Monterey High School - El Susurro Yearbook (Monterey, CA)
- Class of 1939
Page 1 of 144
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 144 of the 1939 volume:
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PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENT BODY
OF THB MONTEREY UNION HIGH SCHOOL
BDITOR'IN'CHIEF . DORQIHY ALLAIRE
A mix rmcnunvna
GIRLS' ACTIVITIES KATHRYN HAMM, GERALDINE HEINRICH
BOYS' SPORTS I ACK CORNETT
BUSINESS MANAGER WALTER TBUFTBR
I A ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGER JACK PEI-TON
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CQLTON HALL IS S-IGNIFICANTQOI' HISTORY a
MONTEREY, BO THIS VOLUME ENDBAVORS TO SEI F
HISTORY OF- THE SCHOOL YEAR 1938-1939
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Once in a blue moon . . . . . I b
l a camera catches the bewitching glories of our almamatefs
campus laved in the silvefsheen of the midnight hour
Once in a blue moon . . .
la school-year as fraught with important and pleasant mem-
O . ories as the one just completed passes 7'
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Once 'in a blue moon . . . . - - 12
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invincible, clean-playingl hard-hitting men, coached by
' gran mentor Hal Towngman, compose a team sokoutstanding '
as our C'.C.A.L. championship football teamlto ughvse ,
unsullied glory we gratefully dedicate -n
this book . A
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Certain years become landmarks in the history of an institution. In the life of
Monterey Union High School, the purchase of our campus, the improvement of the ath'
letic field, the two periods of construction, and the beautification of the grounds set up
such landmarks. In contrast to these, the present year will be known as the year of
Recognizing the crowded condition of the school and the Peninsula's need of
collegiate accommodation for its high school graduates, the hi h school board bought an
additional site, held an election to raise money to improve' it, and applied for Public
Works Administration aid in erecting the necessary buildings. But movements arose to
have a separate high school in Carmel and to transfer some of the northern elementary
school districts from us to Salinas and Watsonville.
The netresult of these conflicting movements was to reduce our district by six
elementary school 'districts and leave us with a student body that is likely to diminish by
a hundred twentyffive, or so, students during the next two years.
To add to the variety of student and faculty experience, a boiler room fire in
September put the heating plant out of commission and compelled the dismissal of school
for two weeks.
Despite these temporary setbacks, there has been growth in various ways. In
numbers, all previous years have been surpassed, and the day school enrollment has ex'
ceeded eleven hundred. The adult school has again reached two thousand, in round
In the more important matters of studentfteacher enterprise, joint effort has
resulted in some championship teams, a long list of successful undertakings, a few new
clubs to keep social and club opportunity expanding with the growing enrollment, and
in the opening of some new or wider avenues for the expression of student skill and
energy. Frequent radio programs are one illustration. Larger, more numerous, and
more expert musical organizations are another. The Shop has reached a peak in its en'
rollment, in the range of its opportunity, and in the fulness of its use of its facilities.
Shop boys are following a new plan in their study of English and history. In student
finances, there have been some disappointments, but the desperate measures demanded
some years in the recent past have not been called for.
All in all, therefore, this Annual helps record and signalize a year of happy
accomplishment for both teachers and pupils.
J. R. McKu.1.oP,
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To the Reader:
We are grateful for your purchase and perusal of this book.
To the Advertiser:
We are indebted for your splendid cooperation, without
which this book would be nonfexistent.
To the Photographer:
Mr. Roy Flood, we are obligated for your patient artistry
in both formal and informal settings.
To the Printer: 'P
The Carmel Press, and especially Mr. Howard E. Timbers,
we are obliged for meticulous edition, careful composition,
and friendly assistance.
To the Engraver: ,tv
California Art and Engraving, we are indebted for innu-
merable helps and "major engineering." Mr. Marvin Bonds
was particularly kind.
To the Binder:
Mr. William Bushman, we are thankful for speedy service.
To You Others Who Helped:
Including, Mr. Ted McKay, the Monterey Peninsula Her'
ald, Mrs. Benjamin Abarr, Mr. Harry Sortais, Mr. W. T.
Lee, Miss Gertrude Rendtorff, Mr. Paul Zaches, Miss Mae
Garrett, Mr. Franklin Toung, Bette Wilson, Myron Oliver,
Orin Ford, Ieradine Lamb, 'Toshio Enokida, Darrell jordan
and Howard Levinson, we are indebted
for valuable service rendered.
'39 SUSURRO STAFF AND ADVISER
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The history of the Class of 1939 is really the story of the evolution of a group.
As freshmen we were probably the most undistinguished and motley crew ever
to grace the fair campus of Monterey High.
When we look upon the blank expressions of this present Freshmen Class, it is
easy enough to imagine what we looked like four long years ago. As far as class activities
were concerned, we considered ourselves very fortunate to hold even two meetings. The
grand total of our other class undertakings that first year amounted to exactly nil.
After graduating from lowly Freshman ranks we woke up to a slight degree.
Our class meetings became peppier and we had a financially successful concession in the
But the Junior Year may vtell be termed the time when we came of age. It was
then that we burst out of our lethargy and became about the most active and successful
junior Class in the school's history up to that time.
We grew aware of our vital importance as UPPER'classmen, and demanded
recognition of the fact that we were now among the privileged overlords of all we surf
veyed. Naturally, we didn't remain in this state long-the Class of 1938 saw to that!
At any rate, we began to show the school that we were good for something.
XVe were proprietors of the best concession in the May Circus, 1938, and we held a
successful pie sale. Rumor has it that our two dances were the year's best. The junior
Dance was held to raise money, and the Juni0rfSenior Prom was held to spend the money
which we had raised.
As individuals, members of our class distinguished themselves in all phases of
student affairs. Some turned their hands to running general student body business, others
took part in the work of various organizations. Indeed, when we reached our senior
status quo, we believed that we had really accomplished something.
So-here we are, proud and mighty seniors, a long way from the dazed fresh'
nten of yesterday. Today we can sit back with disdain and watch the struggling under'
classmen strive to attain our lofty heights of attainment as a class. But as individual
members of a school, society and state we are aiming toward further goals of usefulness.
Our hope is, that when we leave Monterey High to go out to add our bit to
civilization, we may be even more successful in our later endeavors than we have been
here in our class activities.
- --i .
When we view our great state of California we seldom stop to think of it as
made up of many component parts. Rather we tend to look upon it as a whole. Actual'
ly, California is an ever-shifting panorama. From the great silent forests of the north to
the constantly changing life of the south, California is indeed fortunately different.
In this, our state may well be compared to our Class of 1939. It is possible to
liken the varied personalities of a class to the different sections of a state.
First, there is Hollywood-the synthetic city of glamour. There, what counts is
the outward impression-the real things that are deep down underneath are 'of little
consequence. In the southland, the artificial reigns supreme. It is easy to picture a person
who is the personification of this part of California. One can easily imagine him or her
walking down the street dressed in flashy clothes, giving the glad hand to every acquain-
tance--no matter how slight.
Then we come north to the great majestic Sierras, calm and tranquil under
their covering of cool green forest and everlasting snow. In this region of silent grandeur,
mere man must move with almost reverent step. The entire atmosphere is one of tranf
quillity and silent thought. A far cry indeed from the rush and hurry of the south.
Here is the person who believes in thinking things out for himself, standing on his own
two feet. Superficial matters hold little interest for him.
Then we have the limitless expanse of dry arid desert. In this inferno of
scorched wasteland not a living thing exists. The only signs of motion are the waves of
hot air incessantly drifting toward the sky. Can't you see him with a dull, blank, express'
ionless look on his face-with his everlasting reams of words about nothing in particular
pouring out as if from an eternal geyser? All who contact this wasteland are smitten
From there we go to bustling, cosmopolitan San Francisco. Here is a city con-
taining a little of every portion of the world-yet totally different from any single part
of it. A feeling of charm and good fellowship permeates the atmosphere. One cannot
help absorbing a little of the rare and fascinating. The background of blue water and
silver steel, furnished by the bay and the great bridges enhances the rare beauty of this
city. From quaint and curious Chinatown with its myriads of odd shops and twisting
streets to patrician Noh Hill with its tall, stately huildings San Francisco is unique. The
person to represent San Francisco is very hard to picture. She should he someone whose
head isn't in the clouds: whose feelings run toward real things rather than to fleeting
whimsies. She should he eternally engaging in some worthwhile activity or organization,
hut she will still have plenty of time to do those many little things that prove just how
human she is.
The curtain falls upon our hrief view of some of the warp and woof that weave
the golden tapestry of California. This glimpse of the variegated personalities that are
woven together to make up our class is likewise concluded.
Let us hope, as our Commonwealth grows greater, and takes a more important
part in the national affairs, that we of the Class of 1939, as individuals or a group, may
expand until ahle to make valuahle contrihutions to this world of ours.
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To VALDO OLEARI is awarded Senior High Honor Rating, for having maintained Honor
Roll scholarshi th ' '
p roughout his four years in Monterey Union High School
Senior Members of California Scholarship Federation
Carol Card jean Humphrey
Benny Chinn Victoria Jing
Helen Dasbach Valdo Oleari
Galyn Hammond Katharine Sandholdt
Geraldine Heinrich Ramona Smith
Seniors Not Pictured
Arden Ardaiz Thomas Nakano
Lyman Daggett Fred Turner
Mary Jean MacChesney
CLASS or 1940
The class that is to graduate next year, known as the Class of '40, is considered
outstanding in several respects. Among its members are several of our most prominent
scholars and athletes. Although there has been a paucity of class activity, individual
Juniors have not been idle. For example, they had several spirited class meetings during
the current school year, as a result of which was held one successful pie sale. fThree
whole pies were sold at a net profit of 31.071 But the Junior Dance, entirely managed
by students, was topnotch entertainment and good fun. The committee planning and
decorating for the dance proved to be capable of exceptionally ine work. As for the
JuniorfSenior Prom, and the part the Class of '40 played in that-well, let memory
bring back those pleasant times to you.
Oflicers of the junior Class this year have been: Max Hagemeyer and Mary
Louise Selbicky, presidents, Stewart Martin, vicefpresidentg Zoe Littlefield, secretary,
and Gordon Ewig, treasurer.
CLASS OF 1941
The Class of '41 has among its ranks some of the finest scholars this school has
ever had. It has been consistently high on the honor roll, taking first place away from
the senior class one quarter. One class member, Adeline Mignano, holds the allftime
record for points under our honor system, with the total of twentyffour points, or six
A-pluses. We believe that she deserves special mention.
So far this year, the Sophs have had few extrafcurricular activities, but their
one pie sale was a tremendous success. Oilicers have been: Dick Williams, president,
Barbara Lee Rico, vicefpresidentg Jacqueline Klein, secretary, and John Sand, treasurer.
1. R. Ballard and Jerry Dusek were sergeantsfatfarms.
CLASS OF 1942
Coming to life slowly, but surely, the Freshman Class has not yet set our cam'
pus on fire. They have, however, done a great deal of planning. Some of their number
have contributed to school activities in splendid form, and show promise of becoming
leaders on the campus in another year or so. Freshmen as a class must be complimented
for cooperation in school affairs.
Class officers have been: Sean Flavin, president, Rosemary Baker, vicefpresif
dentg March Rochetti, secretary, and Andrew Shepard, treasurer.
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R. Mmpluws, R. Elms.
Twp Row: A. Harvey,
li. Gucrlmg. l'. Savngc.
H. Rzmdlv, VV. Vv'l1itmzm,
'Ind Row: S. Martin,
li. Dawn, l. .'Klwl'mtt,
U. McUm,vzm. R. flvrrilu,
D. Owcm. N. llzwstand,
I... Tuyzl, E. Hmlilr,
M. Sillilll. F. Gillis,
I. Mzxrtm, VJ, Malrcluaml,
lf .'Xn1l1r'usw. C. Snidvr,
A. 5trQ1slw11rgcr, -I. Rl-cd,
I, Klwlw. M. l:lll'iillXilI'Ql,
R. Dol Plow.
Top Rnw: A. Martin,
M. Trovzito, A. Mairlwt,
D. Wvhstci', E, Alhcrt,
K. Mcrcurin, Lucidn,
Ind Row: li, Aiclln,
M. l'wiLllL'r, V. Martin,
A. Marlin, S.Tzilwa1ta1,
K. Kiiwzitnni, H. Uycdzi.
lst Rnw: Unyniinvicli,
H. lnglcs, B, Bcrnn,
T. Gailnppu, Perry,
G. Wcisci', F. Encs,
-I. Vivllcs. E. Ruchai.
