Mountain View Union High School - Blue and Gray Yearbook (Mountain View, CA)
- Class of 1923
Page 1 of 88
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1923 volume:
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BLUE AND GRAY
A YEAR BOOK
PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENTS OF
MOUNTAIN VIEW UNION HIGH SCHOOL
MOUNTAIN VIEW, CALIFORNIA
Gable uf Qllnntents
Nlzw HIGII SCHOOL
HIsToRv OF f3LD HIGH -
SIQLIQCTION FROM HUXLEY -
n. Class History -
b. Class Will -
f. Senior Horoscope
11. Class Prophecy -
JUNIORS - - -
Low SOPHOMORES -
HONOR ROLL -
ALUMNI - - -
BLUE AND KSRAY STAFF -
EDITORIALS - -
11. The Haunted House Cstoryj -
b. The Battle of the Hazing Cpoemj -
r. Between the Ocean and Forest Cstoryj
SOCIAL CALENDAR ---- - - - -
11. Student Body
r. Dramatics -
11. Glee Clubs
e. Orchestra -
Bovs' SPORTS - -
GIRLS, SPORTS -
JOKES - -
Jfor the notetnorthp reason that the pear
1923 marks the beginning of the existence
of the netn Mountain View ibigh Srhool
anh ronsequentlp the relinquishment of the
olo Mountain View Zlaigh brhoolz
we, the Stuhents of the mountain View
Zbigh School, oo oeoirate this number of the
"Blue uno gray" to the Glo ant to the jlietn.
ARTIST'S MODEL OF THE NEXV MOUNTAIN VIEW UNION HIGH SCHOOL
Twenty acres of land, centrally located, was purchased as the site
th s wonderful, new high school building is
HE creation of
of the High School campus.
adjustment to new conditions.
result of social
ve long felt their utter need of a new
ed for developi
receive the best t
The nnal product of the labor now engaged in
e four hundr
being proud of,
fice will be surely
y of architecture, it
of the younger genera
it, for it
district can truly feel p
h the general surroundings of Nature.
the best of High Schools in
to the style of t
tecture it con
A word should be said about the honorable Board of Trustees and
Being provided with modern
bids fair to be of no short duration.
Professor W. E. Hester, principal of the High School, in
a vast improve-
directly and in-
e people were,
over the inadequate,
directly, instrumental in securing the design and plan
The bare building alone costs about
The members of the Board
ished by the people of Mountain View.
rest room, a nurse's room, a dining room, u
addition a library,
erkg C. F.
Wm. Bubb, President, B. W. Folk, Cl
theater, an inner court, lavatories, and overlooking a spacious
J Taylor, and A.
seven hundred fifty persons.
I-Iigh School History
SMALL, seemingly insignificant incident brought about
the existence of the lVlountain View High School. ln
the year 1901, while lVIrs. Carrie R. Beverly, wife of the
late Justice F. T. Beverly of Mountain View, was visiting
a relative at Campbell, she remarked to him that even though
the town of Campbell was a much smaller community than
Mountain View, the former had a high school, but Mountain
View did not. Her relative kindly suggested to her to start
things going at Mountain View. Immediately upon her ar-
rival home she wrote an article on the proposition of creating
a high school district in Mountain View and had it published
in the "Leader," the local paper of that time. This was the means of setting public
thought along the lines of establishing a high school.
Mrs. Beverly's son, Howard Beverly Cdeceasedb, who was attending the San
Jose high school, was persuaded by his mother to stay in Mountain View for the
sake of helping the new high school along. He did all that his mother suggested,
despite the fact that he was well entered into the high school life at San Jose.
He began all his activities anew and helped to start, as well as keep up the interest
in the Mountain View high school, even though he was making an unequal fight
On August 31, 1901, an election was held to decide whether or not Mountain
View should be organized as a high school district and whether the bonds amount-
ing to 317,000 should be sold for the purpose of erecting a high school building.
The vote stood in favor of the high school.
ln April 1902 Mr. S. P. McCrea was engaged as principal, and Miss Alice
Willston as assistant. On September 1, 1902 the school was opened with an en-
rollment of 26. Of this number, two were Juniors, five were Sophomores, and
nineteen were Freshmen. ln 1904 there were enrolled 31 members, two were
Seniors, three were Juniors, fifteen were Sophomores, and eleven were Freshmen.
The first Senior class to be graduated had for its members Howard Beverly, the
first editor of the "Blue and Gray," and Edward Green. One of these boys was
a Northerner and the other was a Southerner, and as at the time of the Civil War
the Southern army's uniforms were gray and the Northern army's blue, the Student
Body saw that it was only proper and fitting that the school annual should he
named in honor of its first graduates. Consequently, the name "The Blue an-1:
Gray" was given to the yearly school production. That name has existed to ilu
day and, we hope, will continue to exist.
The class of 1905 had two graduates, Edna Higgins, deceased, and Alice Whit-
tamore, now married and residing in this city. ln the fall of 1904 the principalship
of the high school was given to Mr. Herbert Lee, who oiiiciated in that capacity
till 1906. In 1904 the commercial department was started with four typewriters
and nineteen students enrolled. There were forty-three students enrolled in the
entire school year, 1904-05. John Budd was Manager, and Victor Weigle was
Editor of the "Blue and Gray."
" T Q
Mr. Albert L. Dornberger occupied the principal's chair for the following three
years, 1906-09. From the class of '07 only two Seniors were graduated. The
class of '08 brought forth nine graduates, making the largest number of students
hitherto graduated at one time.
Mr. Edwin L. Zahn was principal for the next seven years, his term ending
the spring of '16, Before his coming to Mountain View, what was then called
the high school was composed of only four rooms, and the office, besides a low
one-story building which was used for the chemistry and physics laboratories. The
school had so grown in attendance that more room was absolutely imperative, the
situation being a good deal as it is now. Bonds to the amount of 510,000 were
voted, and the part now forming the Assembly Hall, the basement below, and the
upstairs above it, was built. This addition was made in the year 1910. The
school had so grown that new subject matter was added to the curriculum. Do-
mestic Science was offered to the girls and Manual Training to the boys. The
present "Bungalow" on the High School grounds is the result of a 54,000 bond
issue. Miss Lois Peers was the first instructor in that department. The Bungalow
was built in the year 1913. The present Manual Training building was built by
the members of that department in the year 1915, although shopwork was offered
to the boys about the same time as Domestic Science was to the girls, and was con'-
ducted in a low one-story building greatly inferior to the present shop.
Later the curriculum was further expanded to include arts and crafts, leather-
work, basketry, and metal art work. Miss Wolfenbarger was the first teacher in
Mr. 1. Martin came as principal in the fall term of '16. In the summer
of 1917 he died, and with the fall term Mr. W. E. Hester replaced him, and has
served as the principal of the Mountain View High School up to the present time,
1923. He has seen this High School grow to such a prodigious extent that at
the present the building is no longer adequate to the needs and requirements of
an enrollment of two hundred pupils or more.
The present High School Board of Trustees is composed of Mr. Wm. Bubb,
Mr. B. W. Folk, Mr. C. F. Awalt, Mr. Taylor, and Mr. H. E. Nuhn.
These good people have been responsible for the material changes of this high school
of late years, though in an indirect way, and have aided the High School financially
whenever it has been expedient and necessary.
But the faithful little old High School has served its purpose while it has been
in a position to do so for the past twenty-one years. In these twenty-one years of
service it has prepared its share of young men and women for the higher walks of
life. Now as an old decrepit person Qif it is permissible to describe it as suchl,
it must surrender its noble task, which has become a burden to it, to the younger
and more fully equipped High School of Mountain View.
We, the class of '23, will probably be the last class to leave its sacred halls.
It is like parting with an old well-known friend, aye, even sadder, for the ties
formed with inanimate things are something sure to last, and hardly ever broken.
While in the future younger generations of students continue their activities within
new walls, we of '23 will always look to the "Old High School" as the place of
our toils, our victories, and our friendships. ANTHONY TAORNIINA, '23.
W. E. HESTER, B. S.
Favorite occupation: "Rounding 'em up.'
LOUISE G. SCHMLDT, A. M.
Favorite occupation: Chaperoning.
NIABEL BARNARD, B. M.
Drawing, Arts and Crafts, Music.
, Favorite occupation: Riding with "Bud
KAT1-1ER1NE MCKELVEY, A. B.
English, History, Spanish.
Favorite occupation: Making friends.
O. M. AKIQY, M. S.
Athletics fhasehall, haslcethallj.
Favorite occupation: Tuning the "Radio setf'
WA1,'1'uR F. Su'1'u1fRs'r
I"ilCLlCNA McKii1,vizY, A. B.
Latin, Typing, Bookkeeping.
Aesthetic Dancing, Tennis.
Favorite occupation: Playing tennis.
l Mas. Bi2R'rHlcNA M. HES'FER, A. B.
History, Civics, "Econ.,', French.
Dramatics. Ai: 6
Favorite expression: "VVhere's your adrnitxgllipi'
"1t's all right if its made in
I.oL'1sE L.. b'I'RUVli, B S
lfavorite occupation: Smiling and flirting.
FR.-xxcis CURTIS, R. N.
Favorite occupation: Keeping tab on the
F. M. HUNTER.
Shop, Mechanical Drawing.
Favorite expression: "All boys out in suits
HELEN COLEMAN, Ph. B.
Commercial Arithmetic, English.
Favorite expression: "Now, pupils, you know the
last bell has rung."
