha Bakker, Beatrice Sotter, Vernon Pacini, Bill
Wehrman, Yvonne McFarland, Earl Woodruff, Herbert Brown, Betty Nehring.
Adviser ................. Vivian Giles
Best feature article or series of the year was done by Audrey
Doak in her "Gold ls Where You Find lt,"'a series of interviews
with the teachers.
The staff member who was the most conscientious and the
largest contributor was Roeley Sargentini.
Best art work of the year was Arzelle Dennen's "All You Say
Counts Against You!" feature about the Fort Bragg game
Best editorial of the year was Charles Parker's "A Cause for
Thanksgiving" in the Thanksgiving issue.
Miss Vivian Giles
Miss Barbara Kohler
Mary Dean Lindsley
The California Scholarship Federation, honor organization in this school, increased during the
year from twelve members during the fall semester to twenty-two members in the spring semester,
when six seniors, two juniors, six sophomores, and eight freshmen made the necessary scholastic
Ten members attended the Northern California Conference at Guernewood Park in Sonoma
County, with Sebastopol the host chapter, in October. About two hundred other northern California
students were in attendance.
On April 23 about seventeen delegates attended the Northern California Regional Conference
at Santa Rosa.
A member of this chapter of the C. S. F., Mary Dean Lindsley, was the county winner of the
California Crusaders' Speaking Contest.
The annual Girls' League Convention was held in Eureka. The theme was "Commerce Trails."
The president for next year and a speaker delegate represented this school.
The Mothers' Tea, to be held on May l3, with a fashion show, a play, and other entertainment,
will wind up the very active year this group has had under the capable presidency of Audrey Doak
in the fall and Laila Ulvila in the spring and the direction of the sponsor, Miss Audrey Hollenbeck,
at all times.
Pins as emblems of their organization were adopted for the first time this year by the Girls'
The first big event was the "Get Acquainted" party for the freshman girls. lt was a "kiddy"
party, and all centered around that theme.
A club with the idea of furthering the interest of photography in the school was organized in
the fall under the leadership of Bud Prather.
Members of this group were Morgan Ruddick, Norman Buhn, Craig Bosworth, Arden Gibson,
Bud Prather, Charles Parker, Jack Royce, Bradford Wilson, Wendell Robertson, Betty Ann German,
Betty Mustard, Jane Branscomb, Betty Fuller, Bertha Bakker, Yvonne McFarland, Roeley Sargen-
tini, Lila Romer, Armida Mazzotti, Mary Dean Llndsley, Elsie Giannecchini, Jean Abbott, Laila
Ulvila, Audrey Doak, Virginia Smith, Shizue Onomiya, Mae Romer, Bernece Millard, and Alice
This organization is a new one, started at the beginning of this school year. lt has proven in
its two semesters of activity that it is very successful and is of high standing in the school.
Boxing as a source of entertainment at the League meetings has met with enthusiastic approval
among all of the boys, and some promising contenders have been developed because ot it.
Seniors who started this organization hope that they will be able to read about the success of
the Boys' League in years to come, Lg ,-
ElllillSH U lllllllllllllii
At one time in the past
the English U Committee
was an active organiza-
tion, but with the passing
of years it ceased to func-
This year this group
has been put to work in
a most spirited manner,
and six-inch English U
letters are to be awarded
at the end ot the school
Phyllis Jordan, Charles Parker, Miss Laura Kaiser
year to the ten students
who have been most
active in school affairs,
such as dramatics, debat-
ing, offices, committees,
programs, and sports.
The purpose of this
committee is to stimulate
interest in the various or-
ganizations and activities
of our school by giving
those who earn it some
award for their work.
"ll llllllll BE lllllli lllllU"
Ann Winston . . . . Arzelle Dennen
Robert Preston. . . . .Bradford Wilson
Vivian Darrel . . . . Audrey Doak
Charles Dobson . . . . Charles Parker
Beansy .... . . . Bill Prather
Meek . . . Jim McFarland
Olga . . . . . Laila Ulvila
Frances . . . . . . Phyllis Jordan
Miss Wilkes . . . . Berthajane Starke
Dr. Talley ....... . . . Jack Royce
Reverend Dr. Loring ....... Bud Prather
An Irish Cop ....... Wendell Robertson
Cullen ............ Vernon Pacini
Photographers: Terry Sandel in, Marshall Turner
The Butler ............ Sam Ray Jr.