Top Rnw: C. Swanson.
-I. Lncidn, Sand,
L. Allaiirc, V. Sniilli,
L. llrzissficld, E. Braiclsliaiw,
J. Stratton, lf. Bclirciit.
Znd Row: E. Hurt,
C. Putter, L. Mclntyrc,
M. Bcnnctt, E. 'IUl'1lL'll5Ull,
R. lhii-mlm-k, M. Dcxikin,
L. Oliin, D. Mizaikzinii.
lst Rnw: H. Mohlcix
. . , ,
R. l'lcniing, li. Qmsslcr,
l'. Ellint, D. llcrry,
. . , .
B. l'mlIi, R. K-angiiiln,
O. jnncs, R. Vw illiainis,
Top Rnw: -I. Riiinctscli
L. Horn, O. Sliiuziilci
P. Wmmi'iiilcy. L. Quock
M. Birks, U. Tainaikzi
S, llnstcr, F. Rndriguc:
C. june, E. Cnsky
Ind Row: P. Quinn
M. Uzzcll, D. Hndgcs
B, Rico, Klvin
E. Wisliaii'l, A. Vidninni
lst Row: V. Andzintc
E. Cowley, W. Hainininnd
P. Hsizduvzic, B. Bruno,
O. flliaintclli, H. Bcncdmn
H. Benedict, S. Luiiiluairdi,
Class of '41
'II-p Ruw: R. Vmucul.
M. III-II.1l11y, Ii, Douglas,
JI llmIcrw.I.III, T. LUUIII5.
Ind R uw: CI. SI: LILI.zuI,
Ii. Szmly. I7, Nunn
If. -IuI11xsl1m,V, KIIWHQRIII
Ilxunmsvy. M. SlI'1lSINllI'I1L'I.
Isl Row: Kcm':lIIy,
,., . ,
5. I.l1.mI1m1, IT. hmm.
S. I,1II4nxI. -I. KI-Iscy,
T. VS"lIsm1. IQ. Iindw.
II, I.mlIIun. Benton.
II. Slwpgml, CI. Malsrlxm,
.l. .'Xv1I.l, M. Ii1cI1nImm1,
K. Ila1Iu'1', I5. IIIIL
Y. 5qu.1k1,V. EII1-11IwcIi.
A nw.ny, V. ALIanmsm1,
M I I1 I In
V. I'm1IIcci, U. Kuwntami,
I. Kilgl'y.lIIlQl, Nqu'nsa1Iii,
X. Slwpnul, C-. fmxupm.
Top Iluw: S.
'If Runyun, II. Clnpp
M In IImII H
, c' -, .vWIL'l'l,lIlllI1.
Llvnl -I.UIsun, CIAIVIQ
I' RvIalmI I vlnlmw
'x .'M.,I11,313,.1. lim:
XX, Izmfs, I'. I'I1au'Iu'1'
lml Iinw1V. IXIHIKIY,
M. Curm' ,I5. Amwtalsl.
Isl Row: M. CIUIKIUII
Il. XXIIIIIIIICV. II. AVIIQI,
IU. I'cr1'y, -I. HllI'II.
T. Vx'nmIs, If, Vs'1Ism1
bl, KI.111mm, R, Duuim'
Al About Uur C ubs
The title may be misleading, for "All About
Our Clubs" means something about them at
the time that this review is being snatched
by time'hungry printers for their grist'mill.
Then again, take the word "Our," which is
debatable and ambiguous. Nor should we
lightly pass over the term "Clubs" Several
of the "organizations," "associations," or "so-
cieties" discussed here are not clubs. But for
want of a better word, you'll have to use this
one with us. Here goes:
Streak and Daub
Following their annual custom, members of
this art society donated baskets of food to the
needy at Christmas time. At iirst under the
guidance of Miss Virginia Dutcher Know
Mrs. Benjamin Abarrj, and later, under the
leadership of Miss Gladys Barry, the group
kept busy during the entire term. Pie sales,
parties, initiations, picnics and poster'mak'
ing were,-despite the alliteration,-other
The local C.S.F. is part of the state organiza'
tion. Our chapter number is 195. Member'
ship is based on semester grade'points. The
revised second semester list, according to
Miss Gertrude Rendtorff, included: Rose'
mary Baker, James Beaumont, Margaret
Beidler, Laurel Bixler, Carol Card, Benny
Chinn, Helen Dasbach, Beverley Douglas,
Sean Flavin, Virginia Grogan, Max Hage'
meyer, Galyn Hammond, Paul Hazdovac,
Geraldine Heinrich, John Hilliard, Jean
Humphrey, Victoria Jing, Eugene Kodani,
june Lykins, Stewart Martin, Adeline Mig'
nano, Vivian Modigh, Isamu Narasaki, Val'
do Oleari, June Petty, Katherine Sandholdt,
Andrew Shepard, Frank Siino, Milancy
Smith, Ramona Smith, Arthur Strasburger,
Marilyn Strasburger, Kunio Sumido and
Le Cercle Francais
Frenchmen had a very full calendar this year
A pie sale, a Christmas party, two active
May Circus concessions and a spring picnic
were par excellence. Regular monthly meet'
ings were usually high'lighted by entertain'
What may be termed the most important
activity of the large and healthy "Latin
Club" was its annual Slave Sale. At that
time the first year students were auctioned
off to the advanced students. The spring
dance of the society was a pleasure to patri'
cian and plebeian alike, for it was blessed
with the presence of Julius Caesar's Ragtime
Band I:Campus Cats, to youj.
Due to the fact that the gymnasium was un'
usable for a long time this year, the over'
populated Girl's League had a difficult time.
During the second semester, however, they
did big things, sponsoring, as usual, a fashion
review under Miss Ruth Blanchard's style'
set gaze, a girls' assembly program, and an
Striving to provide amusement and enter'
tainment for the students of M.U.H.S. has
been the aim of the actors. Members pro'
duced and presented such plays as "Weenies
on Wednesday," "Thanks Awfully," "Two
Crooks and a Lady," "Such is Fame,"
"Grandma Pulls the Strings," and the three'
act play "Hoosier Schoolmasterf'
The Spanish group, although not engaging
in many outside activities, had -a lot of fun
among its own members. Spanish songs and
dances were learned. Membership grew to
over one hundred. Handicapped by the ill'
ness of Miss Susan Gregory, the Spaniards
confined their outside social efforts to the
May Circus concession.
Unquestionably the most active organization
in the school is the Block M. This bunch of
lively fellows sponsored the year's first dance,
and staged a football game between varsity
players. Furthermore, they sponsored two
skating parties, the Ozark Hill-billies' ap'
pearance, and the annual G.A.A. picnic.
They distributed rule'books at the Santa
Cruz game, sold megaphones during basket'
ball season, awarded sixteen varsity sweat'
ers and co'sponsored the boxing matches.
The Library Class .
Behind the scenes in the library there is a tre'
mendous amount of activity. Supplying the
demands of a daily average of one thousand
student and teacher patrons, a staff of sixty
to seventy library assistants were kept busy
by their trained librarian, Miss Harriett
Baker. Always helpful to the school in carry'
ing out educational, recreational and inspira'
tional aims, the library points to this year as
its biggest and best.
japanese Students Club
Organized in 1935 and sponsored by the
Monterey Japanese'American Citizen's
League, the Japanese Club has been active
from its inception. A great social event was
the outing with the sister Salinas club. Sev'
eral delegates attended the conference of the
Northern California Japanese Students Fed'
eration. Of everlasting importance and
worth was the gift of sixty blossoming cherry
trees, made by the club and its sponsoring
organization, to the high school, at a colorful
Sponsored by the local Kiwanis Club, the
Key Club meets every other Thursday even'
ing for dinner and fellowship, as well as
instruction. The purpose of the organiza'
tion is to furnish members with knowledge
of various vocations, which are discussed by
speakers who know.
Under the efficient eye of Misses Mae Gar'
rett, Ernestine Lobo, and Anne Bernard,
members of the office staff rendered their
customary services to the school this year,
with more than customary skill and effective'
The sharpshooters have recently been re'or'
ganized, calling themselves the M.U.H.S.
Junior Rifle Club, with a national charter.
In the newly'equipped indoor range the
members with Mr. Bell and Mr. Peiffer,
sponsors, held target practice one evening a
week, Several members qualified for the
first and second medal awards, granted by
the national organization.
G. A. A.
This year the Girl's Athletic Association had
a basketball game which ended in a tie, but
yielded enough cash to provide initiates with
a dinner afterwards. The annual Block M'
G.A.A. picnic at the Indian Village, a hike,
a girls' picnic at Point Lobos, and an excel'
lent concession at the May Circus topped
the round of ordinary activities.
Blushing with modesty the cafeteria student'
employees were prevailed upon to have a
picture in El Susurro. One of the most valua-
ble groups on the campus-everyone has to
eat sometime-the staff was instructed and
supervised by Miss Putnam and the other
permanent adult staff members. Activities
of the group included-well, you know how
they served you every school day.
Proving definitely that M.U.H.S. is going to
the bow'wows, certain canine'centered stu'
dents this spring organized the brand'new
Kennel Club. Sponsored by Miss Rendtorff,
whose interest in dogs is well known, the
club members had several "doggy" meetings,
at which they listened to lectures by authori'
ties on the care and feeding of pets.
Twp Row: Clraliani, G. Heinricli, A. Carinody, V. Kuswalt,
Bi'ideiilweckei'. U. Slainpcr, E. Cox.
3rd Row: D. Dawsun, Haskell, B. Wilscmri. Rumetselm, H.
Vfctzel, M. licknel, O. Anis, D, Hazclovae.
Ind Row: U. Stratton, L. Ohm, Lamb, M. Rico, D. Allaire,
M. Uzzell. N. Hullingswurtli.
Ist Row: M. Ruclietti, Buclnzi, G. Ottmar, I. Wilsfiri, Mi's.
Alaarr. M. Buelna, H. jenison, E. Martin.
Trip Ruw: D. Sinilli, E. Gee, B. Chinn, K, Surnida, S. Martin,
CS, Ewiig, j. Hilliard. Miss RendLm'll', G. Tanaka, H. Dasbaeh,
Ind Row: B. Greene, K. Sandliuldt, M. Ottens, A. Vidoroni,
ll. Dempsey. A. Martin. Lucido, D. Real, R. Pietrolaono.
lst Row: R. Williaiiiis, Beaumont, V. Oleari.
Streak and Daub
Sponsors Mrs. Alwarr, Miss Barry
President Bette Wilsriii
VieefPresident Maryjane Dawsun
Secretary Audrey Carmudy
C. S. F.
Sponsor Miss Rcndtnrfl
President Helen Daslwacli
Vice'Presiclent Valcln Oleari
Secretary Ann Martin
Sponsor lvlr. Brrg
Top Rowi l',C1urtlinnle,
.I. Cornett, W. Kiger,
VU. Troltrr, M. vVlllll2lll1S,
lst Row: D, Allitire
M. flQll'lk'l', H. Rose.
AI, Humplircyfl. Murphy,
lf. Christian. '
Sponsor Mi', Berg.:
Top Row: H. Levinson,
husiness stall' and senior
editor: A. Foster, sports
ilssistauitg 0. llord. snap'
shot editor: M. Halgemeyf
el, assistant etlitorg j.
l'clton, :assistant husincss
lst Row: U. Heinrich,
lulsinvss stall' :uid editor'
ml: K. Hilllllll, husiuess
stall stud cdrtor girl's nc'
tivitiesg M. Chappell,
sports editor, resigned:
Vx". Trottcr, husiness
lluhlicntion of thc yeatrhook was at tough joh
hiuidlcd hy at changing and chztngezthle stall.
Pie amd cake sales, dances, programs, at snap'
shot contest, suhscription sales, advertising
s.ilcs and at picnic occupied thc husiness stztrl,
xx hilt- the editorial stuff found itself husy
with production of copy. For the first time
in thc history of El Susurro, an attempt was
m.1dc to name every face in thc formal OJ
pictures. And we do mean you.