, , -ummm ww' H,-, ,MBYF Wu,
4 .A ',
HAT man, I think, has had a liberal etltlmtion,
' who has been sootrained in his body
on is the ready servant of his will, does with
Ease and pleasure all the work that, as a mechanism, it
is capable of: whose intellect is a clear, cold, logic
engine, with all its parts of' equal strength, and in
smooth working order, ready, like a steam eilgine, to
be turned to any kind of work, to spin the
as well as forge the anchors of the mind, whose mind
is stored with knowledge of the great and fundamental
truths of Nature and laws of her operations, one who,
no stunted' ascetic, is full of life and fire, but whose
passions are trained to come to heel by a vigorous will,
the servant of a tender conscienceg who has do
love' all beauty, whether of Nature or of art, to hate
all. vileness, and to respect others aa himself,
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' ' . - ..--. 5
Orchestra, '22, '23.
Boys' Glee Club, '23.
Girls' Glee Club, '22, '23
Baseball, '21, '22, '23,
Football, '22, '23.
Basketball, '21, '22, '23
Class President, '23.
Class Treasurer, '23.
Tennis, '22, '23.
School Yell Leader, '21,
Baseball, '20, '21, '23.
Glee Club, '20, '22, '23.
Ha' llll .fl
Palo Alto, '22.
Baseball, '20, '21, '22, '23
Track, '20, '21, '22, '23.
Football, '20, '21, '23.
Basketball, '20, '21, '23,
Dramatics, '21, '22.
Glee Club, '19, '23.
Aesthetic Dancing, '21,
Glee Club, '20, '22, '23.
Staff, '22, '23,
Track, '20, '21, '1Z2,'23.
Soccer, '22, '23.
Class Secretary, '23.
Tennis, '22, '23,
Glee Club, '20, '22, '23.
Class Vice-President, '23
Soccer, '22, '23.
School Yell Leader, '20,
MARIE LOUISE EHRHORN
Tennis, '21, '22, '23.
Stuff, '22, '23,
Football, '22, '23.
Class Vice-President, '22
"Blue and Gray," '23.
Soccer, '22, '23,
M ARY ARATA
Palo Alto, '22,
Soccer, '22, '23,
Glee Club, '20, '22.
"Blue and Gray"
Dm mntivs, '23,
l'J1':1m:1ticS, '2 2, '2 3.
Glee Club, '20, '21, '22 93
Bnskvtball, '2 3.
Aesthetic Dnnving, '21 2
Soccer, '22, '23.
NELLIE KRALJ EVICH
Aesthetic Dancing, '21,
Baseball, '20, '23.
Glee Club, '20, '22,
Soccer, '22, '23.
Phoenix. Arizona. '
Glee Club, '23.
lA'IllOOI'0, Cal., '2L.
Dramatics, '22, '23.
Special Studvnt: diploma
obtained Sept., '23.
Valdez, Alaska, '20
Soccer, '22, '23.
Football, '22, '23,
Track, '21, '23,
Soccer, '22, '23.
Glow Club. '20, '22, '23
I 17 1
Cambridge, Idaho, '
Soccer, '22, '23.
fJI'Ch8Stl'1l, '21, '22, '23
Glee Club, '23,
Senior Class History r
HESE four years of high school have been as a mighty drama to us. The
four years comprise the acts, and the events of each respective year might well
be taken to comprise the scenes. We, as the characters of this play, have faith-
fully tried to portray the roles selected by us, and through the untiring help of
our prompters, the teachers, in conjunction with our willingness to co-operate
with them in their effort to lead us successfully to the end, we are about to enact
the last scene of this drama of high school life, the whole being ended with the
dropping of the commencement curtain.
Our first appearance in this high school drama was truly and realistically
made on the high-school stage the night of the Freshman Reception. That
was the first scene in the first act of the play, and though we were a little timid
at first, we soon became accustomed to our new environment, and progressed very
splendidly ever after that. We were somewhat puzzled that we the guests should
do the entertaining, but we played our part so well, regardless of the fact that the
custom was such, that we were applauded on every side by the ostentatious upper-
classmen, being next compensated for our labors by refreshments, the only part
of the entertainment which we really enjoyed.
Being the largest Freshman class, that had thus far entered this high school,
it is to be expected that we ought to accomplish a great deal in proportion to our
numbers. So we did! Our class numbered about thirty, and among them good
scholastic as well as good athletic material was much in evidence. Members of
the present football, basket ball, and baseball teams are reminiscent of Freshman
accomplishment, and some members of the present Senior Class have been dis-
tinguished as honor students.
With Victor Etzkorn presiding over class meetings, we proceeded from one
new scene to the next quite successfully. Several business enterprises of an epicu-
rean nature were conducted successfully from a money standpoint, and we derived
enjoyment therefrom, since we now understood what high school life was, both
socially and academically.
The vote of the class decided that Victor Etzkorn should again lead us through
the Sophomore year as he had done previously when a Freshman. As the first
two years of high school are usually spent Without much responsibility, we were
a joyous, carefree crowd. Nevertheless, the majority realized that some work must
be done, so we passed through the term quite successfully, both in academic work
and in Student Body undertakings. We furnished our part of the high school
float at the Prune and Apricot Exposition Parade. In football a large part of
the team was composed of Sophomore boys, we also had our representation in
basketball, baseball, and track, in the musical organizations and the Dramatics
Club. Honor students were Doris Smith and Annette Chapman.
Money for providing socials was obtained by the usual method of selling
delicacies, to which the sweet-toothed students and faculty all fell a prey.
The Junior year found us enacting the most exciting as well as the most
laborious scenes of our high school drama. We immediately selected our class
officers. Raymond Harbinson, a new student of the preceding year, and who is
now at Salinas, was the presiding oflicerg Robert Geisler, Vice-Presidentg Anthony
This year, among the many activities, the different classes were requested to
contribute their share to the Near-East-Relief Fund. The juniors responded with
a "Junior Jynx" which was considerably more successful than the name might
lead one to expect. We netted about twenty dollars, sixteen of which was turned
over to the "Fund." The juniors also helped to make the High School Float a
success at the Prune and Apricot Exposition Parade.
During this year three essay contests were held at the high school. The win-
ners of the first prizes were Juniors! Annette Chapman won the first prize in
the first essay contest, "On the Flag and What lt Stands For," conducted by the
local American Legion, Anthony Taormina won the first prize in the second
contest, conducted by the local Chamber of Commerce, the theme being "Home
Loyalty." The last contest was conducted by the Friends' Peace Society of San
Jose, three schools accepting the invitation to compete. The subject was "Dis-
armamentf' Anthony Taormina again won first prize.
Besides our usual representations in the high school athletics, musical organi-
zations, and Dramatics Club we were represented on the "Blue and Gray" staff
by several members of our class, and in the Student Body offices. Harriette Hole-
man, Donald Guthrie, and Robert Geisler were on the staff, and Victor Etzkorn
was Student Body Treasurer. Most of the boys and girls who were in the
operetta entitled "Love Pirates of Hawaii" were Juniors, and several members
of the class took parts in the small plays put on by the Dramatics Club, also.
Members of the honor roll were Annette Chapman and Gwendolyn Dingley.
Feeling that we could safely challenge the rest of the classes to a track meet
and win it, we issued our challenge. We virtually ran off with the meet, leading
by a large score.
Along about the end of the term we whisked the sedate Seniors away over
the mountains and down to Santa Cruz, where we did our "stuff." The Seniors
all declared that they had had a "mean" time, and we felt that we could do
justice to almost anything that might confront us from them on.
With this view in mind we have set out this glorious year the climax of this
drama of high school life, to round out our four years of high school with the
final scenes of our fast expiring high school days.
During the beginning of the term we elected our class officers as follows:
Donald Guthrie, President, George Theuerkauf, Vice-presidentg Estelle Whelden,
Treasurerg and Lucy Manfredi, Secretary. As a rule this year our class affairs,
small business enterprises, and socials have been successful. We owe a great deal
to our president, Donald Guthrie for conducting our meetings in a spirit of busi-
After several meetings in which we looked over several different styles of
pins and rings we finally decided this important matter. Some of the class wanted
rings and some pinsg so each secured what he wished. The design, made by
George Theuerkauf, is quite attractive. Our class colors are green and white.
We, furthermore, aided in making the four-act comedy "Penrod" a booming
success in all respects. Senior members of the cast were James Mead playing the
part of "Pa" Schofield, Harriett Holeman and Allys Hitchcock alternating as the
Ei -. J-i...nnsi'i V X'
anxious but fond and loving "Mamma", Morris Rippey, enacting the supervillain,
Dade, too subtle for words, Anthony Taormina portraying rather faithfully the
innocent little gentleman, Georgie Bassett, Robert Geisler playing the part of an
ambitious but almost luckless young suitorg Charles Schliecker making an excellent
crook, and Doris Smith enacting the role of Miss Schofield, the prey of the
villain, Dade, and the conquest of the nearly heart-broken lover, Bob Williams.
Other members of the Senior class participating in the play were Mary Arata as
Mrs. Bassett, John Pihl and Clyde Stowell as Mr. Jones, all interpreting their
parts very creditably.
A goodly number of Seniors took part in the production of the two operettas,
"The Bells of Beaujolaisf' and "A Nautical Knot.
As last year we won the Inter-class Track Meet, so this year as Seniors we
have won the Inter-class Track Meet, holding our reputation in athletics quite to
the mark. Among the various teams in high school, Donald Guthrie, Robert
Geisler, John Pihl, Anthony Taormina, Fred Picchetti, Morris Rippey, and Harold
O'Dell have represented the Seniors. Jess Regli stands out as the foremost all-
around athlete produced by the Mountain View High School up to the present
time. Donald Guthrie has shown himself a good all around player for the last
two years. The others all excel noticeably in some one line of athletics.
The Senior girls have done their share in representing the school in athletics.
Indeed, of late years as under-classmen they have been very enthusiastic about
playing basketball, baseball, tennis, and even going out for track. Mary Arata,
Nellie Kraljevich, Harriett Holeman, Doris Smith, Marie Louise Ehrhorn, and
Estelle Whelden have duly represented the Senior class in the various teams.