Directed by Mrs. Evely-n Eilers
Regardless of the fact that the lights failed,
that the worst storm in forty years happened
that night, that the river flooded, and that
three-fourths of the orchestra were marooned,
the play was a tremendous success. Bradford
Wilson turned in the best performance of the
evening. Mrs. Eilers and the entire cast and as-
sistants deserve a big round of applause even
at this late date for the fine show they put on-
sans lights, sans orchestra-but with plenty of
"ll llllllll BE 1 Sflllllll PLHU
lllllli lllllll' lIHSl
T o sf 'f 7 -
aw vs., V f
L 1 J
Sam Ray Jr., Wendell Robertson, Marshall Turner, Vernon Pacini
Bradford Wilson, Jack Royce, Laila Ulvila
Phyllis Jordan, Charles Parker, Arzelle Dennen, Mrs. Eilers, Audrey Doak, Terry Sandelin
Jim McFarland, Bill Prather, Connie Hurlock, Jean Thornton, Bill Hopper
"This is Station K. S. R. O., the voice of the Redwood Empire, featuring the Ukiah High School
for thirty minutes. Take it away, Mr. Wilson."
"Thank you, Mr. Potter. This is Bradford Wilson, speaking for the City of Ukiah. You will now
hear the 'Bells of St. Marys,' sung by the high school glee club under the direction of Mr. Robert
L. Sharp. Following this there will be a musical number by the swing quartet, Darrel Lynch, Vernon
Pacini, Arden Gibson, and Bill Prather."
The last half of this program, given over the Radio Station K. S. R. O. at Santa Rosa, was de-
voted to impersonations of the characters in the senior play, "lt Won't Be Long Now." The program
closed with another song by the choral classes.
Students who were lucky enough to perform on this program count this first experience at
broadcasting as a very valuable one. Other Ukiah High programs over this same station will be
heard in the future.
Bradford Wilson, Jim McFarland, Jack Royce, Audrey Doak
Miss Laura Kaiser, Charles Parker, Arzelle Dennen, Bill Prather, Leland Martin
Back row: Earl Richey, Hiram Campbell, Russel
Nelson, Keith Leonard, Ida Johnson, Leonarc
Allen, Jack Allenby, Darrel Lynch, Herschel Ford
Second row: Amy Melander, Buna Carpenter
Charles Ransdell, Arden Gibson, George Szanik
Herbert Wright, Mildred Tatman, Beverli
Third row: Mr. Sharp, Virginia Hull, Rene Sant
chez, Robert Richey, Jim Zeek, Lloyd Jones
Leland Montgomery, Bruno Moroni, Morgar
Front row: Robert Stefani, Ermine Leonard, Alvir
Foster, Vernon Pacini, lrma Church, Alice Weng-
lein, John Howland, Rodney Pacini, Joe Turri
Bllllll llllll llllliHfSlllll
The band and orchestra have been introduced to some very complicated music this past school year.
The band had an arrangement of "Unfinished Symphony," which is classed among some of the hardest
music written. The orchestra, also, under the direction of Mr. R. L. Sharp, learned some of the most in-
tricate numbers, not with the idea that they could play them before audiences, but so that the mem-
bers would be able to appreciate them when they heard them played by accomplished musicians.
Both of these musical groups went to Willits early in May for the Mendocino County Music Fes-
tival, and they will go to Santa Rosa before the end of the school term to perform in a music contest
there. These organizations have also played for all of the major programs on the high school calendar
this past year. y
Front row: Barbara Allen, Holly Onomiya, Ella
Boyd, Cecilia Riggs, Julia Sargentini, Barbara
Ford, Agnes Richey, Verna Talso, Edith Boyd,
Virginia Moen, Bertha Leonard, Harriet Wood.
Philip Crawford, Vernon Pacini,
Back row: Jim McFarland, Jim Zeek, Lloyd Jones,
Second rowg Darrel Lynch, Leland Montgomery,
Arden Gibson, Jack Allenby, Raymond Shepherd,
Ernestine Hudtloff, Julia Boyd, Hazel Williams,
Keith Leonard, Hiram Campbell.
Third row: Mr. Sharp, lrma Church, Austin Car-
ter, Jack Fravel, Doris Campbell, Rosa Porzio,
James Goforth, Phyllis Cromwell, Mildred Buck-
master, Rosetta Kenyon.