After dutifully oheying at ruling hy the
Board of Trustees that no advertising he sold
to Monterey husincss men, the Galleon even'
tuztlly hecaune tinauicially disqhled. It conf
tinued to appear, however, in mimeogmphed
form. Stull memhers also produced :mother
untimely sheet lzlheled The Skill. This puh-
licattion ztlternatted for at while with the Gulf
leon. journalists also furnished loeatl news'
ptipcrs with school items, newsy and other'
wise, and assisted with El Szmurro.
Twp Rfiw: M. Rilvy. N. H.ittwn, N. Hullingswurtli, R. Funclicss,
K1 Slit-pr, 5, flliiipinan.
-Stli Ruw: H. H.inn-in. D. 'IHl'd1ll1, H. Mulmlcr, H. Sniitli, W.
Kill Rmv: G. Kntl.iin.i, :X Victrii'iiit', 'l. Urziliziiii, A. Vidnrnni,
H l7.1slw.ut'l1. li. l'lL'lI1lIlg, lx Ainlwrusiu, U, Ray, G. Snider, E.
llhkygi, li, lfwig, A. SlI'llNl7lll',lK'l', M. Hxigcnicycr, A. Martin,
Al. l.1it'1tln, Z. l.ittlt'livltl, Ci. BI'Itlt'Iil5CiliL'l', V. Mzirtin, M. Miller.
Intl Ruw: ll. Clrcviic, QI. HlII1!l1l1l'Cy', M. Ottcns, E, Wisl1zii't, D.
H.i.uNis, ll. lvltnitlmxw. AI. Hmkcll, vl, Luinlw, Mrs. Bcziton.
lst Rim: H. Huiivcli. -I. Bfilllllltllll, V. Olcairi, H, Lcvinmn. S.
N1.,rimA ll, Ilwiiq-lmii-1, T, Hzittnri. R, Farley, A. ljcrcz, Hilliard.
'limp Rmv: H. Hilllflli, S. Bimini , . , E. Tliornlvurg, V.
ling. ll. M.ii'ncy, ll. H.i:tlm'4lt'.
Bid Rim-3 l.. Bixlri. -I, flliirlx ..,... D. Smith, G. Hcinricli,
Il. liiilvy, ll nlnixlziii. CI. Hqiiiiiiuiitl, H, Sinitli. Sand, B. Dc
l.--iiiw. ll. XX'.niiiigtun. M. Hztgciiicycr. A. Slicpnrtl, H. Evans,
ll, l'wigqiiisl. A, ffzwiiimly. M. lrvinc, S. Buuklcn, G. Larson, R.
llmlwi. M. ff.-iiicv. N. Kltilw.
Ind Rmv. ul, Smnlvy, Mis. l'vlci'mii, B. Urccnc, D. Hzlzisis,
Klvin. C' lMttt-1.11, Quinn, K. Sniitllwltlt, E. Mclntyrc. S, Stuwc,
S Marlin. V. Mtitligli.
lxt Rmxz l'. Hiizdtiviic. R. Mztrtin. H. Chinn, H. Gottfried, L.
'l'ninri'. VI. Kvnaily. P. Ellintr, fl. Swatnsnn, R. Frolli, R, Gargiulo,
LC Ccrclc Frzimtzxis
Sponsor Mrs Bczitun
Prcsidcnts Stewart Martin
Sccrctairics Bernardino Mcziduwx
Spunsur Mrs. l'ctcrsun
President Czitliwim' Quinn
ViccfPrcsidcnt Pctci' Elliutt
Sccrctalry Sliirlic Martin
First Scmcstcr Girl's League Ufliiccrs
4 pictured: Hclcn Rusc, scu1'clzu'y: A111111 Maxrkvl. ycll ILWILIUI
Dcmmtlmy Allaurc, prwidcnl: Bzu'l'w:n'z1 Loc Rmr, l114lmA1.n11: Mzu'gzn'n
Hulmam, lI'Cilhll!'L'!'1 Miss Rcrultmif, spunsnr: Anne Malrlin. vin
prcwxduntg Alice Vzdmwmm, acrgcznni.
up Row: P. Cfmlmaun, E. Vs cus, Mrs. l'vlc1'mn, I. Moss, 1:
ljCX'CI'C1lKlX, M. Mlllcr. 5, Bzlrstud.
IQL Row: M. Smith, Humplmrvy, S. Marlin. O, Ma1k'k, Nl
Rll'lCI', M. CTDCA1, Mzxxwcll, R. Smilly
Tryp R-vw: l'. XX'4rrr1ngl4m. T. Bruwn, bl. Tlmhnrn. -I. Rough, V.
Slllllh. M. Ynknguxval. lf. Huyfurd, E. Llilfjlilllll, G. Straub.
71rd Rnxv: U. Hcmlcrwn, R, I'1clrul'mr1u, E. Leslie. W. Norton
fl, :Xskvxxg N. Halrlaln. B. Hzukcll, K. Hamm.
Intl Row: R. Vfunlwy, P. Alx':u'zldn. F, Bclmrcnt, R. Smith.
Hunrpluvy. L. Ulxm. M. CTDCQ1, M. Adamson, S. Mt'G4mwz1r1, L
Urnm'-. Mlw Urcgm'y.
IN! Row: M. 171112. G. Strarttnn, R. Mnlwlcy, D. Allairc. E. Ardaiz,
I. l71an:..I. TXAUITUII. H. Dnwlmclm. A. Migrxzxrars.
Twp Rww: M. Mryzunmtn. H. Ynnmtc, I. Shingzxi. S. Yzlmumnto,
K. Hllilfil, Y. Surnrdxr. S. Lmnlwurdu.
3rd Rnw: I.. Manukau, Tnylur. T. Mlncmotu. A. Foster, P
ffzmlrnnlc. .I Snndcrw, VJ. Harrison, T. Miurzu, T. Mclicia. S
Marian. li. Haryl'urd.
Ind Row: Hznlwgnud. E. RllIlWL'I'14lDI'd, P.C11-ifl1tr1u1,W.Millington
E. liilljlllllll, T. Hlrngzl,
IN! Row: VC. Kuswzllt, R. jcnwn, R. Trcnncr, M. Chappell, M
Nlndxlw. V. Olcuri, M. lsukstm, A. Skinner.
Spunsur Miss Grcgnry
Ynungrnzm and Francis
President Vuldo Olcsrri
Secretary Stewart Martin
Dircctor Miss Baker
Sponsor Mrs. johnson
llrcsidcnt Tosliio Enolcida
Sccrvtzwy Rulwy Oda
Top Row: E, Cosky, V. Olcari. E. Cowley, C Benson, F. Turner
A. Yacgcr. Enos.
4th Row: l. Frcitas, R. Oincgna. M. Low, H. Mayfield. M
Oyama, M. Umlcrwood.
3rd Row: L. Souza, B, Coloinlwiiii, R, Oda. D. Ball, R. Cccr, C
MJlSCl1ll1,cl. Quaglia, D. Wilsixli, Miss Bakcr, E. johnson, V. -ling
Ind Row: Hodges, S. Davis. G. McElitii'c. L. c:lllllHl5CI'llEl1
N. Harlan. R. Railwourn. E. Dcvcrcaux, D. Dc Ainaral, If
lst Row: A, Enos, F. Mclfntirc, V, Zarp, Morton. K. Kuwatani
V. Brady, S. Kawanioto, G. Stratton, S. Martin, T. Lconis,
Top Row: M. Yokogawa, T. Mincmoto, H. Yamato, l. Sliingai
S. Yamamoto, K. Hiraga, T. Enolcida.
3rd Row: T, Marumoto, M. Sakai, G. Tanaka, M. liujikawa, Y
Takcmoto, K. Takigawa, K. Kuwatani. S, Takigawa, M. Oyaina.
2nd Row: M. Manalca. S. Morinioto, K, Saktlradzl, Yllkic Sasaki
A. Sakuiada, Yacko Sasaki, M. Talwata.
lst Row: M, Tsulwouulii, S. Kawainoto. H. Owaslii. C. Oda, L
Nakawatasc, R. Oda, F, Hayashi, H. Uycda.
The A Cappella Chorus
The most recently organized group at Monterey High,
the A Cappella Chorus, under the direction of Miss Made'
line Currey, has a memhership of fifty. The chorus presents
a striking and uniform appearance when dressed in their
new maroonfcolored rohes. The excellence of thc appear'
ance of the chorus is exceeded only hy the quality of music
presented. This year thc group has presented programs over
radio station KDON and at the Coast Counties Music
For the first time in the history of Triple F, a musif
eian's clulw, a dance and a heach party were given. A worth-
while profit was cleared on the dance, and the hcach party
was a great success.
-o-"',, JAIA I
Ii Al1i"1l .'1 I.14.s.:awEfs::1m,,:'l ..- l?
Top Row: H. Butts,
D. Briggs, cj.W'lll1RlCl12lllS
R. jensen, L. Allaire,
Il. McGowan, M. Artellau,
B, Frolli, U, Gossler.
4th Row: Paul Hazdoyac
H. Meadows, S, Briggs,
M. Isakson, C. Wt'iss'r,
W. Kuswalt, C. Hamm,
3rd Row: Rumetscli,
K. Harrison, V. Modigli.
R. Vincent, D. Files,
T. Moss, M. Rico,
P. Shepard, Thompson.
'lnd Row: I,WlTStlI1,
B. Douglas, N. Harlan,
C. Canoles, li, Fraties,
Miss Currey, D. Hodges,
V. Grogan, R. Smith,
M, Uzzell, H. Hansen,
lst Row: C. Wilsiiii,
G. Zampatti, L. Ramsey,
H. Hatton, G. johnson,
T. Harrell, E. Johnston,
Cv. Ottmar, R. Mohley,
A. Cardinale, A. Victorine
Top Row: B. Douglas,
M. Rico, P. Shepard,
M. Cerney, T. Mriss,
E. Dcvcreaux. D. Moore
E. Monte, M. Zahner,
A. Victorine. A. Mylar.
C. Canoles. H. Hansen,
R. Smith, M. Uzzell,
D. Hodges. F. Fraties.
Ind Row: V. Modigli,
H. Hatton, C. Heinritli,
D. Allaire. Miss Currey,
U. Ottmar. T. Harrell,
R. Mohley. Thompson
lst Row: ll. Ross,
P. Crichton, Taylor,
Cf, Hammond, V. Oleari,
R. Jensen, E. Rutherford,
M. Hagemeyer, A. Ardaiz,
P, Hazdovac, G, Cossler,
mg, QF I!
- Ky, 5 an if.g!.4',
- ' .', .vs 3, Q A
as . yy 5' Qififf, -
ew 3 '- gm bw?
1' ' 5 ff MQ"
N256 ""' , . , ww-M--
-5' f m ff? , , . .."""'un
f3.xf3Ly,?'Z ff :M , - , , , .
.+L-'K ' V g r - '
1 1 .. b A ,if Al wx, .
PM m 'W f 4" r I Y.
WM.- ' 4 2
Q ' Vrff. , ' -H.-,V
'X X 43
. z, , 5-.
p, g ..
z . I fy, . 'V '
x K 1- ,E -.J
L' Y ..v . X --
1 wi M an ,J fs
lf AMI F 1-f ',W' h
i Q ' 5 Y SNA XX!
Top Row: ffogirli Yonnginzin, Homcr Levinson, Pclton, V.
Ulm-ini, li. Bcxnm. F. Thacker. M, Criscuolo, P. Graham, Recd,
H. Mohler, R. Littlcficld.
lst Row: L, Allanrc, S. Martin, Beaumont, F. Francis, O. Ford,
D, Runyon, XV. Knswzilt, E. Kcclcy, A. Shepard, Howard Levin!
Top Row: Martin, C. Swanson, E. Dalntiho.
Znd Row: E. Hurt. lf. Fraitics, T. Hzirrcll. Miss Garrett, Miss
Hvriiaird. MINS Loho, B. Rico, Z. Littlchcld, P. Cricchio, H. Das'
hm-li. ll. lvlcaidows
lst Row: U. Kodzimai, Humphrey. M. Uzzcll, Lamb, M.