This year our honor students have been Harriett Holeman, Lucy Manfredi,
and Doris Smith.
As it is to be expected, most of the positions of importance in the Student
Body organizations are held by Seniors, and the success with which this Annual
meets is largely due to Senior supervision, they in turn, of course, being super-
vised by the Faculty. .
Work always comes before pleasure, but we have not slighted the latter in
the least. We had an enjoyable gathering at the Senior Picnic, and even though
some people are always willing to have some fun at the expense of the other
fellow, we had the last and most hearty laugh Cask the Juniorsl.
We are very expectant at what the Juniors have in store for us this year,
but whatever it may be, we are game.
The Senior play, "Come Out of the Kitchen," was presented on May thirty-first
and June Hrst at Mountain View. It is an excellent play and was successfully pre-
sented and well received by the townspeople.
Commencement week will begin the 18th of June, and we will all meet to-
gether for the last time on the evening of June 19th, when the diplomas will
be issued to us.
We wish to express our hearty appreciation and heartfelt thanks for the help
our faithful and everready class adviser, Miss Barnard, has given us, and also
to the other members of the Faculty, who have been responsible in any way for
helping us through these four years of hard, earnest labor and final success.
MARIE Louisa EHRHORN, '23.
Senior Class Will
E, the Senior Class of the Mountain View Union High School, State of Cali-
fornia, realizing that our esteemed presence shall no longer exist in said insti-
tution, except in the memory of those left behind, and that we should bequeath
some of our most loved possessions and talents to needy persons, do make, publish,
and declare this our Last Will and Testament:
First, to the Faculty, we bequeath peace and relief from the burden of the
Class of 1923.
Second, to Mr. Hester, we leave all our admittance and tardy slips, knowing
that in future times he will enjoy looking over them.
Third, to the Class of '24, who may find the path of Economics particularly
thorny, we leave, with deep regret our beloved "Econ." books, hoping that said
class will be able to extract more plausible answers from them than we seem to
have been able to do.
To Miss Schmidt, we will a mechanical passwriter, to be used in Study Hall
at 8:30 every morning, also a periscope to enable her to watch the students while
engaged in above task.
To Miss Katharine McKelvey, with whom we have not yet had a chance to
become really acquainted, we leave an instruction book on "How to Count Stars"
provided she will follow directions and not exceed more than 20 per.
To Miss Helena McKelvey, we leave a tennis racket, shoes, and balls, so
that she, when so disposed, as the tennis coach, may indulge in this gentle game.
To Mr. Floyd Hunter, we leave a small-sized rubber hammer, so that he
may early begin to instruct "Miss" Hunter in the art in which he is so proficient.
QLook out for the furniture, Mr. Hunterlj
To Mr. O. M. Akey, we leave an exquisite bouquet of artificial flowers, so
that his desk may be decorated without his having to request his devoted pupils
to bring him posies.
To Miss Helen Coleman, we leave an extra pair of spectacles, so that she
may more easily see the names scribbled on the Study Hall pads.
To Dr. Walter Sutherst, we leave all our surplus energy, to be used in the
manufacture of high explosives in the "Chem." department, provided they create no
To Miss Mabel Barnard, we leave our thanks and appreciation for having
successfully chaperoned us for the last two years as class advisor.
To Mrs.iW. E. Hester, we leave all the "greeness" which we have so success-
fully shown during the last four years. CD0 what you will with it, Mrs. Hester,
we won't care.D
To Miss Louise Struve, we leave our appreciation of the cheerful smiles which
she bestowed upon us whenever we met her in our schoolday ramblings.
Individually, we bequeath the following: Q
I, Donald Guthrie, cheerfully donate a few inches of my extravagant height
to Victor Berta, and being of a generous mood, I also give a few extra inches, for
which I have no use, to Marcella.
-I , 5,,,lMumm
I, Charles Schliecker, will my "drag" in "Econ." to Pauline lvancovich, sin-
cerely hoping it will work as successfully for her as it has for me.
I, Anthony Taormina, bequeath to John Hawkins a pair of cherished curling
irons and my bewitching eyes, feeling sure that with such weapons he will be able to
charm the fairer sex with no trouble at all.
I, Mary Arata, do hereby will my gentle voice to Fannie Suftin, provided
she will never join the Glee Club. QNow, mind, Fannie.j
I, Nick Kraljevich, leave my gentlemanly manners, and all claim on the dark
corners in the hall upstairs to George Armanini, on the one condition that he will
make as good use of them as I have.
I, Helene Phillips, bequeath to Mary lvancovich my honored position as
pianist for the orchestra. fNo jazz, Mary, Chandler can't followlj
I, Carl Chase, will my "crowning glory" to Victor Bertag one fifth of my
excessive weight I will to Otis Cameron.
I, Estelle Whelden, bequeath to Norma Picchetti, one set of "bangs," pro-
vided she will keep them cut as evenly as I dog my ability to miss the Bus at
least twice a week, to Ethel McClintock. CIt's a great life, Ethel.J
I, Clarence Dwelly, will my splendid record for staying out of detention,
to George Campbell. fBe careful not to break it.J My million-dollar grin goes
to Tom Takaki.
I, Lucy Manfredi, will my fickle and frivolous nature to Jessie Mowryg also
the privilege of "chewing the rag" in Arts and Crafts with Harold Chandler, to
Janice Ladd. fUse this privilege with discretion, as it is easily worn outll
I, James Mead, bequeath my exceptional ability and experience of playing the
part of the "cruel and hard" father, to Stewart McCormacl-rg my mathematical
brain, also, goes with this experience. CThe problems are great, Stewart.J
I, Nellie Kraljevich, will my bashful and retiring nature to Ida Raileyg my
dancing ability to Ernest Chase.
I, John Lewis, bequeath, with great pleasure, my position as "dictator" of
underclassmen to Kenneth McCoy, on the one condition that he find a new bury-
ing ground. My hair goes to Joe Taormina.
I, John Pihl, do hereby bequeath to Mrs. W. E. Hester, one complete set of
books entitled, "Life in Phoenix," hoping this will enable her to give as much
entertainment to her next-year's "Econ." class as I did this year.
I, Harriett Holeman, do hereby bequeath my exceptional ability of running
other people's affairs, to Shelby Levin, and unto Florence Morgensen, my "gift
of gab." fBe sure you use it to advantage.,
I, Marie Louise Ehrhorn, hereby bequeath to Alice Berta, my art of blushing:
and my tennis ability to Ollie Moehring.
I, Jess Regli, solemnly bequeath my harmless "bull" to Edward Morgensen.
fDon't take him away from school, though, Eddie.j My ability to charm QU
the ladies, I leave to Howard Neubauer. QGO slow, Howdie.J
I, Harold O'Dell, will my petted, combed, and exceedingly well-trained "pom-
padore" to Frank Vastbinder QI use "Staycomb," Frankielg and my puttees to
I, Morris Rippey, being of an absolutely sound mind, do hereby bequeath my
charming Stage-voice to George Jagelsg also a perfectly good pair of white sox
to Fred Howard. QI only wore them once, Fred.J
I, Gwendolyn Dingley, gladly will my studious nature to Eugene Whitteng
also a few "A's" for good measure. KA few won't hurt, 'Gene.J
AI, Fred Picchetti, being about to pass away, leave my much-admired hair to
Adolph Ehrhorn, provided he will comb it at least once a week,
I, George Theuerkauf, will to Kermit Pennel, my graceful- figure 3 my motor,
I will to Bud Simon. CD0 be careful, Bud.l V
I, Esther Paullus, being in a generous mood, will my "good looks" to Alice
I, Clyde Stowell, will my "baby stare" to William Winnegar. QNever weaken,
I, Doris Smith, leave my pleasant disposition to Rosalia Reglig the privilege
of decorating the Study Hall at various UD times I will to Roman Lund. fDon't
abuse this privilege, Roman.,
I, Stella Pearson, leave my cherished bicycle to Lillian Joseph. fYou wonit
need a Porter now.D i
I, Robert Geisler, being of sound mind and body, bequeath to Harry Morgan,
a carefully gathered collection of neckties. fForget-me-not, Harry.Y My ability
to manage affairs in general to Teddy Granstedt. + '
Executed this 19th day of June, A. D. 1923. A
' CLASS OF 1923, Chief Executioners. '
The Lament of a Math Student a
It was midnight in the parlor,
The lights were growing low:
The youth was writing swiftly,
As his head bobbed to and fro.
"Blast it all," the young lad shouted,-
In disdain he pulled his hair,
As he crumpled up his paper,
"Blast it alI,' I cannot sabef
This stuffs all Greek to meg
When tangent equals cosine x
What can cosine x be?"-
"Let me think again," he murmured,
As he gently tapped his head,-
"Darn 'it all, I cannot get itl
So I guess I'll go to bed."
CHARLES SCHLIECKER, '23.
'I '24 1 ,
And hung his foot upon a chair.
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The Class of '24
T this time the Juniors of the Mountain View Union High School would like to
take the opportunity to tell a few facts about the Junior Class to the people of
First: We believe we have a good cause to feel proud inasmuch as we will be
the first class to graduate from the new high school now under construction. That
in itself is an honor few classes enjoy.
Second: We would like to see the class which has "gumption" enough to dispute
the fact that the Juniors are the liveliest class in school, barring no class. Yes,
who says the Juniors aren't "peppy"?
Last July, prizes were awarded for the best essays in a contest conducted by
the Friend's Peace Society of San Jose. The subject was "Disarmament," The
second-prize essay was written by a Junior, Ida Railey, to whom was awarded a
prize of 515.