Zkj. 5.3 'S . L ' . ' ' - --
-. .a.,:., - s Q. . H3
Miss Laura Kaiser Miss Barbara Kohler
The choral class, under the direction of Mr. Robert L. Sharp, has made many public appearances dur-
ing this school year. Their biggest performance was for the Mendocino County Music Festival, held in
Willits during the first of May, when they sang three numbers. They will also appear for the Mothers'
Tea, to be held here at school on May l3. '
This group formed the basis for the music in the student body production, "Hollywood Bound," in
which they presented many choral numbers. This musical comedy found over one hundred of the music
students in the school participating. Leads were sung by Dorothy Harp, Bud Prather, Bill Prather, Audrey
Doak, Kathleen Thurston, Leland Martin,WendeIl Robertson, Ruby Zunder, Bradford Wilson, Jack Royce,
and Jim McFarland.
Miss Laura Kaiser directed the dramatics for this musical show, and Miss Barbara Kohler was respon-
sible for the clever setting. Mr. Robert Sharp directed the chorus and orchestra.
Other pictures than these shown on this page were taken the night of the operetta--pictures of the
entire cast and of the leading figures-but these were the only ones that could be salvaged, due to a
Lloyd Jones, Rene Sanchez, Bob Sandelin, Ralph Hogan, Bill Harp, Jack Mason, Rodney i
Pacini, Darrel Lynch, Vernon Pacini, Q Mr. Robert Sharp, Robert Ruddick, Jean Abbott,
Betty Johnson, Ella Boyd, Carol Kasch, Louisa Hinds, Ruby Zunder, Virginia Moen. -
Barbara Conoly, Barbara Allen, Betty Dunham, Genese Richey, Cecilia Riggs, Craig Bos-
worth, Doris Campbell, Rosa Porzio, Ermine Leonard, Frances Green, Alice Wenglein,
Cleland Zeek Woodruff Niderost Stipp
A ' Barson
3 6' 4
af t J
,, 5 Lynch ,
UKIAI-ll9 . . Mendocino 6
. . . Mendocino 6
UKlAl-l O . . Upper Lake I2
UKIAH 6 . . St. Helena O
UKIAH I3 . . Lakeport O
UKIAH 7 . . Fort Bragg l9
UKIAH 6 . . . Ferndale O
UKIAH l3 . . . . Healdsburg O
In the first game of the Wildcat season, Ukiah
soundly thrashed Mendocino, I9-6. Playing in the
Ukiah Dust Bowl, the team showed a world of fight
and team cooperation. On November 24 Ukiah dupli-
cated this score with Mendocino.
Cock-sure of a win, Ukiah went into the Upper
Lake game and saw their opponents score a touch-
down on the first play. The starch removed, another
touchdown came for Upper Lake. A revival meeting
was held, but Upper Lake went home with a win on
Ukiah went to St. Helena and played its best game
of the season on the fine turf there. Naturally, Jim
Zeek played the best game of his career and Ukiah
Passes worked, the running attack worked, and
the dust was three inches deep when Ukiah won from
Lakeport, I3-O, at Lakeport.
Moral victory for Ukiah when the team scored the
first touchdown of theday, the game was still Fort
Bragg's, l9-7, when the teams met here on Octo-
Ukiah won the two post-season games, one a nar-
row win from Ferndale, and the Armistice game at
Buhn Santos T. Sandelin
R. Emery, M. Castle, S. Santos, B. Niderost, M. Turner, H. Wright
L. Allen, W. Van Horn, J. Zeek, C. Rucker, E. Woodruff
The success of the A basketball team was the most pleasant surprise ofthe year. Losing several letter
men from last year's mediocre team, Coach Christensen had to start from scratch.
Their record of losing four and winning sixteen games speaks for itself. Led by the indomitable Wes
Van Horn, the team put all their heart into every game. With a big squad to work with, the coach
played every man right. Each player seemed to fit into his place on the team.
One of the brightest lights of the season was the play of Sherod Santos. He may not have been the
best Ukiah player, but he certainly made the most improvement of any other player. His game against
Fort Bragg was sensational.