. .pn --
Sponsor Mr. Youngmun
President Ed Kcclcy
Secretary Waiyric Millington
Director Miss Garrctt
Cofdircctor Miss Lnho
Sccrctury Miss Bernard
Iunim' Rillc Club
iSpunsor Mr. Pcifcr
Prvsidcnl Sam my Tunncll
X7lCC'PI'CSidCIll Robert Baker
Sccrctilry Robert Bircbcr
Scconrl Scrncstcr Girl
Spmmsnr Miss Rcndtorif
As pictured: Ml'. Pcifcr, Erncst Quziglixi, Robert Hilbun, Rubcrl
Bircbcr, Buhhy Barker, Harold julmsim, Loon Luugb, Sammy
'S League Oiliccrs
As pictured: fxlll'Ufil Del Pirro, sccrulairyg Emma Ann WiSi1Zll't,
vicc-prcsidcntz Gcurginn OllIlllll', bxstiwialng Durutby Hicks, scrf
gcunt: MiQs RCI1dftlI'ii-1 Ircm' Vfilsnn, ycll lcndcrg Marry Luuisi
Sulhiuky, prcsidcnl: Maury 'Iam' Uzzvll, ycll lcaldcrg Manrjnric
Top Row: M13 St-item, M. Criscuulu, lf. Siino, D. jnlmnsen, M.
lrm'.ittw. R lit-I licm, R. Birchcr.
Eid R-iwg Htminci' l.t-vmstm, U. Gosslcr, L, Vclum, S. Martin.
U, lit-van. JX. lim-lvr. E. Rocha, lf Thacker, Hahgood, W.
Intl Row: V. Olcari, A. l crcz, Beaumont, M. Smith, K. Hamm,
M. Cf.u'trr. l'. Graham.
lxl Rf-wx V. IH-itz, XV. Kuwwult, Humphrey, D. Smxwdcn, M.
l--p R-:xxx Y. Sa-alan, M. Uyania, M. Elllllilklil, S. Kawumuto, A.
S.ukui.id.i. l.. llcck. XYllllI1,ll'52ll'. D. Murris, A. Market.
-hh Ruw: 2. l.illlvliclL.l, Stalnlcy, Klcin, M. Birltcs, M.
K.nx'.m.igh. nl. Lamh, R. Smith, A. Ingram, L. Manaka, M.
3rd Ruw: ll. Hxqlu, P. Quinn. H, Dashach, M, Riley, A. Martin
R. fr11X'.lI1tlYlLil1, lf. Diaz. R. Tmnziwllu, Humphrey, K, Hamm,
ll. XX ilwn, U. 5nuwa.lt'i1,R,OLlal,
Intl R-ww: Miw Mitchcll, D. Haasis, M, flriscuulu, T. Harrell
M, lluclna, l'. Shaw, M. Elwn. N. Barstad, B. Rim, M, Uzzcll
l. XX ilwn. S. Takigawu, li, Occ.
Ixl R.-xxx .N Vnlumlii, E. M'lSl1lll'l, L. Balcstcri, K. Samdlwldt
A. Ciainmtly. M. Sulhicky, B. Mcaduws, G. HClI1IAlCl1,M. Harrigan,
M. Uttcnx. IX Allairc. G, Ottmar. H. Uwashi.
Student Body Legislature
Gills Athletic Association
Spunsnrs Misses Mitchell
Prcsidcnts Mary Luuisc Sclhicky
Mcadows, Dawn OYCI'l1lll5C
Secretaries Lcnc Balcstcri
Bahcttc Dc Mun
Student Body Uilicials
Caleieria Student' Vilorkers
As wictured: Horner Levinson iirst semester senior director: Pat
Uraliani, yell leader. Kathryn Hamm, social directorg Wailter
Kuswalt, president: Dorothy Snowden. 'Iaines Beauniont, vice'
president: lvlicliael Criscuolo, second semester senior director,
first semester director oi lvoys' activities.
Not pictured: George Bevan, second semester director oi boys'
activities: lvlary .lane Dawson, director oi girls' activities, lwotli
semestersg -lolin Taylor, iirst semester director ol' policing: Howard
Ingles. second semester director of policing.
Top Row: G. Bevan, Ted Vv'ood, T. Harrell, M. Kavanagh, H.
lst Row: P. Barlwicr, D. Calm, P. Graliain, S. Barstad, M. Cris'
cuolo. Gordan, A. Barlwier, A. Vv'liitc, H. Hastey, McGowan.
. ' 'ff' fi ., ,
. . . .p .
Top Row: F. Maceira, T. Pine, F. Catania, Y
Sumida, W. Austin, H. johnson, R. Austin, L.
Kcndoll, E. Blasquez, j, Blasquez, L. Modeno, R
Gourley, Vieites, E. Rodrigues, S. Lucido.
6th Row: O. Towner. F. Consiglio, E. Rodrigues
A. Marshall, L. Lough, j. Uyecla, L. Tabiayo, I
Lawrence, S. Cardinale, W. McGowan, D. Dick
son, N. Davi, B. Craxiola, V. Conley, C. Abby,
J. Balesteri. G. Cano, D. Whaley, E. Carter.
'ith Row: E. Olds, M. Heinrich, E. Thomasson
R. Coleman, F. Tanaka, Cartwright, R. Bircher,
E. Kernes, W. Edwards, E. Swayze, P. Mondrag'
on, O. Hazclrigg, R. McKnight, R. Baker, S
Tunnell, E. Quaglia, P. Trotter.
4th Row: E. Mackey, W. Godwin, Mead, j
f- i 3-si, Ir- X' f V 5
. 1 i I 1 N.
f . f . . . V u..sc.:4 ..
Seidel, H. Crawford, C. Seidel, D, Huffman, D.
Hamrick, R. Meadows, C, Sanderson, L, Leidig,
S. Mendis, N. Morimoto, E. Muniz, J. Torre, B.
Lykins, A. Grossi, W. Deakin, D. Melville.
3rd Row: R. Dodge, B. Abluton, B. Ambrosio,
K. Hiraga, T. Kato, L. Manalra, K. Oshita, F.
Enes, H. Sutter, C. Cardinale, L. Veloso, M.
Cardinale, L. VelosoetaoishrdlucmfwGflcmfwyp
Carclinale, J. Lucido, V. Di Maggio.
Znd Row: K. Burris, Hurn, Rakes, C. Kersh'
ing, W. Cass. T. Muniz, W. Price, R. Gano, C.
Dodge, F. De Soto, C. Reems, R. Enos, I. Dusek,
R. Gansel, E. Lylcins, W. Ingram, G. Wood, D.
Peers, A. Pezzini.
lst Row: Mr. Marven C. Holman, C. Martin, H.
Mosher, R. Frisbee, F. Bell, C. Patrick, Hinds.
What the Shop as one tlaisYear
The Vocation Education building, familiarly called the Shop, has been devel'
oped greatly during the past year. According to Mr. Roy W. Frishie, the most important
administrative factors are as follows: a refdefining of objects to be gained and subject
matter to he covered within given periods during each fourfyear course, a reorganization
of the English course, and of tradefrelated and related-technical mathematics, and the
institution of a course in "Advisement, Adjustment, and Placement."
Many major johs have been completed which show the progress of students in
their training practice for their future.
Mr. Mosher's Mill Cabinet classes have constructed Miss Ronchetti's news'
Top Row: Mr. Bell,
Mr. Patrick, Mr. Hinds,
Mr. Frishie, Mr. Holman,
Front Row: Mr. Martin,
Mr. Mosher, Mr. Peifer,
stand, with furnishings and fixtures, which is in the Monterey Post Othceg ten cedar
chestsg several hoats from twelve to fifteen feet in length: and other work of similar na'
The framework of a four-room cottage, seven large lihrary tahles and fortyfone
hurdles are the outstanding achievements of Mr. Mosher's carpentry classes.
Machinists, directed hy Mr, Bell, have accomplished much in their field includ-
ing anvils and drillfpresses for their own use, a horse-trailer, and a powerfsaw for cutting
The hoys in Mr. Martin's Advanced Auto Mechanics groups have heen doing
a new type of work hy using modern motor tunefup equipment. They have had the use
of one of the finest lihraries of technical hooks and manuals on the Pacihc Coast, com'
piled hy their instructor.
Also of special interest is the development of a modern course in Elementary
Auto Mechanics, hy Mr. Holman, Each student, to reach his ohjective, follows organized
lesson plans in the study of operations and necessary maintenance of each unit of the
automohile. These units are represented in assemhlies from dismantled automohiles as
follows: the running gear, with its springs, wheels and axles: the transmission of power,
with its clutch, change of speed gears, drive shaft and universal, and differentialg the
control unit, with its steering gear, hrakes, shift lever, and switches: and the electrical
system with its hattery, generator, starter and wiring.
Educational tours have heen an important factor in this year's program. In rela-
tion to Social Science, groups have visited the IVIU-nterey Herald ofhce and the police
court. Trips to San Francisco, the Spreckels Sugar Refinery, the telephone exchange, the
airport and to motor companies have added to the hoys' firstfhand knowledge of their
The Shop Cluh memhers, with their ofhcial emhlem of an English "M" incorf
porated with a mechanic's square and divider, have heen successful in all of their activi-
On june 9, the cluh held its annual harhecue, which proved to he a day of fun
and fellowship, as it has heen for twenty years. The Shop Cluh Dance was one of the
most successful of the season. This was prohahly due to the fact that the hoys lived up to
the insignia of their novel dance tickets. lt was an encircled letter "S," which signifies
unity and cooperation in all Shop affairs.
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"': wif I 1 gf'
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. - Qi - 'N f- 'i
L... ' - W -i-amy .M,,,.f,1, ,
2 , ri 'vtawy
f-.mlb ' -
Sponsor Miss Rcndtorll
Pruidcnt janet johnson
hccrclary Viola Wliilc
XllCC'l,I'L'SiLlCI1l Patty Ann Ryland CW' 0.,,v,, C I
Top Row: K, Vvlright. Z. Martin, Miss U. E, Rcndtorill, Martin
Ind Row: D. Wriglit, D. Hazdovac, D. Files, E. Suidrl, E. Kcrncs
Ist Row: johnson, P, A. Ryland, V. W'liitC, D. Martin, M. L
Pickncll, L, Bixlcr, M. Melville.
Boarcl of 'linstccs ol' the
Monterey Union High School District
lor the year 1938-39
Mr. Harold Gcycr, Mr, joseph Kirby, Mr. ll. H. Schulte, Prcsi
dent, Mr. Mauricc Brcnncr, Dr. Chcslci' Hart.
Englisli, Twp Left
limp Ruw: Mi'. l'm1ln'.
Ind Ruw: Miss Ri'nLlLm'llA, Miss Huliinzin, Miss Recd,
Miss Rndclilli, Miss H. Mitchcll.
Isl Row: Mrs. l'clci'sui1, Mr. Hinds.
Home Arts, Top Camm-
Miss Baury, Miss Bcrquisl, Miss Blxmclisird,
Ciminiemzil, 'Twp Right
Miss l.m'cnt:1m, Miss H. Mitclicll, Miss Giguicrc,
Miss Daimnn, Mr. Surtzus, Mr, lioutc, Mr, Borg.
Scicme, Nlidlllc Left
Mi: Vvhllsilii, Mr. Darling, Mr. Di'npvr,
Nut Slwwii in Umups: Miss Grcgury
Mi's..Iiilii1smui1. Miss l,lll's4H1S.
lmizgiiiiges, Nlidillc Center
Mi's. Bcillimll, MI's. l5CtUi'sUri, Nils. Slim
Mr. Hinds, Miss H. Mitchell, M11 llinin x
Mr, Mumlicaid. Mr. EQlXX'LlI'Ll-.
Aclnzidiistnilimi, Huttmn Lcff
M11 Brady, Miss Rciidt-xrtli. N111 M.-Ki
Caretiilgcrs, Bottmn Right
Twp Row: H. BIA1lLlNl1ilXX'. CI, lily.
lst Rnw: L. Evcrutl, M. lflqiws. -I
Laingungcs: Miss Piitimiu, Himic
Baker. Mrs, Bciiluii. M11 Tv1m'cIic.iil. Mi XX :mlm x
X Iplx N1 Diilsi
rf J P 1, I
xl Ulf, -"1 321115.59 Y" 4
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Sludcnt Coach Haney,
Couch Youngman, Miss Schocninger
' Couch Francis. Miss Mitcllcll
Heavyweight Football Team
Top Row: V. Crivello, C. White, H. Mohler, D. jordan, l. Klohe,
B. Lawrence, L. Erickson, N. Bruno, F, Gida.
2nd Row: M. lsakson, L. Manaka, P. Anestasi, H. Levinson, E.
Keeley, J. Sanders, M. Chappell, S. Bruno, S. Yamamoto, E.