Our class this year was well represented in athletics. During the football sea-
son, which was the first school activity in athletics, the Junior boys faithfully prac-
ticed. On the team was a large number of our boys, for out of the eleven selected
men for football five Juniors played regularly in all league games, though seven
received block-letters. They were as follows: Maurice Simon, Floyd Smith, Adel-
bert Porter, Harry Hongo, Roman Lund, Lorin Crosby, Alex Clay. In basketball,
as chance would have it, we had only one good man, Roman Lund: but in baseball
we had Captain William Vielhauer, Lorin Crosby, Henry Cornelius, and Edward
Takashita representing the Junior class. Our individual star track-man was Harry
Morgan, although Maurice Simon, Roman Lund, and William Winnegar distin-V
guished themselves in the Inter-class Track Meet.
Of the girls only a few have been interested enough in school athletics to make
the teams. Captain Norma Picchetti and Ida Railey were on the basketball team.
Norma Picchetti was the only Junior girl in baseball, of which team she was cap-
tain. Ida Railey and Norma Picchetti were the only track girls. Our tennis
champion is Dorothy Endow, who is well known for her expert playing. Though
we are slightly represented by our girls, we have given the School our stars.
This year our class started out in glory and triumph, the first event being of
both school and community interest: the Prune and Apricot Exposition Parade. The
Juniors were present, winning a reward of S5 for having the best decorated automobile.
This Class ranks as one of the highest in membership, there being thirty-five of
us. At the class election the following officers were chosen: President, Maurice
Simon, Vice-President, Ida Railey, and Secretary-Treasurer, Adelbert Porter.
Our first class picnic was held during the beginning of the month of April.
at La Hondag it was a great success and we will have memories of that enjoyable
evening spent around the campfire. V
All the boys and girls of the Junior Class were interested in the various school
organizations. We were well represented in the Student Body Organization, the
largest in the school, by Vice-President Maurice Simon, Treasurer Lorin Crosby,
Secretary lda Railey, Sergeant-at-arms Floyd Smith, and School Reporter William
Vielhauer. A good number of the class were members of the Glee Clubs, Dramatics
Class, and Orchestra. -
On April the 25th another happy event of the Class was a Junior-Senior picnic
at the Trout Farm.
One of the occasions to which both Juniors and Seniors looked forward to this
year was the annual Junior-Senior picnic. It was held at Santa Cruz on May 26th,
and was a very great success. The Seniors always look forward to this yearly event,
and the Class of '24 showed them a good time.
Without doubt, this year was the most enjoyable one for the Juniors. We have
shown our real school love and loyalty in all school activities. Though this year is
considered the hardest in the academic line, we still have our representative for
honors. One Junior is on the Honor Roll, Ida Railey,
We, the Class of '24 wish to thank our class advisers, Miss Louise G. Schmidt
and Miss Helena McKelvey, for the help and advice which they have given us
It is with pleasure that we recall our last three years of High Schoolg it is
with hope and ambition that we look ahead to our Senior year in the new High School.
MARY BAKOTICH '24.
l 23 1
URRAH for the class of '25!
After graduating from the infant stage, we entered into our second year of
high school determined to make it a memorable one. The Sophomore Class has
had the honor of being in almost every activity of the high school.
Five of the boys, Otis Cameron, George Campbell, Sealy Bennetts, John
Marsh, and Tony Rose, succeeded in making the basketball teams. ln baseball
we were represented by George Campbell, Elson Hamlet, Eldon Beaulieu, and
Kermit Pennel, Otis Cameron, Elson Hamlet, Kermit Pennel, and Victor Berta
made a showing for the "Sophs" in the lnter-Class Track Meet.
ln girls' basketball, Mary lvancovich, Rosalia Regli, and Theresa Popovich
Won a place on the first team. Theresa Popovich, Mary Kraljevich, and Mary
lvancovich were on the baseball team.
Martha Noll was a member of the Dramatics Club.
The following were members of the glee clubs: Edith Stowell, Alice Krogh,
Alice Buck, Jess Cardoza, Eldon Beaulieu and Stewart lVIcCormack.
Florence Morgensen and Martha Noll are our Honor Students this year.
In the early fall we held our first class meeting and enthusiastically elected
the following officers for the year: Jack Tutman, presidentg Ralph Glenn, vice-
president, and Sealy Bennetts, secretary-treasurer.
On Tuesday evening, May lst, the Sophomores held a picnic at Trout Farm.
Games, dancing, refreshments, and a general good time were enjoyed by all.
We wish to express our heartfelt appreciation for the kindly advice and willing
help that Doctor Sutherst and Miss Struve, our class advisers, have ever been so
ready to impart to us in times of difficulty and need. GALILEE JOSEPH, '25.
E started this term as high Freshmen because of the fact that we entered
high school at mid-term last year. We were in that class until February,
when the first semester ended. But now we are Sophomores and may enjoy part
of the privileges of upper classmen.
As we were still Freshmen at the time of the Freshmen reception, we were
"cordially invited to attendf' We were put through several stunts, some of which
were not very pleasant, but they were accepted with the same spirit in which they
were given. After the program refreshments were served.
Our annual picnic was held toward the latter part of the year, when the
class went into the hills. The time before supper was spent in a ball game, later
we had a "Weenie" roast and the "eats" were served.
We were well represented in the orchestra and glee club this year. Fred
Strong, George McDonald, and Edward Hoffmann being members of the former 3
and Theodore Granstedt, George Jagels, and Edward Hoffmann being members
of the latter. They also took part in the operettas.
We had our share of budding actors represented in dramatics: George Jagels,
Edward Hoffmann, Francis Maccono, Edson Sherrard, and Dorothy Deckman,
all had parts in the play "Penrod." Edson Sherrard starred as Penrod.
Dorothy Deckman, Dorothea Trimble, and Elizabeth Taylor are Honor Stu-
dents from our class.
We wish to express our appreciation to our class adviser, Mr. Hester, thanking
him for his ever willing spirit to advise us in our undertakings.
Since we began high school at mid-term '21, and will graduate at mid year
'26, we call ourselves the class of " QSM." FRANCIS MACCONO, " '25M."
I 30 1
ES, we Freshies were glad to be together again after the summer vacation!
We were very much amused at the embarrassments of our friends when they
accidentally got into some upperclassmanls way, or went into the wrong room at
the wrong time. Very pleased we were to welcome our classmates from Sunny-
vale and Los Altos, who had come to share our fate during the next four years.
The first proud moment of our young lives was when our automobile, deco-
rated with the class colors, orange and white, was entered in the Prune and Apri-
cot Exposition parade and received honorable mention.
The most memorable event was the awe-inspiring initiation, which took place
on Thursday evening, October ninth. The girls did not have to do much except
to get up on the stage, drink cornstarch and water, and eat crackers. We all
recited the pledge, which I am afraid no one has kept. The boys underwent the
"fourth degree." We all immensely enjoyed watching Harold Chandler and Fred
Strong partake of milk from baby bottles.
We Freshmen feel proud of our class's part in Student activities. We have
reason to be. We are represented in baseball, football, basketball, tennis, track,
orchestra, and the glee clubs. Not only have we done well in athletics, but also
have held our own in academic work. Our honor student is Florence Harrison.
Not only does the term 1922-23 mark the entrance of this exceptional class
into high school, but it also marks the beginning of our new high school, and will
probably go down in Mountain View history as a notable year.
We wish, before we close, to express our appreciation to our class advisers Mrs.
Hester, Miss K. McKelvey, and Mr. Akey for directing our class undertakings
this year. GRACE HARDY, '26.
Advice from the Freshmen
ENIORS! This year will bring you to bigger things. Some of you will come
face to face with the grim realities of the world, its hardships and trials, as
soon as you step out of high schoolg others will be in college, and you will expe-
rience new situations and difficulties, though probably not so practical in nature as
will those who do not go to college.
It is for you to conquer Obstacles, tear down barriers, and make a good future.
for Our country in citizenship and loyalty. You will be the standard of Ameri-
canism for the younger generation to strive to achieve. The whole world being
your field of endeavor, you ought to accomplish wonders in future years. If you
carry your school spirit with you, you surely will win.
Carry no grudges against your teachers, it is not their fault if they have peeved
you. fPerhaps the aggravation has not been all On your side.D Sympathize with
them in their situation, and in the end you will profit.
The opportunities are waiting: go get them, Seniors, and success be yours!
FRANK HOLDEN, '26.
HE following people have distinguished themselves as Honor Students this
year. To acquire this distinction a student must have at least an average of
A- in four or more subjects carried.
HARRIETT ANN HOLEMAN, '23
LUCY C. MANFREDI, '23
DORIS PATRICIA SMITH, '23
IDA DIXON RAILEY, '24
FLORENCE MORGENSEN, '25
MARTHA NOLL, '25
DOROTHY MAY DECKMAN, '26, February
FLORENCE HARRISON, '26
DOROTHEA TRIMIILE, '26, February
MARGARET E. TAYLOR, '26, February
GEORGE ARMANINI, '27, February
llflilhe... eva?-fidlll :rw-A
GEORGE ARZWANINI, President LIiSTliR MCPHEETERS, Secretary-Trenszzrer
MURIEL CLARK, Vive President
E are the class of February, 1927! On the twelfth of February we were
registered at the Mountain View High School, and from then on took up our
new life cheerfully. In the beginning it was full of new incidents. Our class
had to look up to the upper-classmen for new ideas about this high school life.
We would gaze at them intently with questioning eyes. When asked the reason
for such behavior, the 'iFreshies," as we are called, much embarrassed, turned on
their heels and fled.
Our class was twenty-tvvo strong, but on the first few days of May, it de-
creased to seventeen, because of the Sunnyvale students going to their new high
school at Sunnyvale. Even so, it cannot be said whether the Sunnyvale or the
lllountain View boys and girls who made up our class were more active in the
school affairs since they were equal in this respect.
Some of our class tried out for the various teams. Although, not all of them
won a place, they tried hard. Some of the girls learned :esthetic dancing. We
also had an honor student, George Armanini.