Other players on the squad who should be mentioned for their stellar playing are Herb Wright,
Ralph Emery, Jim Zeek, and Wesley Van Horn. To Wes Van Horn, the leader, captain, and firebrand of
the Ukiah team, was awarded the most valuable player's award.
Although they lost several games this year, the Cubs won a reputation for their hard play. This year's
team was composed of two B men of last year and the best of the l936 C team.
Led by Captain Jim Barson and Rod Clark, the team made remarkable improvement as the season
wore on. They lost the first Hopland game, but later in the season they more than evened that score.
The reason for this great improvement can be traced to Coach Christensen, who made a team out of a
bunch of raw recruits.
Every game saw this squad playing to its utmost. Although they lacked the polish of a finished prod-
uct, they made up for it by their fight.
R. Clark, S. Ray, R. Schwarm, T. Bartolomei, J. Barson, G. Venturi
1. R. Pacini, B. Harp, Bill Prather, R. Smith
W. Van Horn 1 ,YY 7
r pf .J lt
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A 1 " -l
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if M-rw" E "
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Coach Sharp, Rodney Pacini, Ovid Elliott, Beverly Broaddus
Jim McFarland, Jack Fravel '
C and ll BllSllElBllll
The little fellows of Ukiah basketball squads had a very successful i937-l 938 season. Starting early
in November with their games, they continued on late into December. Runners-up in the league, the
Ukiah D team lost only to Mendocino in the final game.
This is the first year that D basketball has been played at Ukiah, and the boys on the squad made a
very fine showing. Two midgets, Rene Sanchez and Vernon Sprague, pleased the stands immensely with
the versatility of their plays. The way these little fellows handled the ball was a thing for the bigger
teams to take points from. William Wada was a standout at center for the D's. Taller than the average
player in that class, he was a great help on the tip-off and under the basket.
Although the C team didn't win the league title, they came so close that the opposition is still shiv-
ering over the scares they got. This year's team was built up from players who had never had experience
before. Coach Robert Sharp found the players in this group difficult to mold into a smooth-working
unit, but before the end of the season they were turning in excellent performances.
Coach Sharp, Bill Christy, Bob Sandelin, Bill Harp, Louis Lockhart
Vernon Sprague, Rene Sanchez, Bob Bonnifielcl, William Wada, Mark King Jr.
R. Clark, B. King.
Ukiah Wildcats, deprived of the assistance of their ace star, Ralph Emery, this year dropped the
N. W. L. Meet to Lakeport High School by ll points. Ralph Emery has been the shining light in the A
track squad for two years, being almost a certain ten-point winner in every meet. He enters the l00-yard
dash, the 220, broad-jumps, and runs anchor on the relay team. A pulled muscle kept him out of the
N. W. L., but Coach Christensen will enter him in the Berkeley meet late in May.
Robert Locke has shown marvelous form and has earned many points for the Ukiah squad via the
hurdles route this year.
Others who have turned in good performances for the Wildcats are Terry Sandelin in the shot and
discus, Bob King in the high jump, Herb Wright and Thorn Fravel in the mile and 880, Marshall Turner
in the high jump and 880, Jim Barson and Lee Gilbert in the pole vault, Jim Zeek in the broad jump,
Robert Ruddick in the 220, Telmo Bartolomei, Elvin Stroligo, Earl Woodruff, and Harold Skaggs in
The C track team has not fared so well this past year, Bill Prather, the mainstay of this squad, hav-
ing transferred to the A division for the N. W. L. meet. Each year so many of these lightweight men
graduate to the A division that there are few veterans to builda newC team from. Guido Venturi turned
in good performances in the hurdles and sprints, Jack Fravel showed up well in the sprints, and Joe
Jones in the 660 was a point winner.
Top Row: A. Parducci, G. Venturi, T.
Bartolomei, M. Ruddick, J. Penland, E.
Front Row: W. Rampone, L. Gilbert, J.
Fravel, K. Leonard, B. Prather.
Top Row: Bud Prather, V. Parducci, R
Ruddick, B. Niderost, R. Locke, E
Middle Row: T. Fravel, T. Sandelin J
Barson, H. Wright, M. Turner, J. Har
Front Row: G. Cox, R. Emery, H. Brown
Prospects for a title in the swimming world are very bright this year. Losing only one man from last
year's runner-up team, our squad should swim away with the league title.