Rutherford, Coach Youngman.
3rd Row: V. Smith, Colletto, W. Millington, V. Oleari, F.
Hayford, J. Cornett, P. Cardinale, M. Nodiln, A. Skinner, S.
Briggs, F. Medo.
The 1938 football season closed with the 'Toreaclors winning their first C.C,A.
L. championship in eight years. The Green and Gold went through the season undefeat'
ed but tied twice. The varsity proved to he one of the hest that Coach "Hal" Young'
man has had the pleasure of coaching
MONTEREY 7 ' SEQUOIA 0
Traveling to Redwood City for its first practice game, Monterey defeated a
stubborn Sequoia eleven, who later hecame champions of their own league. In the closing
minutes of a closeffought game, a pass from Cornctt to Hayford accounted for the score.
A flat pass to Medo made the extra point.
MONTEREY 6 ' SAN LUIS OBISPO 6
After traveling 165 miles hy hus, a night game at San Luis Ohispo found the
Toreadors outplaying the 'Tigers in a practice game, only to he tied in the final period.
Monterey scored on a pass hut showed plenty of promise of power for future opponents.
MONTEREY 13 ' HAYWARD 6
Displaying power as well as a clever passing attack, the 'Toreadors scored twice
against the Farmers in the initial quarter. Bruno smashed off tackle for the first score and
a pass was good for the second. Hayward tallied late in the third quarter after a series
of end runs. Monterey had possession of the hall on the Farmers' eight yard marker
when the gun ended the game.
J is guy-
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fail' ,. - . -1
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'-My "ws 1.5 'W 'ra ' gi v L .12
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"' ' ' s i r iwszff M7 'li
l. II1LlHl!1ll'lllll7lC 5.Mz1nny snags one
I. "l7lippcr" Cornctt 6.KickingtoScquoiz1
3, "Killcr" :lt cause 7. Conch Francis!
MONTEREY I9 ' VJATSONVILLE 19
Tlic most exciting gains of tlic your found Montcrcy lczlding tlic Vv'1ltlt't1t.s
IRAN in tlic first pcriod only to lic ticd curly in tlic tliird quartcr. Evcrytliinlg pointcd to
at Torcadm- victory wlicn Bruno broke away for 21 sixtyfthrcc yard gallop to pany dirt.
But with tlic liclp of at long punt return and ll pass, Wzztscmiivillc was nlwlc to tic the scorc
an second tiinc. Tlw licrocs of the game were Ncno Bruno and Frankie Hnyford, wlio
lwrokc through to lwlock W2ltSlJllVlllCqS try for a winning point.
MONTEREY Z7 ' HOLLISTER O
Aftcr suffcring ax tic lwy Wzntscmiivillc, thc 'Toreadors came luck strong tlic folf
'iw-an'-1,3 rw:---U 1 V. .. ,
' ' ' ' ' f 'alwfp
Salinas "haze" 5. Dogpile
"Cupcake" Kecley 6. "Off tackle,"-Remember?
End'run 7. "Peaceful" Louie
"Squinter" Isakson 8. A Monterey loss
lowing week to trounee the Haybalers. The Green and Gold scored in every period, ex'
cept the second. Monterey proved to he too much for Hollister, as we were able to move
at will upon the field. Every member of the team saw action and turned in a good per'
MONTEREY 13 ' SANTA CRUZ 6
In the most crucial game of the year, Monterey met a determined Santa Cruz
outfit. Victory at this point would most likely mean the championship for either eleven.
The To-reado-rs started oif with a hang, for on the opening kickfoff, Hayford
took a reverse from Bruno and raced to the fortyfnine yard line, much to the hewilder'
ment of the Cards. In ten plays, Chappell climaxed a fiftyfone yard march with a score
if " . 'T'
'F"J5-ily we -+l.w s3!'-s,, M I
. , , ,W-
s- I '
3 f ffl
I. A slight inixfup 4. "lVlanny" Chappell
2. "Sat" Yainainoto 5. VJhat7 More Salinas?
3. 'illooiiieii' Bruno 6. Hurt on thc play
over tackle. Un the seeond touchdown drive of liftyftlwee yards, Bruno cracked over
from one yard out. Santa Cru: wasn't through as yet, for two long passes connected and
they were .ilwle to score from five yards out.
joy ol' the victory was somewhat lessened, when it was learned that Oleari
would he out lor the rest of the season, due to an injury,
MONTFR EY I9 ' SALINAS U
A victory over Salinas would cinch the C.C.A.L. title for Ivfonterey, if Santa
Cru: could either heat or tie Waitstviiville, As it came out, a Uffl deadlock was played in
the "Apple City."
The 'l'orcudors didn't start as fast as usual and werent ahle to score until early
in the second quarter. A pass from Cornett to Chappell was good for seven yards to the
Block that kick! 6. "T, N. T." Sanders
"Rocky" Rutherford 7. "Butch" Skinner
"P. O." Medo 8. Conversion?
9. "Roamer" Levinson
Cowboys' thirtyftwo yard marker. On the next play, Bruno broke away to the onefyard
line. As he was tackled, he fumbled and Salinas recovered. The Cowboys lined up in
punt formation and with the snap of the hall Hayford broke through to hlock the kick.
Manaka fell on the ball for Monterey's first score in the game. In the closing minutes of
the first half the Toreadors were able to score again. Salinas kicked out of hounds to
their twentyffour. In three plays, six more points were chalked up against the hapless
Cowboys. In the final period, Chappell recovered the fumble of an unfortunate Cowboy
safety man on their fivefyard line. Two cracks into the line hy Bruno netted another
score for Ivionterey. Even as the gun sounded, the Green and Gold squatted on the
CIICIDYQS iivefyard line, ready for another score.
Lo-- ,. -L MJ4
I, "Little" Bruno 6. Incomplete Pass
2. Cowhoys rainhle 7. First 'n tcnh
3, Uiminc that lwall 8. Touchdown
4. Vfe want a touchdown 9. Posin'
5. "Big Apple"
Many of the hoys saw the 1933 season draw to at close with reluctance. Those
who wore the Green and Gold on the gridiron the last time for Monterey were: Hay'
ford, Ulcari, P. Cardinale, Nodilo, lsakson, Chappell, Cornett, Manaka, D. Bruno, San'
dcrs, Wliite, Yamamoto, Levinson, Rutherford, Medo and Skinner.
All in all, the Toreadors had a successful season: heating Sequoia of Redwood
City, champions of their lcagueg tying with San Luis Ohispo falso champs of their
lcagucj in a night gamcg winning the championship of our own C.C.A.L. The latter
accomplishment was a real feat, for all C.C.A.L, schools were well represented in foot'
RJ? i"l.Qvl0f"' ' fb
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I. No gain
3. "Meatloaf" Millington
4. Oh, no you don't
5. "Vnlorous" Olcnri
-- ,... .... ...
6. Gridiron shadows
7. Cuddle up
8. "Rucky" mmbles
ll. Time to get up
12. Thrown for a loss
13. Cornctt to Chappell
9. Whcrc's thc ball? 17, Caught from hchind
10. Hayford packs the "mail"
hall this lust season. Almost every school's clcvcn was caipnhlc of winning the Champion'
ship, It is with considerable satisfaction that wc can say "thc hcst tcnm won."
Bits About 7 m
Franklin Hayford, LE: Specialties were snagging passes and blocking kicks. Played his
last season and turned in an all-around bang'up game at end. An allfC.C.A.L. choice.
Wayne Millington, LT: One of the cleanest players on the squad. Usually turned in a
swell game at tackle. He will see another season,
Neno Bruno, LG: Was the whole center of the line on defense. Very few yards were
gained on him. He will return next season.
Valdo Oleari, C: "Val" is a quiet fellow, never saying much. Could always be depended
upon to turn in a good game. In spite of being hurt early in the season, he made honor-
Pete Cardinale, RG: "Bread" was spark plug of the line. Was always in there fighting
and talking it up. Played his last season and easily made all-C.C.A.L.
Martin Nodilo, RT: Martin played captain most of the season and could always be relied
upon to turn in a good defensive and offensive game. He will graduate this year.
Milton Isakson, RE: "Swede" is a very scrappy player, playing halffback on defense,
and end on offense. He'll be lost to next year's team.
Louie Manaka, RH: The hardest hitter on the squad. Played a whale of a game at defenf
sive end and was a sure blocker on offense.
Jack Cornett, LH: Specialized in throwing passes and in running interference. He al'
ways played an excitingly good defensive game. He will also graduate this year.
Manuel Chappell, Q: "Manny" was the "brains" of the team. Placed second team in
C.C.A.L. Was very adept at place-kicking.
Salvatore Bruno, F: The hardest hitting back in the league, and gained more yards than
any other back. Unanimous choice for C.C.A.L.
Satoshi Yamamoto, LH: Much credit should be given to "Sat" as he played an excep'
tionally good allfaround game in spite of his lack of weight. He could fill any position on
Ed Keeley, RT: A very powerful defensive player who still has another year of football.
He will easily be a C.C.A.L. choice next year.
jack Sanders, LE: jack was held hack because of lack of weight but was a good player in
spite of this. He will graduate this year.
Homer Levinson, C: Would have been an exceptionally good player except for injuries
which lasted all season. His tackling was outstanding. He is also of the class of "39."'
Ed Rutherford, RH: An extremely light and fast player who reallxgit hard. Made sev-
eral exceptional pass catches and several beautiful runs. He has seen his last year of high
Clifton White, RE: Cliff played about every position on the team and didn't do at all
bad at any of them. He was hard to stop when packing the ball. He, too, is through this
Alex Skinner, RG: A very light but hardfhitting player. With a little more weight he
would have "killed" everyone he hit. He has another year of football. Watch out for
Lightweight Football . . . 1938
The lightweight season started poorly, with losses of 13-0 and S-O at the hands
of the Salinas lightweights and the Gonzales heavyweights, respectively. But success
came suddenly in the form of a smashing victory over Watsonville, the first in live long
Then Hollister tamed the 'Toreadov babes in a close gamew-heartfbreaking, in
fact-to the tune of 7fO. Bouncing hack again, the lightweights traveled to Santa Cruz
to beat the Cardlets in a onefsided affair. According to spectators Monterey's babes
could have scored numerous times, but heavy penalties set them back.
When the end of the season drew near, the 'Toreado-r lightweights were in tie'
standing with Salinas for the lead in the C.C.A.L. The big game with Salinas was a hair'
raiser. Tight in the first half, breaks came for Salinas in the second half. First came a
fumble, than an intercepted pass that tossed Salinas into a 1310 lead. Monterey tried
hard to score, but at the end of the game found the score standing right there. Despite
these setfhacks, and considering all angles to the season's frays, it was a successful season
for Coach Jim Francis and the To-reador lightweights.
Firstfstringers included Hiraga, Sumido, Enes and Mercante,ends: Ford, Manf
ning, Cano, tacklesg Vasquez, center, Cardinale, Francis, Fell, guardsg Martin, quarter-
back, Hiraga, Harrison, halfbacksg and Melicia, fullback.
Top Row: F. Francis,
L. Swift, S. Martin,
G. Cano, B. Fell,
L. Menendez, J. Pclton,
2nd Row: E. Lowe,
M. Miyamoto, T. Hiraga,
J. Read. K.Sumida,
R. Woolscy, O. Ford,
R. Bircher, I. Ruff,
R. Serrano, Coach Francis
lst Row: Cartwright,
B. Delorme, T. Miura,
N Cardinals. Vasquez,
K. Hiraga, T. Melicia,
'5." Q -1054. v. '
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at lm- ,rib-9
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wt 0 J ' 1 was P Y ii
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l. Almost blocked
Z,c1ilPlAlfIlS HiI'Qlg1l and Vnsquc:
4. Hzlrrismw ilflllllld cnd
5.Tl1I'KlllglH thc line?
-. .. Y Af. gin Y . .. , -" A l
. Oil' tu pnyfdirt ll. Whc1'c'stl1:1t hull?
"Purps" puscs l2.Pilcf11p
. Bluckcd that time! 13. Got that hull!
. Stopped wld 14. "I'lcc:cdt'1ncctclm"
Heavyweight Basketball . . . 1938
The 'Toreador hoopsters wrought rather unsuccessfully throughout the hasket-
hall season. This was due in part to the handicap in the team's lack of height. Foster
and Nodilo were the only sixffooters on the team, the rest of the hoys heing under five
feet ten inches and two only five feet seven inches tall. On the other hand, all other
teams in the league had men who were six feet or over. The Toreadors' main trouhle this
year seemed to he their inahility to get started until the second half of almost every game.