On April 30, We went to the Stanford Museum and spent an instructive, as
well as, a delightful afternoon there.
Our class picnic was the most delightful affair we have yet had in high school.
We Went to the foothills, there eating lunch and afterwards playing games.
We, the members of the Low Freshman class, cannot altogether express our
gratitude in words to Miss Coleman for the helpful advice which she has given us
during our first half-year of high school. CLASS PRESIDENT, '27.
In 1111 r r - v-H'
Eugene Adams, Pritchett Electric Co.,
Mountain View, Cal.
Gladys Berry, Nursing, San Jose, Cal.
Rinaldo Bianchi, Southern Paclflc Office,
San Francisco, Cal.
Mrs. Ada Booher Frazer, Housekeeping,
Mountain View, Cal.
Calvin Case, Scientific Rancher, Sunny-
Helen Curtis, Bookkeeper, First National
Bank, Mountain View, Cal,
Claudia Davis, Librarian, San Francisco,
Edna Edeburn, St. Helena, Cal.
Hazel Frils, Home, Mayfleld, Cal.
Lloyd Henderson, University of Marquette,
Dorls Jess, Student, San Jose Normal, San
Gertrude Joseph, Student, Stanford Unl-
Earl Smith, Bookkeeper, San Francisco,
Russell Wright, Philippines.
Elias Marcus, Loma Linda Medical Col-
lege, Southern California.
Elsie Olsen, Bible School, San Francisco,
Wilma Reyburn, Deceased.
Oliver Thompson, fcannot be locatedl.
Louis Brlsbat, Ccannot be locatedb.
Mrs. Marguerite Moore Veercamp, Placer-
Helen Baker, Bookkeeper, Rencol Gro-
cery Co., San Jose, Cal.
Marie Bianchi, Student, Stanford Univer-
Paul Booher, Ranohing, Clovis, Cal.
Ralph Emerson, Student, College of Pa-
ciflc, San Jose, Cal.
William Geisler, Student, George Wash-
lngton University, Washington, D. C.
Wayne Hawkins, Hawkins Realty Co., San
Charles Henderson, Student, University of
Gertrude Lewis, Western Union, Mountain
Delmer Logan, Student, Paclflc Unlon Col-
lege, St. Helena, Cal.
Noble Logan, Medical College, Loma
Dorothy Melsome, University of Callfor-
nia, fSouthern Branchj.
Earl McLaughlin, Ranching, Garvelll,
Ruth Noll, Stenographer, National Paper
Products Co., San Francisco, Cal.
Marlon Regli, Roos Bros., Palo Alto, Cal.
Thomas Sloan, Student, Stanford Univer-
sity, Palo Alto, Cal.
Mrs. Genevieve Granger Evans, San Fran-
Zella Bernard, Teaching, Frultvale, Cal.
Robert Bowers, Student, Southern Call-
Herbert Bowers, Deceased.
Dorothy Ehrhorn, Student, Stanford Unl-
Elmer Chase, Ranchlng, Mountain View,
Leon Couch, Mexico City, Mexico.
Jack Ehrhorn, Student, Stanford Univer-
sity, Palo Alto, Cal.
Ida Fuller, Student, State Teachers' Col-
lege, San Jose, Cal.
James Glann, Glann's Furniture Store,
Mountain View, Cal.
Stanley Hawkins, Student, Stanford Unl-
Ernest King, Student, Stanford University.
Richard Lewis, Student, Stanford Univer-
Olga Miller, Student, University of Call-
John Manfredl, Manfredl Sz Jackson Re-
alty Co., Mountain View, Cal.
Lois Prior, "Girl Shop," Mountain View.
Mrs. Theresa McFarlane Pope, Fresno,
Lorraine Rippey, Teaching, Bradley, Cal.
Robert Wright, Student, Stanford Univer-
Filmore Rowles, Student, Stanford Unl-
Gladys Newnan, Student, Stanford Unl-
Sylvia Wyman, Student,
College, San Jose, Cal.
Fred Bennetts, Student, Occidental Col-
lege, Los Angeles, Cal.
Emma Glann, Bookkeeper, Minton Lum-
ber Co., Mountain View, Cal.
Myron Case, Student, Stanford University.
Herbert Bigelow, Student, Stanford Uni-
Claire Nordyke, Student, Pacific Union
College, St. Helena, Cal.
Paul Cameron, City Meat Market, Moun-
tain View, Cal.
Lawrence Armaninl, Student. Stanford
Harriett Bowers, Student, State Teachers'
College, San Jose, Cal.
Jessie Murphy, .Student, Lane Hospital,
San Francisco, Cal.
Robert Lippleman, Mountain View, Cal.
Ruth Melsome, Director Camp Fire Girls,
Los Altos, Cal.
Verne Lovejoy, Ranchlng, Mountain View.
Kathleen Logue, Student, State Teachers'
College, San Jo e, Cal.
Ruth Stockle, Student, State Teacher '
College, San Jose, Cal.
1922 - Livonia Rhodes, Student, Heald's Business
Albert Armanini, Student, Stanford Uni-
Helen Carey, Student, State Teachers' Col-
lege, San Jose, Cal.
Judith Nelson, Randal1's Candy Kitchen,
Mountain View, Cal.
Eliseo Palaroan, Student, State Teachers'
College, San Jose, Cal.
Mrs. Lucy Porter Martin, Housekeeping,
Margaret Ervine, Frazer's, Palo Alto, Cal.
Robert Finfrock, Student, University of
California, August-December, 1922.
Lawrie Willis, Student, Stanford Univer-
sity, September 1922-February 1923.
Marion Snell, Student, State Teachers'
College, San Jose, Cal.
Ernest Jefferson, Graduate from Radio
School, San Francisco, Cal.
College, San Jose, Cal.
Olive Garliepp, Student, State Teachers'
College, San Jose, Cal.
Gerald Gray, Employed in Mountain View.
Claro Bacungan, Student, State Teachers'
College, San Jose, Cal.
Jessie Miller, Student, University of Cali-
Richard Close, Chase Lumber Co., San
Isham Railey, Student, Deep Springs Uni-
' versity, Deep Springs, Cal.
Fern Kelley, Heald's Business College,
San Jose, Cal.
Kathryn Everton, Student, State Teachers'
College, San Jose, Cal.
Mason Butz, Jewel Paper Co., San Fran-
THE "BLUE AND GRAY" STAFF
IDA RAILEY .
HIZLIENIE BROWN .
ALTA BOOHER .
MARY BAKO'I'1CH .
GALILEIE JOSEPH .
GRACE HARDY . .
GEORGIE ARMANINI .
GRACE GEISLER AND ALEX
MARIIZ LOUISE EHRHORN
IESTELLE VVHIZLDEN .
. . Jokes
. Girls' zlthletirs
. . Boys' Athletics
. . Junior
. High Frexh man
CLAY . . .
.NIORRIS RIPPIZY AND JOHN PIIIL Senior Horoscope
IDORIS SMITH .... . . . Arn-
HARRIIETT HOLENIAN Literary
ICSTHER PAULLUS .......... Alumni
HAT is that feeling which we all experience when we are Underclassmen?
Why are we SO Subject to that Sensation of wretchedness, that feeling of insig-
nificance as we look up to our fellow-Students above us? But we do not look upon
them as fellow-Students. On the contrary, we do not even have So much Self-respect
as to Class Ourselves with themg instead we deem ourselves as the lowest of the
lowest. True, the Upperclassmen invariably look down upon us with disdain, but
l.J,g-,.-.1 -.- , - . H, WW..
for all that, they have a feeling of compassion for us which, though ever so little,
ought to be enough to encourage any wretched Freshman who-is minus a backbone
to keep up his miserly amount of pride. Thus far we have looked upon the Freshman
from the point of view of his attitude toward his Seniors, only, but viewing him in
his attitude toward his recent companions of the Grammar School, we find him
bulging with pride and, above all, feeling his superiority over his younger friends.
At first thought it would seem strange that this should be the situation, but, upon
reflection, we find that there is a deep and significant underlying cause for this ap-
parently strange behavior.
As Freshmen, how ashamed of ourselves we feel! How longingly do we aspire
in the innermost recesses of our young hearts, how fervently do we wish to become
Seniors! Seniors! Just to be Seniors once! As we are, we feel ashamed of our-
selves. But as each year we proceed deeper and deeper into
and as responsibilities increase, we unconsciously forget what
ing. We have no time to think of our position. We are
trying to absorb knowledge. But now, after a brief respite,
high school life are done, we pause to look around us, and
the past that we have accomplished something, but alas-!
the fount of knowledge
greatness we are acquir-
too deeply engrossed in
when the labors of our
behold as we look into
when we tum about to
look into the distant future, we discover that the great bulk of our education is yet
to be obtained. Those of us whose ambitions are generous enough to include a
college education start out once more, and feel once more as we felt four years ago
when we looked upon the Seniors as creatures of unquestionable learning and sagacity.
We will look upon the Seniors in college also with envy and will feel somewhat
abashed. So it goes ever on after one has finished one stage of life and proceeded
to another. VVe will always have that feeling in ourselves, as we look before
us, that we have not yet accomplished quite all. But surely, it is only natural that
we should feel that way, because the quest for knowledge really never ends. It has
no end until we have become dust, and, even then, it only ends with us personally 3
it is perpetuated by our descendants, and thus transmitted eternally from age to age.
The quest for the unknown, then, is immortal, aye, it is eternal!
ANTHONY TAORMINA, '23, Editor.
The "Blue ancl Gray"
S the end of the school term rolls around each year, the students of the
Mountain View High School, the Seniors especially, feel that they have not
accomplished anything, outside of their regular academic work, if they have not
made at least an effort to publish some sort of a magazine in which are repre-
sented, to the best of the students' ability, the activities of the students, their
talents in art, literature, and Wit, and, in general, events and incidents of per--
sonal as well as of group interest.