The pool opened for physical education classes on May l, and by the time of the N. W. L. meet on
May 28 the squad should be showing polished form and lightning speed. A practice meet will be held
with Lakeport on May 21.
With Dick Schwarm, the Ukiah speedster, back in the water, Ukiah should have a sure first in the
IOO and 50. The easy swimming of this athlete is a thing of beauty. He seems to employ an effortless
stroke, but he always manages to leave his opponents in the wash.
Other very promising competitors this year are Thoren Fravel in the IOO and relay, Terry Sandelin in
the 220 and relay, Martin Stipp in the back-stroke and medley relay, Bill Prather, fancy diver de luxe,
Sherod Santos, breast stroke and fancy diving, Gilman Cox, breast stroke, and Bob King, fancy diving.
Prospects of winning the N. W. L. Meet this year seem better than they have been in recent years,
with an excellent first singles player and three doubles teams competing for the honor of representing
Ukiah in the N. W. L. Meet.
Craig Bosworth, whose throne as first singles of Ukiah High has not been seriously threatened this
year, is expected to be a strong contender for the N. W. L. title.
Three doubles teams want to represent Ukiah as first doubles. They are-Sam Ray and William Wada,
Jim Zeek and Sherod Santos, and Rene Sanchez and Bob Enright.
Competition has been stronger this year due to the elimination of second singles from the N. W. L.
This leaves just three places on the team to be filled.
Craig Bosworth, Sherod Santos, Ernest Banker, Coach Roberts
Sam Ray, Jim Zeek, William Wada
Back Row: S. Hooper, P. Jordan, C.
Hurlock, B. Nehring, L. Ulvila, E. Miller,
Front Row: L. Hinds, F. Hubbard, E.
Giannecchini, H. Sanford, Z Venturi,
F. Miller, R. Sargentini.
1 --f-. . -iv . , . .. V
V The seniors were outstanding for the excellent basketball team which they turned out. They defeated
easily the sophomores and juniors by large scores, thereby winning the class title for that sport.
The junior teams have been the outstanding ones of the season, winning the championship title
for both volleyball and speedball. They were defeated by the seniors in just one sport, basketball.
ln a fast and most exciting volleyball game, the seniors took a beating at the hands of the juniors
when the two teams met in a terrific battle for the title. The game was fast and exceptionally well played,
the teams being evenly matched. The juniors took the first score after a long, hard struggle, and to make
it more exciting, the seniors retaliated and took the second game. The fighting juniors, however, came
back, to win amid the screams of applause from junior fans.
ln the final struggle for the volleyball championship, the juniors were again victorious by defeating
the sophomores in another see-saw battle. The juniors appeared surer of themselves after defeating the
stronger senior team, and finally beat the sophomores after a close battle.
Perhaps due to more experience and being larger girls, the sophomores easily defeated the freshmen
when the two teams met for the first time.
Back Row: C. Slocum, V. Smith, M.
Scanlon, C. Kasch, A. Martinelli, L. Hur-
ley, A. Rampont, C. McLeod.
Front Row: D. Harp, V. Ericksen, A.
Mazzotti, S. Onomiya, J. Daut,V. Talso,
F. Bishop. i
Top Row: Virginia Skaggs, D. Nelson,
R. Sanderson, C. Ford, G. De Carli, M.
Bottom Row: J. Sargentini, J. Freeman,
S. Zarr, D. Campbell, J. Broggi, N. Fra-
sier, M. Lowrey.
Although the sopohomores were unable to win a class title, they did succeed in defeating the fresh-
men in volleyball and basketball. Fighting like Trojans, they gave the juniors a battle in volleyball and
speedball and only after a close struggle were the juniors able to win.
Partly handicapped by inexperience, the freshmen had an unusuccessful season, losing every game
which they played. Sophomores proved too strong opponents in basketball and volleyball. Because they
knew little about speedball, the freshmen were unable to compete against the other class terms in this
Rocks rolled and dust flew as the juniors and seniors clashed in the last and final speedball battle of
the season, which was to determine the championship speedball title. Playing hard ball, the juniors
scored first and kept the lead throughout the game, the seniors making some points. When the game
ended, the juniors had it by a big score. All points scored were made by touchdowns, and in spite of the
ln the first basketball game of the season, the freshmen met defeat at the hands of the more experi-
enced sophomore team.
Perfect teamwork on the part of the seniors made them emerge on top in the game against the juniors.