If the 'Toretidors could have played the first halves of the games as they played the second
halves, they would have lost only two gamesg those heing to Santa Cruz, whose Cardinals
won the C.C.A.L. championship this year.
The first game of the season was a hardffought game with King City in which
Monterey lost hy the score of 24 to 26.
Next came Salinas who took the nod over Monterey to the tune of 38 to 28.
Santa Cruz and Wzitsmiiiville hoth defeated the Toreadors hy onefsided scores.
After that, the local quintet came to life and defeated Pacific Grove and King
City in the second half of the "Round Rohinf'
But it was the same old story in the remaining games, with Monterey taking it
on the chin from Salinas, Santa Cruz, Wzitsciiiville and Pacihc Grove.
The first string was composed of Manuel Chappell, Jack Sanders, forwardsg Al
Foster, center: Wzilter Kuswalt, Satoshi Yamamoto, guards. At midfterm Valdo Oleari,
Ralph Pietrohono and jack Cornett replaced Sanders, Foster and Chappell. Other playf
ers who saw action through the season were Alhert Perez, Tad Kato, Tom Dusek, Bill
Marchant, Martin Nodilo, Sam Mendis, Frank Medo and Vince Russo.
The heavyweight haskethall team of 19384939 elected Walter Kuswalt, capf
Top Row: Francis.
A. Foster, l. Klohe,
R. Pietrohono. T. Dusc
lst Row: V. Oleari,
A Perez. T. Kato,
V. Russo, W. Kuswalt.
Top Row: T. Okumura,
T. Mercante, G. Bevan,
T. Minemoto, F. Thacker.
lst Row: C. Fell, G. Oka,
M. Miyamoto, I. Kitahara.
Monterey's limited haskethall team was huilt around the three Motos left over
from the 1938 teamfTosh Minemoto, Maya Miyamoto, and Tad Marumoto. Tony
Mercante and Frank Thacker soon earned the other two starting positions. The team was
small compared with the other teams in the league, hut they gave a good account of
themselves, making all their games very interesting to watch. All but three of the boys
on the squad will return next year and all should be able to make the limited squad. If
so, Monterey will have a strong team.
After a iivefyear vacation, Monterey returned to the diamond th's year. As we
go to press, the Toreadors have won one out of four games, the winning game over the
league's leader, Hollister. The team has yet to meet Santa Cruz, and has return games
with King City, Salinas, Hollister, Watsoiiville, and Santa Cruz.
The nine's hitting attack was sparked by Arden Ardaiz, Maya Miyamoto, Carl
Fell, Louie Manaka, and Neno Cardinale. Others who played for the 'To-readors were
Orin Ford, Neno Bruno, Darrell Jordan, Sam Mendez, joe Vasquez, Giro Oka, Tad
Marumoto, and Howard Ingles.
le! Ruw: P. Vw"n1'1'xl1gtun, I. Klulw, M. Hcllzun. M. Olivcr
up Row: Cunch Haney. H. Muller. M, Yukugzlwn, E. Christian,
R, Pltllllhllllll, S. Bmggs. S, Foster, V. Smith, A. Shepard.
Fllzanldc, S, Hntlnri. S. Bnrslzud, H. Dzlsbzlclm, Pcltun.
Tnp Row: E. Rocha, S. Tarantino, Y. X72llll2HI1UtU. E. RllIhCI'fUI'd
. Mcllulal. P. ffrichtnrm, A. ATd6liZ,cjll1lCll Francis.
nd Ruw: L. Qnnck. XV. Frulll, T. Brown, H. Evans, C. Wlmilc
I Sundx. M. Nudllu, Rough, McGuwx1n, T:1ylm',
I-I Rww: R. Uurgmulu, S. Mznrtxn, S. Lnmburdn. T. Murumnto,
XY. Xxrllllfllllllh U. VCU. U. Tannukzl, Hzlbgnnd, W. Hnrrismm.
Lightweights ' -
Once again Monterey has enjoyed a successful track season. As we go to press,
the lightweights have triumphed over Pacific Grove, Hollister, Santa Cruz and Salinas in
dual meets. At the King City Invitational, for the first time in the history of our school,
the lightweights brought home the trophy, by scoring 19 lf? points. jack Habgood col'
lected ten points in the shot and discus, breaking the discus record with a heave of 127M
feet. William Whiteman also garnered three points in the discus, with a second place.
Stewart Martin, a second in the low hurdles, made three points, Tadanori Marumoto,
two and oneffifth in the pole vault in a fivefway tie for first, William Harrison, one
point for a fourth in the hundred yard dash.
Other consistent point scorers were: Isamu Shingai, Toshio Miura, Carl Fell,
Lloyd Quock, Salvatore Lombardi, Robert Gargiulo, Samuel Tarantino, Takashi Hat-
tori, Louie Menendez, Louie Tabiayo and Takuji Oshita.
The heavyweights dropped meets to Santa Cruz, Salinas and Pacific Grove, but
won from Hollister. At the King City Invitational Satoshi Yamamoto took a first in the
broadjumpg Clifton White tied for third in the high jump. In the Interclass Meet,
Yamamoto broke the school record with a jump of 22 feet, ZW inches. Members of the
team included Pat Crichton, William Frolli, Arden Ardaiz, Ed Rutherford, Ted Melicia,
Ernest Roche, John Taylor, and Martin Nodilo.
This year Monterey dropped meets to Palo Alto, Polytechnic of San Francisco,
and San Jose State Frosh.
Outstanding performers for the aquatic team were Sidney Briggs in the sprints,
Sherwood Barstad in diving, Myron Oliver in the relay, and Harold Dasbach in the
backstroke. Other boys on the team were Jack Pelton, Eldon Christian, Halbert Mohler,
Paul Warrington, Ralph Pietrobono, John Elizalde, and Vincent Smith.
The team had many able swimmers, but due to lack of practice, the boys were
unable to cope with their more experienced opponents.
Girl's Xfvlllllillg Basketball Team
Eighth pcriod tcam played fast and clean haskcthall this
year. Wiiitliiig up as the championship tcam proves the
ahility of thc playcrs. Thc girls who showed their skill
undcr tht- lcadcrship of Iviary Louisc Sclhicky arc pictured
Top Row: K. Sandholdt. M, Crisciiolo, M, Dawson, Z. Littlchcld,
lsr Row1M.U::cIl.M. Sclhicky, A. Ingram, V. jing.
Each ycar tunnis maintains its favor with girls intcrcstcd in
sports. Thosc who camc out at thc top of thc long tourna-
nicnt arc picturcd on this pagc. They compose thc all'
school girls championship tunnis tcam.
Top Row: Humphrey. M. Kitchen, M. Riley, K. Snndholdr,
lst Row: H. Owashi, A, Carmody, E. Wisl1a1't, A. Vidoroni, Z.
Gills Tcnnis Tcain
Eighth period girls won laurels twiee this year: in
haskethall and volleyhall. Wiiiliers over all other teams in
school the eighth period team well deserved its title- fschool
Top Row: K. Sandholdt, T. Harrell, M. Riley, A. Ingram, M.
lst Row: M. Criscuolo, Z. Littlefield, A, Carmody, E. Cox, P, Hall.
Mary Louise Selhieky heeame the hadminton champion
of M.U.l'l.S. when she defeated Zoe Littlefield in the tour-
nament iiiials. Those girls who gave the hest and hardest
matches on the tournament are pictured on this page. They
make up some of the hest hadminton teams this school has
A. Vidoroni, K. Sandholdt, E. Wisliz1l't, Z. Littleheld, K. Hamm
M. Selbieky, A. Carmody.
19:48 1 GUN' 1 1939
Mnnterey, after experiencing several years of outstanding gulf, funnel tliiu
WSU was In lie .i year xvlien we znusl rest upon our laurels with the hope of lvuileling
again linr tlie future.
XVitli tliis in view, Cnaeli Ynungman arranged tlie same tuugli selieelule as
in lnriiier years iiiceting San jose, Menlo, Poly, and Alameda High Seliuuls. The
team .ilsn played in tlie Nnrtliern Califnrnia Gulf Association junior Cliampinnsliip
and niet tlie Sl.lI1l.lll'Ll fresliinen at Staiifnrel.
Tlie lhlliixviiig lwuys played regularly nn the squad: Nenn Brunn, George
liexzin. lid lieeley. Fraiik Tliaclier, Wliltei' Kuswalt, Mike Criseunln, jerry Duselx,
Viiiuviit Aiirlaiite. .inel Tlzni Dusek.
D, Haawis, ll. Meanlnxu
II. Stanley, L. De Ruse,
M Buelna. El Vw'isliai'L,
A. Vi1.lurrini, Klein,
ll. Quinn, E. Cnx,
G. Otliiiar, K. Hanini,
M. Utlens. V. Knxwalt,
M, Harligan, l. Vfilwii
D. Eisenliarl. D. Ball,
M. Sellwieliy. lf. l.eliiiian
E. Keeley. N. lliunn,
XY. Kiiswalt. U. llnevaii,
Ciraliani, lx. Saizcllinllll
I. Bimniingaigaliii 6
I. Amiiiinl cml 7
4, 1,1-.ii-Iiilwniiris 9
5, l!lI4y'M1ll1 IU
.You iinmc it
I I. MLlI1llj1L'l'SI1lik it uvci'
. UNT calift criuntl ll, Erncst Ruclm
LUlliC,S allways kicking 13. Tho "SS"
,Tu the ruccs! l4.Tliisis1t
15. Whip him up
IWITH THE EXCEPTION OF 1939 TENNIS AND BASEBALLI
H new Ufimball Gonsolette
With the Exclusive Kimball Tone Chamber
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Estey Electric Organs
As Low as 598.50
Conn Band and Orchestra Instruments
cflginanfe-Wallace Mijn uc 10 1
405 Alvarado Street
-K A 5,
x ,X ,..xfA,,.,
Mr. l,lQllN'I' plamtsuncam M1fsB.nkcr'a c
6, Happy in spite of it all
7. Murning SLIHIWCRIINS
8. Pcrfcct :mgcls
9. Fresh 1lil'1lSSUIllhly'Cl'S
him IU. AAXHLII1llNX'ShC.SI1lZH'I'iCd
ll XYlm wznlkcd un my tulip-
I1 Vflmt gnus un thc bench
14, Thrvc czngcy 1,lL'HlICIllk'l1
IC Harrigan stunn-
HJUNTAIN AND LUNCH
S M S Cfeanlefy
"The Place 'You'll Like . . .
333 Alvarado Street
CUTTIIICS afld Rllliil
Gunsrniths 1 Locksmiths
NEVJ AND USED BICYCLES
308 Alvarado Street
Frou DE MCJNTEREY
217 Franklin Street
Dr. Wm H. Hammond
Telephone Monterey 8 3 24
M. Yamate Co.
Oriental Art 1 Dry Goods
271 Alvarado Street
. , LN
-f M ' 13 fi Ji X
R" I 5 ' VX'
' i l l iiklil Iii?
.I ' ,M g E L
hl I S S l O N
el Monte airy
Monterey Telephone 6429
Carmel Telephone 78
The Largest Stock of
Studebaker 1 Plymouth
375 Paeihc Street
Tcleph one 8577
-.!I'f'19' ' ' l?
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A "NGa1,Q if
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7 -4.3K-Hfl gh
5 1 .
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W 'W ,g,,ff""'
CARMEL REALTY CO. MISSION CLEANERS
A. M. Watson
Realtors ' lnsurers
Houses for Rent
Telephone Carmel 9l6
Nofafv Public Ocean Avenue
THE BANK OF CARMEL
OCEAN AVEN U E
Commercial ' Savings ' Escrow Service
An Independent, Locally Owned and Managed Institution
Offering Complete Banking Service
Capital 550,000.00 ' Undivided Surplus Sl I5,000.00
Federal Reserve System ' Federal Deposit Insurance Corporat
TO THE GRADLIATING CLASS OF 1919
Our Congratulations and Best Wishes
for a Happy and
+ - ' J"
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mlsulprnl ITIHS IS hmm' tlwy llNL'd tw I4-UH Iuullmll 5041x011 !WyllKlill1f.fll1t' Buy Lulgllc mm .Mics
4 Mlll'lL'l mlm' Im.-k again flmallnpf alt llCkiXX'UAlLl City
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7. O11 .IuyI IZ.SAIIIIQINJIILIMIII1IL'Ik'5'IWil
8.VVuruI1'c1n.Rct'! IS. Take tI1.xtI
'l.TI1cyAl'cu1IAI I-I. Gut yan!