Since the Seniors primarily take a great deal of interest in the aforesaid un-
dertaking, it is their ambition to help produce a better "Blue and Gray," so far
as is permissible each year, with the funds and material available.
No doubt, as with most everything else, it has its purpose and serves it beau-
tifully. It is as a delightful little souvenir that we Seniors regard this produc-
tion. When we have been graduated and perhaps gone on to higher institutions
of learning, or have been in the world buffeting its rough seas of failure and its
smooth seas of success, it is with a singular enjoyment and pleasant memories
that we recall our high school days as we dig out a copy of the "Blue and Gray"
and linger over its pages so full of reminiscence of the past.
This year we have been able to publish only the names of those graduates
who have become members of the Alumni from the year '18 up to the present
time. Because of the difficulty of ascertaining the present whereabouts of most
of these friends of our school we are forced to resort to this measure. Much as
we regret the situation, we could not avoid it.
It is the Staff's desire to say a word of appreciation for the generous support
given by the business men of Mountain View and by our many other patrons, and
for the kindly help and wise counsel received from the Faculty of the Mountain
View High School, all of whom assisted greatly in making this year's publication
of the "Blue and Gray" a success. Special thanks are due Miss Mabel Barnard
for her timely advice on the art work and cutsg to Miss Louise G. Schmidt for
her many suggestions and corrections for improvement of the written material:
and to the Commercial Department for the typing of the manuscripts. We'are
indebted to Miss Helen Coleman and Miss Louise G. Schmidt for proof-reading.
THE "BLUE AND GRAYH STAFF. A
The New High School
E are rising a step in pride, progress, and importance as we think of entering
the new Mountain View High School next September. The new school will
be the home of our future studies, joys, and entertainments. We can get the
best out of this new home if we make the reputation of the new school corre-
spondingly good in the eyes of our town and the surrounding districts.
Outside opinion usually determines the future of a school. - This opinion, if
good, will bring larger numbers to our schoolg it will gain support for our plays,
carnivals, and athleticsg it will promote school spirit in all our activities both
intellectual and physical. An erroneous reputation is often, in some way, fostered
by the actionsof a small unrepresentative group of students. It is, therefore, up
to every student to so conduct himself that those who see him at any time shall
form worthy opinions of our school. Then all concerned will feel proud of the
institution, not merely of the new building, but of the body of students working
in it each day. Pride in an institution raises the morale of those belonging to it,
with a high morale a higher type of work can be accomplished, fitting our new
and more convenient surroundings.
We can make our school's reputation good or bad by our conduct, actions,
speech, and habits. If they are clean, all will be wellg the school will prosper.
If they are unclean, the school will sink to our level.
Which will we do? F RANK HOLDEN, '26.
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There once came into the neighborhood
I ft The Haunted House
T was a miserable day as Will and I
hurried homeward. The clouds slid
sluggishly across the sky and from them oozed drops of moisture that drizzled
monotonously to the ground.
As we neared the hill, I pointed out to Will the small cabin known throughout
the town of Balley Galley as being infested
at the foot of the hill, was huddled among
branches bent to the ground. The slight
it sang a melancholy song, and the trees
hide the little cabin from the eyes of the
I shuddered and drew my shawl closer.
with evil spirits. The cabin, situated
weeping willow trees whose drooping
breeze lingered among the leaves as
seemed to lock in embrace as if to
The same uncanny sense of loneliness
seemed to come over Will as he took my arm and quickened his pace. I quickly
accused him of being superstitious, but he only laughed and asked if there was
any story connected with it.
So I told him the rumors that had been whispered on the hearth for many
and many a year. Here is the story:
a newly-married couple who took up
their abode in the little cabin at the foot of the hill. This young couple had
become very popular in the neighborhood, when suddenly they appeared no more
in public. Some anxious friends went to the cabin, and after some hesitation
ventured in. There they found the young wife chained Ito the bedside, dead
Ever after that, it was said, the dead woman's spirit haunted the houses School
boys never ventured near it, but passed it in silent awe. Even cattle knew by
instinct there was something wrong with the little cabin. The grass grew high
around it, but the cattle never ventured near. H '
"And has no one ever dared to sleep in it?" asked Will. 4
"Oh, yes!" I answered, "Pat lVIcGregor has been the only one. He slept
in it last Hollowe'en night to win a bet. Did anything happen to him? Will,
you ask him that tonight and he'll tell you all you wish to know concerning it,
I told him.
That evening while
versation by asking Pat,
house, and she says you
it. Is that so?"
"It is," replied Pat
whether I slept or not.
are the only
"Well, nothing unusual happened,
a ghost, old man, I really believe
around the hearth-fire Will livened up the lagging con-
"Say, old man, Catherine pointed out to me the haunted
one that has ever dared to sleep a night in
is-I passed a night in itg I'm not saying
I'm sure. There really is no such thing as
you must be superstitious," said Will teas-
ingly as he threw a handful of chestnuts on the glowing fire.
Pat did not hear him, apparently. He
sat there in his chair as if petrified.
His eyes were glued on the burning coals and were full of fear and horror.
Will repeated his question, "I say, Pat,
the haunted house the night that you passed in it.
I 40 I
was there any unusual occurrence in
..-L .ML t.,.,i....f -
Pat seemed to come to suddenly, and shook himself fiercely as if to shake
off some horrible thought that had grasped him. "Bur-r-r-r" he muttered.
"What is the matter, McGregor?" asked one of the group, "did Will disturb
a pleasant dream?"
"Dream? Bah!" Pat muttered under his breath.
"Was it really as bad as that ?" asked Will, curiously.
"Yes, and worse still," answered Pat peevishly.
"Well, if you could pass a night in that cabin and come out unharmed, I
guess I can do the same," said Will.
"Bet you ten pounds 'you can't," replied Pat quickly.
"Taken," said Will and the bargain was clinched.
That night, as we were turning in, Pat remarked to Will, "Sleep well to-
morrow night, and the ten pounds are yours."
The next evening Will entered the little cabin, and after opening some win-
dows to let in fresh air, placed his revolver under his pillow and rolled into bed.
He did not go to sleep, however. The slight breeze of the day before had devel-
oped into a brisk wind which kept the branches of the trees knocking on the roof
of the small cabin.
Will's ear was open for every sound. There was not an echo in the house,
not a scuffle from the mice beneath the floor, not a sound of the idle swinging
of the outside gate, that escaped Will's hearing.
He had slightly dozed off, when he was awakened by the clanking of chains.
Far in the distance it came, then nearer and nearer it drew. He was almost
suifocated with fear. His heart Huttered like that of a trapped bird in a cage.
and his body reeked with perspiration. A hundred thoughts flashed through his
brain. "Could this be the dead woman that had come with her chains?"
His eyes were now glued on the chair beside his bed. It suddenly moved,
turned itself around several times, and silently moved towards the door adjoining
the next room. Will grabbed his revolver and followed the chair tremblingly.
As he entered the next room something white seemed to come before him, then
flutter to the fartherest corner of the room and there sink down.
Will, summoning all his courage, braced himself against the wall, and putting
a trembling finger on the trigger, called out in a commanding voice, "Whoever
or whatever you are, speak or I'll shoot."
Far, far in the distance came the clank of chains, as if they had been dropped
to the ground, and out of the darkness came McGregor's voice, "Ten pounds
are yours, Will." GALILEE JOSEPH, '25.
The Battle of the Hazing
'Twas on a dim November day,
The ground was damp and cold,
The big boys thought they'd have some fun
With the baby .Frosh so bold.
So to the "kids" they proudly went,
Took off their shoes and hose,
Threw them upon the lines and roofs:
Left bare the babies' toes.
There were shoes in front and shoes behind,
But 'las 'twas hard to find
The ones that fit upon their feetf
So did the great tears blind.
Socks hung upon the chandeliers
And on the banisters:
Shoes everywhere your eyes did rove,'
'Twas a sight most sinister.
But luck, oh luck, the "Prof." pops in,
With glances wild and wide,
Shoes, socks, and kids all seek to hide,
"What shall we do?" they cried.
A meeting after school was held
To judge the grave extremity:
The boys talked very long and hard,
In 'tempts to 'void indemnity.
Some tales most weird and wild flew 'round,
In brave trials at delusionf
One time 'twas this, another, that:
So great was their confusion.
Then after many an interview,
"Prof." decided to call it through,
When all agreed that hereinafter
The Freshies should not be sought after.
Doms SMITH, '23.
s ,.,, nm.:
Between the Ucean and the Forest
T is about eleven-thirty in the evening. The darkness is too profound for wordsg
yet the stars are shining overhead. The moon is not out shedding its pale,
glimmering light. Everything is still, there is not even a stir among the leaves
of the trees, not a sound from the little creatures of the earth. The atmosphere
is piercing coldg the stars glitter coldly, seeming to render the air more chilly
than it is actually.
The edge of a forest is near at hand fabout twenty yards awayl, while far
off to the west is a mighty ocean. Between the forest and the ocean there lies
a broad expanse of prairie, whose short, coarse grass has been dried to the
inflammability of tinder, by the scorching heat of a fiery summer sun.
The time progresses, and a change in the atmosphere is sensible. A light,
warm breeze comes up far from the west, causing the grass to make a rasping,
crinkling, crispy sound. The trees in the forest sway gently, ever so gently, and
the leaves whisper to themselves and sigh, while a plainsman is standing motion-
less a few yards away from the forest, with a saddled horse close beside him.
He is looking far into the west. A dull grayish cloud seems to be forming in
the far distance. The lonely traveler is still looking on, his horse, with drooping
ears and hanging head, standing listlessly beside him.