The seniors proved to be the best basketball players by winning the class title from the sophomore
team, whom they completely outclassed.
one-sided results, it was a good game.
Top Row: E. Riesland, B. Shields, J.
Sweet, E. Sjoberg, B. German.
Bottom Row: B. Allen, B. Conoly, J.
Elsie Giannecchini Lorraine Hurley Hazel Sanford Laida Ulvila
Winners of the school letter-a five-inch block U--were Elsie Giannecchini, Lorraine Hurley, Hazel
Sanford, and Laila Ulvila this past year. This trophy is awarded when a girl participates in sports events
and secures l,OOO points. Four years are usually required to earn these l,OOO points. lt is unusual when
a girl earns a letter in less time than this, Lorraine Hurley, a iunior student, proved her ability by earn-
ing one this year after just three years ot sports competition. Any girl earning this honor must be very
versatile in sports, for she must be able to enter almost any competition offered.
Those who were awarded circle U letters for 500 points earned were Virginia Skaggs, Marjorie Van
Horn, Ethel Miller, Florence Miller, Fay Bishop, Carol Kasch, lrene Sandelin, Virginia Smith, Alice Ram-
pont, Alice Wenglein, and Dorothy Harp.
coach of girls' sports and teacher of girls' physical
education, didn't know she was to be the subject of .
such a write-up, else she would probably have de- g
clared "NO!" lt is through her spirited guidance in FQ.
the field of girls' physical education that such fine A
specimens as the above are turned out each year.
Operating under handicaps that would stump a
less staunch person, little Audrey blithely overlooks
the cold gymnasium upon winter mornings, the rain-
soaked shower rooms, the weedy, rocky soccer field,
and sends her girls forth to play in a spirit of genuine
interest and sportsmanship.
Miss Hollenbeck is also the guiding light of the
numerous Girls' League activities during the year.
CUHCH Hllllllllllllll -
Wholesome, lovable Audrey Hollenbeck, who is Q i
Tennis is the only sport inhwhich girls' teams enter inter-school competition. Already teams have
competed with Upper Lake, and when Ukiah meets Lakeport in May, the girls will be represented by
entrants in the girls' first and second singles and doubles.
ln the Upper Lake competition Phyllis Jordan played a first singles match, and Shirley Hooper and
Evelyn Fuller represented the school in the girls' doubles. Both matches were in favor of the Ukiah
The field for hockey has been cleared and girls are learning a great deal about this game these May
days, but so far no definite teams have been selected.
Many girls from the physical education classes go to the pool in the mornings for their daily dozen.
Somefancy divers and strong swimmers are in evidence, but as no inter-school or inter-class competi-
tion is held in this sport, no teams will be named.
Archery was introduced as a sport in girls' physical education this year. No tournament has been
arranged as yet, but the sport has proven very popular. -
Carol Kasch, junior, with many years at Camp Kimtu in'the background, is the most perfect exponent
in this sport. '
Event of the year
Teacher of the year . A
Couple of the year
Girl of the year
Construction of the year
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ln Sentemher school startetl. The Uctnlser was tnatrkctl by lhe llig Ntwexnlucr lwonght Ilig StntT. The jnniurs joined jewelry jug with
freshmen were Smaller than ever ll:nne ut the year. Furl llrzunr lxruwn ing lwmttw the ftmthnll l:nt'gc5nls new rings. They were
:tml twtce aw trlrt--mme. 'l'wu new wun, hut the Xhlllcnts were nut nmswt. lSuluectturtlvlmtr:.Xren't nut nlunnnncls.
tcncluers mltleal xntcrcsl. vnslly put away. tnnscuts nn1nmIs?l
Seniors nut clear old Ukiah High llrczxtlxinsz snellfthis lwonght the These were the heroes and Winter began early with Il ven-
vn the mill' lib' 4liSl'lH5'il15I the weary ones to the Tltzlnksgiving ltcroines-fgnllzmt tmnners who geantce-and 4litln't stop until 60
1nn'nle :tml gnlcl colors in gaudy vacntimx. Stntlems were thankful. saw the show gn un in spite of inches hzul fallen. Remember the
lvnt warm sweaters. the tlnntl. night nf .llecexnlver 10?