W II1I-Sm.I1m'I'I1m- IU. A'
sf 'XL' --' -- '
cmzmel pness Q inconpomxteb
Q' Lone Cypress on Miclway Point"
in color lwy
Ca Fine!" O' CIIPOIIIC
ELXCIIISIVC Color IPFOCBSS
of Cllrlllel Press, IHC.
pres en 17717. . .
The best music, the finest serial stories, the latest
news, a host of special event features, and the
offerings of three Monterey Bay studios . . .
"The Monterey Bay Station"
affiliated with the
Mutual-Don Lee Broadcasting System
To tie .Qm'o'c5...
AND BEST WISHES
go g pelllley g0l7lFdl1y
"School Clothes Headquarters
tor the Monterey Peninsula"
4I8 ALVARADO STREET
1 QF: '
,. ,fi-Jw: 1, ?
nj' 'A X '
Af ., ' Q
" . 'ff .
J Q V9,z:: Ykf"!l3'll"' 'f vs ,M - M
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M , P K U 6, ,L
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Still and Moving Picture Equipment
PHOTO FINISHING SERVICE
470 ALVARADO STREET ' MONTEREY, CALIFORNIA
Cmlgmmlmiom -39-CYS! Bcziutiliy Your IIZIIICISCIIIJC
f,-Um WN' I 'I' H P I. A N 'I' S
HUGH ' VV ' COMSTOCK I"f"'I
BIUILICT PINEVIEW NURSERY
1fosT oilificru Box iss -IWC' D- BISIW'
CARMELflSYfTHE-SEA PRIism1w TERRI-xctii AND
CALIFORNIA ci.-xRM1iL ROAD
IYIUUIWIIIIQ Ilkc alsna1lI
"I do 1nc.luyuu" I
.IVIISCIXIUIA Iwcwlng I I fnlmu rm mum
,u.'X111l114v111.1.' If, Sm
1lI1 I I umm In
' I I3 luIvl11
. Swv xx'Iu:1l'.
PG. Nlunicipal Pool
Swimming 30c ' Students I5c
Special Rates for Evening
Open 7 a.m. Daily
ARTHUR T. SHAND
Real Estate ' Insurance ' Rentals
Ocean Avenue, Carmel
Court of the Golden Bough
Monterey FRED X. FRY
4 Union High School
Williams 84 Gregerson
CLOTHING ' SHOES
Telephone 49I I
l-layvvarcl Lumber Company
Telephone 32 I 9
M. J. Murphy, inc.
l'lallettls Cash Grocery
Fruits ' Vegetables
E' fi ' ,
1, 37 A!
l,XX'.1lm Huy 5. lnI'u1'11111t1m1,plulac 9,Kcspingxl1c Llm'lw11'.xw.xy
2,czl1llkllk'I1 .ul play fu,C.1r1111mCa1ts lll.E11xptylNlukL'I
3 XYM king hand 7. Dmft swallow it ll. H.llf"liI!lk'
-L lhmlfsllalkvl' S. Br1gg's big nmmcnt
E I f
In the Five and Ten Cent Lines
THE BEST FoR THE LEAST
1.11086 lille C111 ell
OCEAN AND SAN c:ARLos
La Bonita Beauty Shop STANIFORD,S
ALL KlNDS OF BEAUTY WORK
May Marr 1 Maud Skaden
REXALL DRUG STORE
Cosmetics 1 Drugs 1 Stationery
Stella s Dry Goods Store
"Everything from a Needle
to a Bale of Drapery"
Ocean at Dolores, Carmel
DOLORES A ND OCEAN
CLKIFIIIGJC if Clzancller
Medgjlel' Clllfl COIllPdIly
Silks 1 Wcicmlcns 1 Wash Fabrics 1 Lingerie
Silk Hosiery 1 Foundation Garments
Sportswear 1 Swim Suits
"The House of Fine Foods"
ACROSS FROM THE BANK OF CARMEL
Free Delivery 1 Telephone 423
Crace H. Tliohurn
Real Estate and
SEE HATTON FIELDS
Where Quality Reigns Supreme in
Bread, Cakes and
ll .nl cl.1w
v llllu' fX1vvlIw1u'lL'Lx
o.'I'lwi11mNr flvhsf H.Tx1iu-In-1151 XX'.1lkN I I. Sf!llHlIVlA'Li Ycg
7. U11 p:11'.1Lh':ng41111 IZ4I:m1llw.1llw:1Nm1
Slffulllmtyllxil'D.1y 13. Il1Nl.lHZllillll Du
9. RL'lLlXllllUII 14. uHuxx'AfMwl1
I Um.: TX1.lIn'I'
i.Il.1I1l1lmI1'h! IU. Tu
IIIIIIS IIHIIIII SEIIVIIIE
Philco ' Zenith ' Motorola
"First in Making Your
755 Lighthouse Avenue 456 Pine Sheet
Monterey Monterey Telephone 4455
DR. CHESTER HARE GERTRUDE GRAY
Optometrist Beauty Salon
Permanent Waving a Specialty
406 Alvarado Street
663 Abrego ' Telephone 5355
I BUSSEY'S FURNITURE EXCHANGE STUART E. SNIDER
New and Used Furniture Automobile Finance
5l4 Lighthouse Avenue, Monterey 556 Munras Street ' Telephone 5445
Be Modern' Get the Best at the
LEARN TO FLY
PALACE DRUG STORE
Monterey Airport 40I Alvarado ' Telephone 5
IUIIHII IUIIIBEII CIIIIIPHIIU
,, wwmmwy W,
1. wr ' X mr
lkllk" :Xml 6
IM-lmm 5 Imll 7
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lmlllwllupcl' lllllll I I l.
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XX v lv mul l I1.lIlllIIL1lllk'Hl'
l l1x'NL' lull
MONTEREY 1 CALIFORNIA
Flowers and Plants
For All Occasions
176 Bonifacio Place
Style Beauty Salon
"Class of '35"
TELEPHONE MONTEREY 3813
The Glamour Car of '39 at the
Singer Sewing Machine Co.
Buttonlzoles 1 Buttons
468 Alvarado 1 Telephone 4341
Announcing the Beginning of
Modern Commercial Art Classes
Private Lessons Given
Telephone Monterey 7677
E. K. lKenl Lyman
' ' Telephone 8421
186 Bonifacio 1 P, O. Box 186
Vining's Meat Market
Ronald Vining, Proprietor
Fancy MilkfFed Poultry
423 Alvarado Street 1 Monterey Telephone 6878
Dolores Street 1 Carmel Telephone 200
Franklin Shoe Repair
Polishes 1 Laces' 1 Shine Kits
Suede or Gabardine Dressing
Leather Dyes 1 Shoe Trees
Dance Plates 1 Heel Plates
Golf Spikes 1 Insoles and
152 FRANKLIN STREET
541 TYLER STREET
vp.1l XX -nk
. Opc rntm' Swim nson
First and Ton
"Sonia Hcnjcn Bcrg
Guess VCINQ ll,
M'l6y'5 pray .gate
Food Center of Monterey
469 Alvarado Street
GREYHOUND DEPOT TAXI
SAN XAVIER FISH PACKING CO
Monterey 5887 ' Carmel 40 Monterey ' California
DONALD JAQUES. O.D.
0P'om""'1 suv BAFFLE BARS
426 Alvarado Street
72 -gffen-Z kfttet eo. eantta! lffatitet
I 2922 S. Main Street, Rl 92I I
Los Angeles ' California
Class Rings ancl Pins
Calling Cards ' Stationery
Diplomas ' Trophies
Fresh and Smoked Meats
"Headquarters lor Picnic
597 Lighthouse Avenue
Pacific Grove ' California
azold Z geyez
RESIDENTIAL ' INDUSTRIAL
COMMERCIAL ' REMODELLING
787 Munras Avenue ' Monterey ' Telephone 8505
XX I1 ll II ll lu:
ww H H
N N Nlulln'
ML N llllilfk'
mul nh lluw nut .1ll!"
l Telephone Co.
497 Alvarado Street
M 0 N T E R E Y
FOSTER sc DE Bow
296 Alvarado Street
l Telephone 5552
"Dresses for Every Occasion"
481 Alvarado Street
Coca Cola Bottling Co.
"All the School Coca Cola"
Telephone Monterey 4229
School Shoes at
370 Alvarado 1 Monterey
Climax Eurniture Co.
Best in Furnishings
468-70 TYLER STREET
M O N T E R E Y
Good Luck Seniors!
WONDER llCE CREAM COMPANY
"All the School Ice Cream for 738 and '39"
479 Washington Street f Monterey
., .,,..4 ,
av" 'ML D
WTERE Y 'O
Hr i L
IH llull IN rod lm! 6. Signs uf nhl- linws 1 I. Mrs. .'XYv:1xx':1ml Bsuluxmvw
fun MrKllImwp 7.M.Nud1lu lf. Typluaxli'
Ufflrnllx S. l'uzlfU1'1'lgl1s 13. .Inc rxtlllfll
l mul lurk! 9. Yvallmi' l4.ih1.1rl1I"1:1m1 Illlllilllklx
N ulnm! Ill. IL-luiml thc lmrs
Charmak 55 Chandler
,154 Alvarado Street
J. Pt. Sparolini
Groceries 1 Fruits 1 Vegetables
423 ALVARADO STREET
PoPPY CANDY STORE
Candy 1 Fountain 1 Lunch
444 Alvarado Street
QlIIC3I.EY MoToR Co.
Si4c.ess and Happiness
A. Paladini, Inc.
XVl:olesale Fish Dealers
Star Cleaners Sc Dyers
"We Clean Everything"
275 Lighthouse 1 Monterey 3223
Loans and Insurance
236 Alvarado Street
The Adobe Gift and Book Shop
Gifts 1 Books 1 'Toys
599 Polk Street
FIVE ' TEN ' FIFTEEN STORE
Nothing Over 49g
477 ALVARADO STREET
Che Andrews Shop
"Everything for the
'Teens but Shoes"
Kathleen M. Andrews, Proprietor
408 ALVARADO STREET
GUOD THINGS T0 EAT
OPEN ALI. NIGHT
ffwrlwllr.1lxivQ!l1clmll fur ll N 7. Tlmznnlx yarn! li. ELlXX'lll'Ll9 l'l.nlczuu
l L-Il mc tum S."fXll rlglmt.lclluws,slau1gl1tvx"c111l" I-4.l'nyl1gl1lw1'Il1u:mmm lumlnmlllfll
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up Ilxzlt lllllllll ll."Vs'c'll l1a1vctcz1L1tlix'c.
.- I I
.--. - 4 -"' 1' -
Compliments of Success to the Seniors
LADIES' AND GENTLEMEN'S
I32 Franklin Street Sea Food products
VANITY BOX BEAUTY SALON ALEX RICO
I Plumbing and Pipe-Iittingr
Zotos Machineless Permanents
Telephone bzlg ' 427 Alvarado Telephone 7773 ' 275 Washington Street
PACIFIC MUTUAL FISH CO. ,
Wholesale Fish Dcalcrs Compllments Ol:
Sliced Abalone a Specialty
Monterey ' California
I.IAL's Music SHOP S
BAND INSTRUMENTS Stands fo'
PIANOS - RADIOS
490 Alvarado Street
Monterey Also Swift Service
THRIFT FOOD STORE
Your Satisfaction Is Our Foundation
6I4 Lighthouse ' New Monterey ' Telephone 3I73
Mo VV M ,S
- X ,A
I X '
Happy Hiil il'll'llClilll.
Olil lgiilics Aid
. Lunli Out, Ed! I l, Rviiiciiilwci' wlicn?