He hears suddenly a piercing scream not far away in the forest. The horse
quickly jerks up his head, his ears cocked, and the man grips firmly the bridle
rein, turning about simultaneously. For a minute all is quiet, and after waiting
what seems to the traveler an ever-lastingly long time, he is about to turn around
once more to look out into the west, when he hears another scream still more
piercing than the first, but this time sounding as if it was someone in mortal
pain and in the agony of death. It is a blood-curdling, heart-rendering, courage-
wrecking, dolorous, sound. The man grips still tighter the bridle rein as the
horse gives a startled jump and whinnies uneasily. Advancing slowly to the
edge of the forest, the man forgets what he had been thinking when he was
looking toward the west. He has now plunged into the forest, going in the
direction from whence the sound came. A low faint roar reaches his ears. The
light breeze becomes interchanging, first blowing one direction, then the other.
He seems to approach nearer and nearer to the roar, which is slightly louder than
before, all becomes still again save for his own treading upon the leaves and the
storm brush. But he also stops in his tracks, and listens. All is quiet. There
is not even the light breeze of a few minutes ago. He hears the low faint roar
again which now becomes continuous, so that it is monotonous to listen to. It
has the effect of distant waters rolling and washing on the shore, causing a
constant drumming sound on the ear. The faint roar has become a bit louder
and is pressing incessantly upon the ear-drums of the stranger. He is now
looking toward the west, but he cannot discern anything through the mantle of
trees and brush, save the constant roar becoming louder and louder.
Another scream, this time greatly diminished in volume, its piercing quality
less intenseg it seems to break off, followed by a dying groan. The traveler,
who has been standing still all the while, first listening to the roar from the
west, then listening to the scream from the east, as though in doubt which to
inquire into first, now steps forward going in the direction of the groan, for it
seems to come from the throat of someone in agony. Making his way through
the trees, which in this part of the forest are less dense, he comes to a con-
siderable rise in the groundg in fact he is ascending the gentle slope of a hill
He arrives at the top in a short time and looks about him. From where he is
standing he can see with ease the country about him. Slowly he turns to the
west, and behold! the horizon on the west is a flaming barrier for miles and
miles! The stranger becomes paleg his face grows tense. But again he is so
startled by a feeble cry of pain so near at hand that the expression on his face
changes from that of fear to that of curiosity and inquiry. He turns about
and walks in the direction of a stand of pines from where the cry seemed to
come. There in a small clearing of thirty square yards or more, a gory sight
confronts him. Signs of a great struggle are present everywhere. But what
had torn up the earth and scratched the branches of some of the nearby trees?
What had happened to the man lying there, bleeding and about to expire?
Approaching the unfortunate one and bending over him, the plainsman no-
tices several bloody punctures on his breast, and cloven hoof-prints on the freshly-
torn soil leading away to the southeastg from his mouth and nostrils exudes a
crimson bloody froth, his clothes are all torn to shreds, and wounds are present
everywhere in his body. Even as the plainsman gazed upon him, the wounded
man gave up his life.
"Well, now," murmured the plainsman, "I wonder how it all .ever did
happen. I can't quite see how that fella ever chanct to meet with that animal
so as to get mauled up that bad. But here, let me look around a. bit. Oh!
here are the tracks of a hossg and what's this? Yes, I thought as much, here
is the gun. Reckon he musta' seen some old stray bison hereabouts and took a
shot, at him. But, still, I can't see how he ever got close enough to be seen by
the consarned animal! Could it be that 'pon bein' shot it took on as if dead,
and whin this fella come up to it, pridin' hisself on his good shootin' Cas he
probable didl, the animal jumped up all of a sudden and let him have it? But,
dang it all, seems to me I'm figgerin' out a most marvelous way out of it. 'Pears
to me l'm takin' this buffalo for some clever animal. Still, I'll admit things'll
happen you'd never guess.
"Well, I won't take any chances myself, by gar. There's a rip-roarin' old
fire behind me, and if I don't get out of here mighty quick there'll not be even
a trace left of me and my hoss. So come on, Sally."
ANTHONY TAORMINA, '23.
1 will! w. .,. ,wt
13 Our "big eleven" went to Santa Cruz to refresh their memories on football
before school started.
16 Played their first game with Santa Cruz and lost! The score was 13-12.
18 School opened!
20 Some of the "poor Freshies" feel so out of place, or lost, that they have to
retrace their youthful footpath occasionally when they have any spare time.
21 "School will begin at 8: 30 A. M. hereafter !"
22 How can "heavy heads" arrive at 8: 30?
28 Class meetings for the election of the 1923 class officers.
29 We beat our old rival, Paly, in Football.
1 Grand search for the Student Body Constitution.
2 Cafeteria begins!
5 Santa Clara lost their reputation in Football when we beat them 45 to nothing.
CGrace's "Checkerboard socks" attracted much attention that dayg maybe that
was the reason.J
6 Nominations for Student Body officers.
10 Mrs. Hester gave "the boys" such a fine feed that they all feared their ability
to play against William Warren the next day.
11 Won the game from William Warren!
12 The "Frosh" were brought "in on high" at their reception!
20 San Jose beat us, but they had a hard time making their score go up.
26 Different organizations of the High School have a little experience in Hoat-
making for the Prune and Apricot Exposition.
16 Boo! Hoo! I can't find my shoes and stockings! fThe Freshman.,
18 The girls of the "Hi" enter their second childhood with much ease and
29 News! There will be no school Thursday and Friday!
30 Our second team was well prepared for "the turkey" when they defeated the
Los Gatos Unlimited.
4 Starving days at the Cafeteria-Judith survives with canned pineapple and
6 Jess takes the honorable "seat" before the Student Body.
7 "We will all stand now and sing 'The Star Sprangled Banana'!!" fMr. Baker's
speech on "AIlliteracy."l
15 The boys celebrate their annual "Hobo Day." They should have a wide
knowledge on "how to dress" if they ever become "hoboes"!
21 Santa Claus is coming!
28 G. GCD is extremely flattering to Mountain View when she "calls up."-
"Can you please tell me where the hair-dressing parlors are located ?"
8 Block letters were awarded to many of our heroes, and five stars were given
to "the heroes of the day."
12 Several typing certificates were awarded to members of the typing class for
all the strenuous work they did to gain 30 words per minute.
17 Some good hard work is being done in the Dramatics Class for the production
of the play, "Penrod."
18 Why are so many Senior boys sick with the "flu"?
22 Floyd Smith was elected Sergeant at Arms, the office being vacant upon Earl
Logan's leaving school.
25-26 The fatal days have come. Those who are in the "Bells of Beaujolais"
are all very anxious that these two days fly by as soon as possible.
29 "Doc's" soccer sharks lost a game to Half Moon Bay.
9 That English Reputation! Too bad that it didn't take its hold in "Doc's"
soccer team. The season closed without a score in our favor.
12 Another member, Miss Coleman, from Stewartville, Minnesota, is added to
14 The basketball team had better be careful, or they'll lose their reputation too!
Three league games without a good score yet.
19 We are "blessed" with a new class of Freshmen. lfVe are all Wishing for
their success in their studies and their ability to be able to play football.
22 One of the most exciting games of the season: We played San Jose for the
P. A. L. Championship in Basketball.
27 "Prof." gives us fair warning about dreaming in Study Hall. f"Love-dream-
ing," he says.l
8-9 "Penrod" makes a hit. The cries of "Wee-o-kee" are still heard over the
school grounds-especially over at Grammar.
13 "Doc" vows that he'll never get married.
15 Orders! "No boys may leave the school grounds at noon to go across the
street." fThe girls wouldn't do such things.J
22 Oh, raspberry on the J-u-n-i-o-r-s-l Where's Harding today?
23 "Doc" has purchased a new Nash coupe-after vowing that he'd "never own
25 A real estate agent came to see "Doc" today. Things look rather suspicious.
26 The Cafeteria Days are over for 1923.
27 There are some fine-looking prospects out on the track now.
2 All of our youthful, smiling faces have vanished to be replaced by grave,
blue-looking ones. All because school started today.
5-6 Our High School Orchestra "rendered" music for the Native Daughter's play.
11 The Seniors took "high score" in the All-Class Track Meet.
16 A pathetic love letter from "Thurzur '26." fAsk Edson about it.,
26 The Junior-Senior picnic! What a grand time we had! We had several
demonstrations given us on "how to swim," and then the Senior boys played
a game of baseball against the Junior boys. They wouldn't have won if
the Juniors hadn't crawled in the poison oak bushes and "fished" the ball
out of the creek so many times. We had a fine feed, thanks to Ida. After
had had enough to eat, we danced till it was time to go home.
26 Where Ida's mind ran today:
"Oh, Mary, did you bring your salad ?"
"Have you Seniors got all your 'eats'?"
"Gee! I wonder if we're going to have enough to eat?"
"Bud, you be sure and get the weiners and buns this afternoon."
"Harriett, have you enough sandwiches for all the Seniors ?"
Ida "eats" her. lunch.
"Oh! I forgot all about the ice!"
"Helene, where are those paper cups? We have to have something to
drink out of."
"Come on, girls, and help me carry the 'eats' over to the cars."
1 The Sophomores go up to Steven's Creek on a picnic. From all reports they
had a "wonderful time." 9
3 Doris "comes out" in her new spring creation. All the boys say, "Oh, ain't
4 "Now, Tommy, come on now, Tommy. Don't you think I can see when you're
"Come on there now, 'Doc,' don't think you can fool around with me. I'1l
show you when I'm talking."
8 The Seniors look as though they needed some massage cream to remove the
wrinkles that they have been accumulating lately.
9 The musical, "The Nautical Knot" is to be given at Sunnyvale.
10 Dwelly got a haircut!!!!
Hester does something unusua1"- grants half holiday to students selling
three or more "Blue and Gray" tickets. The Seniors have also promised to
give a "pie feed" to the class selling the most tickets over 75.