Fsnnera Clulw was orgnnizptl-no The llll1llllllllVlIS cln-ice in the Lots uf excitement over :I Fun :Xml thus emne order out of
nrlms n ere utferml. l' ew ptctures sprung electmn - student hotly Frnll. lmt this was one party cltzmsgwclv you one?
nere taken. lwesulvnt tor Iwo semesters. Lluallt stayed hmne from.
lleaxsuxxzflllxere was no Fun Frnll.
Fanfare lu-t-:unc at monnwy. XX'h:xt May glrtys :mtl warm :lays sent 'l'hcn June lwnught' gxwnlnzxtimx in 'l'llC1llllt'-JIIII9 17. The setting'-
innfbnhznt singing, what chur- the mnnls wznnlcnm: wcstwztrtl tn caps :Intl gowns, and the Ljlznss QI :my ulcl mllnpy. The tntle f
uses-llnllvw-utnl llonntl. the Imnl. thc greens. :mtl clown to '38 lxecnme alumni of Uklnh Ht. "llonxewm'1l Ilnund." lhe actors
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The bows she wore were red
Perky maids unc: Dig Apple
He Men wore bush jackets
White ski shoes were tancied
J. A. WALDTEUFEL
203 N. State St. Ukiah, Calif.
FlREMAN'S FUND INSURANCE
Fi re and Automobile
Dairy Delivery Service
M 0 R T Y S
THE HOUSE OF QUALITY
Esther Redwine, Prop.
Ukiah, Calif. Phone 602
BECHTOL HARDWARE CO.
lO7 S. State St. Ukiah
A. L. GOBALET
THE PALACE HOTEL
F. W. SANDELIN
We Specialize in Cakes,
Pastries and Breads
hone 8 l I3 W. Perkins
E. L. Chelli, Prop.
A Good Store in a Good Town
Q Prescriptions Our Specialty
Dick Schwarm. div- Iohn Finne brings Ernest Shoemakc be- "Sandelin in a Garb-
ing champ executes a down the Hag for the comes the new cus- age Can" would be at
high dive in perfect last time. Retired after todian. Night prowl- good title for this-
form. Note the swan- eight years of faith- ers knew him before. but she's behind it.
like grace. ful service.
Robert L. Sharp. fam-
ed music director.
"just a vagabond
lover." He can also
No common brown
jug. this. but one
claiming an entire stu-
dent body meeting
while it became the
No German soldier he.
iust unsuspecting Ver-
non Panini with his
band hat unusually
XV. A. Chcssall, with
numerous titles and
positions to his credit.
is rated by the slips hc
bestows - yellow or
WlLDBERGER'S UKIAH FURNITURE C0
State and Smith Streets
phone 595 UKIAH CALIFORNIA
"Our Plumbers at Your Service"
BARKER HARDWARE C0. T. V. ALLEN, INC.
from SPORTING GOODS School Jewelers and Stationers
Stanley W. Watson, Prop. 8l2-l6 Maple Avenue Los Angeles
WE WISH TO EXTEND OUR BEST
WISHES TO THE FACULTY
AND STUDENTS OF
THE MAPLE CAFE
Distinctive . . . Different
Correct Personal Cards
A. R. Dankworth, Inc.
Portland San Francisco
Best Wish to the
Ukiah High School Students
Mendocino County's Only
Save With Safety
MORRIS DRUG STORE
All the girls-they go wild over mc' Charlie Parkie
did will' prove
my point when
I say the stu-
d c n t b o d y
yachts to trans-
p o r t t h e s e
young ladies to
Friends of D.
Harp used the
kccp the birds
out of their
s t r a w b e r r y
t h e t h r e c
strands of rope
are mute evi-
dence of thc
Mr. One Hung
Fosters' 5-'IO-15: Stott
206-208 South State St. l
Ukiah, California Phone 6C
Home Owned-Home Controlled
The Profits Stay at Home l
Sixty-seven Years of
LUTHER BU RBANK
College of Commerce
Santa Rosa, California
Bookkeeping and Secretarial
Summer Session July I I-Aug. I
Regular Session opens Sept. I2
Write for Information
Vevoda Motor Sales
PIONEER OIL ANDJ
305 N. State St,
Fuel Oils Refrigeratd
Oil Burners l
, . I 1
5 5' 4 .
if IQWZQQQX QW
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l- My Nm
M f 4A' "'i QQ7 "2f"' l ARC
.5 i aio
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