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Page 42 text:
First Row: D. Mossi, M. Robinson, R. Ottonello,
T. Van Kirk, G. Cross, A. Gianni, D. King, R.
Morgan, C. I-Iubrig, B. Bolster, L, De Salvatore.
Second Row: R. Ostergren, R, I-Iailer, R. Settrini,
C. Villalobos, K. Sanguinetti, D. Curtner, R. Tann,
R. Bradford, C. Williamson, Attenesia, G. Lo-
renzo, D. Woll.
Third Row: Dederman, R. Peterson, R. Lazze-
rini, J, Filippo, C. Lack, B. Garcia, R. Gamba, T
Pagni, P. Willbanks, A. Lagomarsino, D. Mohrweis
Fourth Row: Coach South, Assistant Coach Lair
Mgr. R. Richard. Mgr. ,l. Guterrez, Mgr. Hill
G. Cady, R. Gull, R. Donahue, R. Donelly, A
Quaglia, R. Harrison.
3, :,, 1 A..
-A.. 2 Jnnfball, ,S,cvJmA,
JeEerson18-Washington fCentervillel 13
Jefferson 26-Menlo 6
" .r Jefferson 24-Burlingame 12
E , :f' :" ' H Jefferson 0-Palo Alto 33
fl A -- 1 H ' . .V Jefferson 14-Lincoln 32
K 75 1eH:erson 20-Sequoia 18
. X g L. , A L V ,.,1 -1 V Jefferson 14-San jose 6
Y C I - A . 3 Jefferson 13-San Mateo I4
pi Jefferson 12-South City 0
CoAc1-1 GLENN SOUTH
Under the excellent coaching of Glen South and Clarence Lair, the Indian eleven of 1947 went on the warpath against seven Peninsula schools and
came back to their reservation with four scalps: South City, San Jose, Sequoia, and Burlingame. The 1947 season was the second best recorded in the
annals of "Blue and Gold" history.
Only three regulars from the 1946 eleven were back: All-P. A. L. quarterback, Don Mossi, rugged, hardhitting center, Richard Morgan, and shifty
fullback, Monte Robinson. Four boys from last year's second team landed first-string berths. They were Bill Bolster, left tackle, Clarence Hubrig, left
guard, Ted Van Kirk, left halfback, and Gene Gross, right end. Rico Ottonello graduated from last yearls frosh-soph squad to become first-string right
halfback. Bob Lazzerini, right tackle, Louis De Salvatore, left end, and Dave King, right guard, had not had previous football experience, but under
expert coaching, they became valuable parts of the Indian Grid-Machine.
The Indians got off to a good start by swamping Washington of Centerville, 18-13, and Menlo High, 26-6, in two practice games. In their first league
game the Indians went to work, under Mossi,s withering aerial barrage, to defeat the Panthers from Burlingame, 24-12. This victory came as an upset
since Burlingame had been picked by the Peninsula papers to win the league championship. For their next game, the varsity traveled to Palo Alto, only
to be pummeled, 33-0, by a powerful Viking squad. The Indians then went through a hard week of training to face the terror of the league, the
Lincoln Lions. Although the score, 32-14, indicates a trouncing, actually the Lions had to fight hard many times to keep the Indians out of their end
zone. After these two defeats, the Indians buckled down to defeat Sequoia, 20-18 and the San Jose Bulldogs, 14-6. In their next game, the Indians were
edged out, 14-13, by two tricky San Mateo conversions.
Jefferson came to the last game of the season with three defeats and three wins. The team was determined to put one more game in the win column.
They were out to beat their traditional rival, South San Francisco. A touch-down pass from Mossi to De Salvatore and a smashing line buck by Ray
Settrini gave Jefferson a 12-0 victory over South San Francisco and the trophy awarded to the winner.
Five varsity players were recognized by being placed on the All-P. A. L. teams: Don Mossi and Louis De Salvatore, first team, Richard Morgan,
second team, Bob Lazzerini, third team, and Monte Robinson, honorable mention.
Page 43 text:
First Row: J. Hatchel, T. Welp, C. Goodnol, F. Hartje, E, Galindo, R. Firth.
Second Row: V. Baker, A. Findlay, D. Belli, B. Martinelli, Giannini, R.
Childress, M. Klein. Third Row: L. Giannechini, Rvjennett, Kennedy,
Sheehan, F. Druhan, M. Yorks, T. Larson, C. Donley, B. Bloom.
The Jefferson Frosh-Soph baseball team went out on the Held to win their first league game by
a score of nine to six. However, because Bob Martinelli was ineligible, the game was lost by a score
of one to nothing. This dicl not stop the might of the team who went on to win many more league
games. The team had a very good pitching staff, able catchers and an all around excellent nine. Al
Findlay, who was chosen most valuable player on the team by the players and coach, looks very
promising. The Fresh-Sophs should make a fine showing when they return in the spring to play
for the Varsity.
COACH Jos MCGRATH
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