. Kid Swift ll. Mciiil1ri'Qiil'1lii':litflaws
.ll lizippcncd at M.lI.H,S. 13. :X Silinsis lim
. Snowdcn at sweet sixteen 14. Orin Fnrdk Magic Eye
Oni' Gang 10 Champion Phil Alvarado
LEA QUE ' S
1-M' "!"'- -M
im thc smllvnI'lwcuL1ty" 6. l:'ll'l11fl' Xxvlhtlll l2,Uu1f1l mln-uluwm
lu-rn.ll1r1nnglQ 7. UuIwsu1'UulLl1c 13. -Im'y.111d Ucwrgw nn wrlmcmwl
C wok Umlilvm-Q S. L4-wks il1lL'!'t'SUllQ.'f I-4, Say "x'x.1.1l1l1l1"
Muulmlaf' 9.'Tll1lUulll1-lvlfipsllfk li, Rvllwnlfwr wlwxmi'
llcl' ll UIIIWIL' 10. U'xx'11x1! 16. Hk!I1lt'l-N1.llll11AllI iAUllUVx'Cl'
Congratulations to tlie
:XLVARADO A ND BONIFACIO
487 ALVARADO STREET
Mar Gret's Beauty Shop
Merle Norman Cosmetics
Margaret Swayze, Proprietor
Good Luck to the Class of '39
Fine Shoe Repairs
156 Bonifacio Place
B A R R Y B R O S .
Fuel 1 Fertilizer 1 Feed
471 Tyler Street
T H E P E T S H 0 P
Birds 1 Animals 1 Feed 1 Goldfsh
High Quality Bird Seeds
480 Alvarado 1 Telephone 4681
The Owl Cleaners
Cleaning and Dyeing
Pressing 1 Repairing 1 Altering
153 Webster Street 1 Monterey
The Camera Shop
Portrait and Commercial
482 ALVARADO STREET
"Good Luck to the Graduates"
Hayes SL Richesin
llp amd uvcr I
7 'N t ,J
Edgar Lcsllc 6
lck Pcltun 7
Llulmm C.l11'lwt11ll1 h
Gzlllury ut zlllcnlimm
ll, Miss Mitflwllul1dlwr1'a1rkci
.Buhind thc sight bull
I 7, Tuesdays and Fridays
llflonterey Light Shop
A. Wilhelmson ' Ralph Hovland
530 Lighthouse Avenue
Rudolphis Furniture Store
R "Things That Make a
House a Home"
Fleischmann Hi-Vitamin Yeast
Drop in at The
for Thick, Creamy
MEET THE GANG HERE!
Billiels Waffle Shop
We Invite You
to Dine and Dance
NO COVER CHARGE
300 Alvarado Street
School Rings. Pins and
Fine Watch Cases
2390 Mission Street
Huw cutul S.c:Ul1I11L' Hc1w.n1'nlwu1'm1ng.1i11wlllw 14, XX'lx.1t'- mlm-111'.'l'm1p'.'
f'IlHWlll1Lll1dI1ilil' Ikv Tlmmnpmn of P. U. li. l5wl.1ml IfldmuallTl'c.m11vlsla1ml
Hundsmnc gurl k1.Tl1L'c1llI1lWL'I'Qllllikxfklfl' Hu, .Axllilnxvfllmw
lix'ILII'lL'k thc Hum IU. Two Palls.xl1Ll ar Furxcst l7.'l'Imry1m.nlIyg1-1 :XLl.1n1N
XX'l1.nl'clx.n looking altf' ll. Pcpsmlcnl smile IS, limxunull lnvl all
Gcurgc kccps lm Lllalalnuc ll.XX'l1altlwiglmmlllllillls IU, Um' .11 mul drlx v1
Dm1'llmmk su happy l3.lp4ma1gr1n
Dolores Street 1 Telephone 463
CARNI EL'BY'Tl'I E'SEA
THE CORNER CUPBOARD
GIFT SI-IOP 1 CARMEL
The Village Shoe Repair
U R O C E R Y
Groceries 1 Meats 1 Vegetables
NVQ Give S H Green Stamps
CARMEL TELEPHONE 1130
F O R T 1 E R ' s
Cut Rate Drugs
NEXT T0 CARMEL POST OFFICE
THE POWDER PUFF
LAS TIENDAS COURT
Ocean Avenue, Carmel
George Sc Mark
A S K
Daisy Bostiek and
Real Estate 1 Insurance
Telephone 70 Carmel
Spe eiallizing in Fountain
BORDEN's ICE CREAM 1 NUT ROLLS 1 CAKE ROLI,S
AND OTHER ICE CREAM PARTY FANCIES
For that Good Sandwich and Shake
KVA LT l S
CARMEL 1 SALINAS
gm , .w.-r-.',- 'A , sux 'pt' -.h,?L .L .ta
l, Um' slvvpy PUUINIL' ls. ,I1ltc1"BUU5
-. CH-x11'vx'v11rc 7, ciIll1LllKI Lady
3. 'vfixvo lm" lwqlulu S.TI1L'l'L'1h SUIllClI1illQilhl7lIf :1 S4-ldm
4, 5xx'vclV1ulct 9. Tlw Clippcr in all Iwi' unxjcxly
S Klnnlgllwl 1I1lhLx1lL'l IU. lialslmful
ll. Snciall SL'Clll'ffy zxgv
-. 4-h .
. 4 N
X 1 IVxp.lI1NClrfNillld
v sul X .md lmm
We are fxcfzuive
CULTURED PEARL SPECIALISTS
and Hold a Large Divcrsificd Stock of
All Real Pcarls Culiurcd, Sold By Us, Arc Guaranteed
Grown in the Living Oysler
Our Offering in Both Quality and Price Defy Competition
Lustrous Real Pearl Cultured Necklaces from I2.75 up, Beautiful Clasp and Case
lffetfehi neasuze glut
Jcwclry ' Artwarc ' Novelties
OCEAN AVENUE ' OPPOSITE LIBRARY ' CARMEL
JOE'S TAXI A CARMEL DRUG STORE
C d Ph t h'
Telephone Carmel I5 ameras grnppligs ograp lc
, K sg I D. . .
Llhfmc 7 W, innerware Designed by Don Blandrng
G o w n 5 On Display and For Sale at
Gegen at Lincoln Der Ling Orienfal Shop
C,,,mCl,bY.thC.5Cd Ocean Avenue, Carmel
SPENCER'S HOUSE OF CARDS JEWELL'S FLOWER SHOP
Carmel Theatre Building
Carmel-by-the-Sea Telephone 374
,gldllfdff 5 ezeamety
gelvdil Zkctzic 0,2 Freezer-Fresh Ice Cream
York Refrigeration Equipment
SALES AND SERVICE
Carmel Theatre Building Carmel Garage Building
Telephone I040 Ocean Avenue at San Carlos
.h N U JK
ii' I 2 s if
:llx Q ..-
Q' 1. A. , , W 5 ,
' , if. if .. '
'fx ' Zia...
E fwfr se
. Jwug S
lm! Vxlcsl ul' Post Oflicc
Call Carmel 7llUf1w Milk
ami Cream Delwery
Heatmg 1 Plmnlving
Sheet Metal and Elucmcall XX'-ark
SXN C1.'XRLllS .NND l'll"'l'll
Sam Czlrlew and Scvcnllu
Blue Bird Tea Room
Ocean fxN'CI1ll0ilI Lincwln
Quality 1 Value 1 Service
li A R M li I,
TIIOL llfll S
P. A. McCrccry. Manager
Carmel P. O. Box 143
KIP'S FOOD CENTER
Procluce 1 Groceries 1 Meats
TELEPHONE CARMEL 121
Av lg.. -.7 1
mf' N 11 we fl
L may Ig
A . , 1:1 . .
qw' xi ' ,
IQ.. 1- .3 'F I N
I I 1 ' I 1 '
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7:3 wi' I 3:55,-, 4
0 N wi
I. 5111111' p1lcI1v1'I 8. I.1I1I'vy z111dCI11111p1111y
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11, II11p Su1l1'I1
7. IV11 -, I:l'1lI1IiCI1NIL'lII
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IU. Iiclwccn scrvus
I I. D.-5111111-tI1111g.Vv'11I1cr!
I.1.'I'Iw 'I'I111I1111'11 YRICQIICI
I-I TIM p1'u,I1iSscIi'
, I5utwcc11 lIlIL'I'h
, for Particular People
fri., , Featuring Individual Service
Frances Ryan Baum
Edd l t
287 Del Monte Avenue
RICHARDSON! FURNITURE MART
Corner Main and Franklin Streets
Opposite San Carlos Hotel
THE LAS TIENDAS DRIVE-IN MARKET
A Complete Line of Groceries, Meats, Beverages
and Baked Goods
Shop at the Original Drive-ln Market
Telenhone 4566 ' Open Evenings ' Del Monte at Tyler
The Personnel of The
QUEST INF "Il'H'i'JNZ?5.Er BNHS
sends greetings, congratulations and heaps
of good wishes to the members
of the class of
A more serious side of life begins
lor you-don't take it too seriously,
don't be too carefree, don't waste it-
BUT TO SUCCEED
-serious must outweigh carefree and
MAKE THE BEST OF IT
, ' -'ww ' :mm,' r,
.'.n.Qwfi 'r K
A KV: --,M
.ga 5 K -
.A . ' I ,x 'xv
..' c amd Bulw 7. Null Balggctl
2.XX'.r1vl1 thc lirrml slr-uplwy S.Nuwdun'tsaytl1z1L
3. Klmlrcnl Spirits 9. PrvsidcntKuNw:1lI
4. l'lvntyulAHllr11pl1!l'cy IU. Exposition stutucs
7. Ikwn hy llw wld M1ll'x ftrczun lI,D1rddyBcrg
ls. 'I1XN'ULliH-CI'CI1I grips lZ.M41ym'ntwm'k 18.
The llth sitting!
May Qucvn lluulcy
A Shilrpn' Icmknlli
Mo11te1'ey Investment Co
Frank C. jakohs 1 A. G. Metz
"We Will Insure Everything
but 'Your Future"
LET US FIND YOU A HOME
498 Alvarado Street
.Mo11te1'ey H arzl ware
Mearle Chavoya, Proprietor
422 Tyler Street
Good Luck to the
A. Bergqulst 5670015
Mo11te1'ey Illurnzture C
21 l -
4 A vamdo Sweet -H80 Washington Street
Hlcxs sc HOWEI,L
Firestone Auto Supply 1 Tires
674 Lighthouse 1 Telephone 4321
SUCCESS TO THE GRADUATES
T H E
B E A U T Y N O O K
DORIS 1 LORENA 1 RUTH
Sporting Goods Agent for
Wz'lsfan and Spalding
462 Alvarado Street
Roller Cllevrolet Co.
W' s ag
5 in -A 2
Mmirc pluydziy nt S
Thr Hzxzxsis strids:
Get, it's wld
Girl with hcr bow
7. Kirchin kicks
l 1. Cupid
C0116 JM lt
Every Friday Night
. J .
ru blrinrcrls gfjalr Ifivurrr
Music by Freddie Nagel
and his Orchestra
Cover Charge Friday Night Fifty Cents
I-ICDTEL DEI. MONTE
Congratulations to the Graduating Class of 7939
We Handle All Makes of Standard and Portable
Typewriters . . . New and Rebuilt
i- f 3325559 'ip .
Rentals: One Month, 53.00 ' Three Months, S7.50
Paid Rental Amount Applies as Credit
on Purchase of Any Typewriter
All Office Supplies
Office Stationery, Fountain Pens, Desk Sets, Zipper Binders
Peninsula Typewriter Exchange
UNDERWOOD TYPEWRITER AGENCY
Fritz T. Wurzmann, Proprietor
37I Alvarado Street, Monterey
lf. My xv
".'Xu'lln'11l1cN.nyNlf-111u" 7,S.1yul1 l?'.cl1llllUI'lIlilSlIl14l1lI1Q
'I-lu' S.ll1lL'UlLl l,lm' S. Nmx' glrlsl 14. lu llw g11'uux'c
Slllklylllg lull xx'lx.l!,.' U. llUNll1UI1IS vvUl'yll1x11g in lily li-.NSl1llSu
Um Nl-ll llP,XX'.1rl'.li11I 16. Sl1lX rf lu mln- N5'NlL'll!
Vmlrl lN1llI1kl4 ll Ulll ll.Mm-.-X11w1'iu:1H9521 17. Lucwli 4xltl1cB11'dlc
XYlxcx'c'stl1cl1oe7 12. Hx, Hu, some to thc lair
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dvi---.' . . " .... ... ' 'Mitzi-.'--' n..-1.. f,li'A5if.xI.i" V' 4 , t 1-7 F
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