19 Girls' track meet at Burlingame.
24 A day to be remembered-the laying of the cornerstone of our new High
The Carnival-that means the time of our lives.
26 The last grand and glorious time! The Junior-'Senior picnic!
30 Holiday!!-Memorial Day.
l The Senior Play, "Come Out of the Kitchen."
6 Honor Students dinner.
if I had only got all "A's," I wouldn't have to take these din ex-
19 Commencement!!! Twenty-seven "sheep-skins" granted.
1 HELENE BROWN, '24.
I 48 II
nga' I ir -,.- , X
. , . nm'
STUDENT BODY OFFICERS
Jess Re-gli, Pres.: Maurice Simon, lst Vice Pres.g Charles Schlieeker, 2d Vice Pres.
Lorin Crosby, Treas.: Ida Railey, Sec.g William Vielhauer, Reporter: Floyd bnntn,
The Student Body
HE Student Body, the main organization of the High School, includes those
students who pay the one dollar required dues in the beginning of the school
term. The membership this past year, has been large, the majority of the students
availing themselves of this privilege.
This year there was more rivalry than usual between the classes, especially be-
tween the Junior and Senior classes. A Junior-Senior baseball game was played.
the Juniors winning. In the all-class track meet the Seniors took the honors. ln
matters of importance brought up in the meeting an unmistakable interest and
rivalry among students was noticed in their lively arguments. There was compe-
tition in everything in which the separate classes were involved, but when any
project was decided upon, co-operation among the classes usually made it a success.
It was not possible to form a debating club this year because unfortunately thc-
schedule was so arranged that, at midyear, when a group of students became in-
terested in debating, no satisfactory hour was available. We are hoping next year to
provide a place for debating in our regular schedule. LUCY M.ANFREDl, '23
The Dramatics Class, instructed by Mrs. Hester, did not begin work until
December, when it decided to put on the four-act play, "Penrod." It was pre-
sented alternatively by two casts On two nights at the high school and Once at
Sunnyvale. lt was a splendid success from the viewpoint of both the audience and
the door receipts. The casts, in order of their appearance:
Tim . . . CHAS. SCHLIECKER CRISANTO CASTRO
Della, the Schofield cook . . lVIARIE MCCOY IDA RAILEY
Mary Schofield, Penrod's mother . . . HARRIETT HOLEMAN
Mr. Jones, Marjorie's father . JOHN PIHL CLYDE STOWELI.
large ........ HIERBERT GRAHAN1
Robert VVilliams . . .
Mrs. Bassett .....
Henry P. Schofield, PenrOd's father
Margaret Schofield, PenrOd's sister
Herbert Hamilton Dade .
Penrod Schofield . .
Sam Williams . .
Marjorie Jones . MAR'FIiA
Georgie Bassett ....
Rev. Lester Kinosling
Mr. Coombes, Chief of Police .
. MARY ARATA
. JAMES MEAD
. FERN BROWVN
. MORRIS RIPPEY
. . FRANCIS MACCONO
NOLL DOROTHY IJECKTVIAN'
. ADELBERT PORTER
. GEORGE JAGELS
. FLOYD SMITH
Seated: Taormina, Holeman, Mrs. Hester, coach, Kraljevich, Mead.
Standing: Schleieker Ar-ata, Regli, Whelden, Stowell, lflhrhorn, Geisler.
"Come Out of the Kitchenn
There being quite a number of Seniors in the Dramatics class, the Seniors were
able to produce an exceedingly interesting three-act play, entitled, "Come Out of
the Kitchenf' There was a good cast, and a good play was choseng so the resulting
combination was worthwhile seeing when the play was presented on May 31st.
Cast of Characters
Olivia Dangerfield, alias Jane Ellen . MARIE LOUISE EHRHORN
Elizabeth Dangerfield, alias Araminta . . ESTELLE WHELDEN
Mrs. Falkener, Tucker's sister . . . HARRIETT HOLEMAN
Cora Falkener, her daughter . . NELLIE KRALJEVICH
Amanda, Olivia's Black Mammy . . . lMIARY ARA'l'A
Burton Crane, from the North . . . -IAMES MEAD
Thomas Lefterts, statistical poet . . . CLYDE STOWELL
Solon Tucker, Crane's attorney and guest . . . JESS REGLI
Paul Dangerfield, alias Smithfield . . . ROBERT GEISLER
Charles Dangerfield, alias Brindlebury . . TONY TAORMINA
Randolph VVeeks, agent of the Dangerfields, CHARLES SCHLIECKER
Act I. Drawing room of the Dangerfield mansion.
Act H. The kitchen-afternoon-two days later.
Act III. The dining room-just before dinner on the same day,
Stage Manager . . . . N1cK KRALJEVICH
Electrician . . . MORRIS RIPPEY
Properties . . JOHN PIHL
Costumes .......... DORIS SMITH
Two Senior boys, Harold O'Dell and John Pihl, rendered two selections, and
Harriett Holeman sang "Carry llfle Back to Ole Virginnyf' between the acts.
GIRLS' GLICIG f'l,I'lT
:tml I ulxulivh. llusm-, I'hilli31s, Sliinllvr, I.s-vin, Ilruwu, ll'-1'I:1, AIIISUII.
. . - 1 - -
:mlm hluxxvll. Mmwv, .lusv1vl1, lrllf'li, lxrnglm, Mlss l.:ll'l1:1l'1l.
f.mnIp:1sIll1'1-, llzuwly, lloln-lmm, Smith.
1 Un-lly. XX'i1m4-,Lr:u', 1':1st1'n, Miss I:Ill'l1Jll'Al. l'I1ilIi11s, 'l'I1v1lvl'k:111l', Ilogli
IYIITIII Itnxzurri, llumlx-ll, U1'ill'llSl1'I'. l:t'iIlllil'll,f'illl, U'lls-ll.
Whitt:-11. f'Jll'llUKJl, f:l'2IllStUlll.
I 53 I
The Glee Clubs fBoys' and Girls'j this year, organized under the supervision
of Miss Mabel Barnard, were composed of a larger number of members than in
former years. Its members Were:
BOYS' GLEE CLUB
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
This year the Glee Clubs were able to produce two Operettas at the high
Both Operettas were successfully presented.
THE BELLS OF BEAUJOLAIS
Cart of Characters
Augustus, Duke of Beaujolais ..... JESS REGLI
John Bender, a wealthy American Cwidowerj GEORGE THEUERKAUE
Laffy young Americansg Bender's guests EUGENE WHITTEN
Tony GEORGE BEARDSLEE
Harkins, Bender's English valet . . . STEWART MCCORMACK
Pierre, a juggler .... . . JOHN PIHL
Chicot, a wrestler .....
Countess Marieg betrothed to the duke
. HAROLD O,DELL
Aunt Sarah Jessup, Bender's sister fwidowj . MARY BAKOTICH
Phillis, Bender's daughter ....
Belle, her friend . .
Yvonne, a Hower girl .
Susette, a candy girl .
Fantine, maid to Countess
A NAUTICAL KNOT
Cart of Characters
. HELENE BROWN
. DORIS SMITH
Julia Csopranoj the haughty belle of Barnstapoole, MARY BAKOTICH
Nance Ccontraltob her friend, a gentle damsel, HARRIETT HOLEMAN
Barnabas Lee Ctenorj a Wandering artist . EUGENE WHITTEN
Joe Stout Qbaritonel mate . . . STEWART MCCORMACK
Bill Salt fbassj an ancient mariner, GEORGE rl1HEUERKAUF
Jim Spray Cbaritoneb, Ned Bluff, Jack Brace Ctenorl, Sailors
GEORGE BEARDSLEE, JOHN PIHL, HAROLD OlDELL
.Delia, Daisy, Dora, Barstapoole girls
BEATRICE MASON, DORIS SMITH, ALTA BOOHER
Mary . . .... LILLIAN JOSEPH
Maude . . .
Margaret . . .
IQ 53 l
. ALICE ROSE
. EDITH STOWELL
K - x , . 1' PZ: 51 951
I 14 1
- fx :cs-
Seated: Winnegar, Dwelly, Phillips, Vielhauer, Chandler, Strong.
Standing: Hoffman, Regli, Miss Barnard, Instructor, Cardoza.
Our Orchestra also has accomplished a great deal and has increased in mem-
bership. Teaching of orchestral music being a regular school course, its members
receive credit for their work. The Orchestra has played at all school functions
and also for the Native Daughter's entertainment in April.
This organization consists of:
Fred Strong, Violin Jess Regli, Saxophone
Jess Cardoza, Violin William lfvinnegar, Saxaphone
Clarence Dwelly, Flute George McDonald, Saxophone
William Vielhauer, Cornet Edward Hoffman, Clarinet
Harold Chandler, Cornet Helene Phillips, Piano
The cafeteria this year was not very successful. lt opened the first part of
the term under the direction of Miss Louise Struve. Several girls volunteered to
help. But because of the insufiicient patronage to warrant its maintenance, the
cafeteria closed on Marcli 30. As long as it lasted, the cafeteria was a very
beneficial organization' Substantial and tasty hot dishes and salads were to be
had every noon for a small sum.
TREES , ,.
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Trees were God's thoughts, ,N yffgh 5'-A mm, px
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He scattered them Nm, www" fg' 4 M 'hw
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.'1broad,' so we might see mf'3'fL4X f'Kf'Sj'f,f"-nj."
The kindly, lowly, humble tho'ts :' 11' I
I 'd like to be a tree. iff
Little golden butterfly,
Tell me this:
WHILE THE INCENSE BURNS
A fragrant drift of incense and a dream
Glowing sunset color, brings an Eastern sky,
Poppy hued memories my tired heart yearns,
Sheen of silken sails, .lunks go drifting by,'
Merlzory, the incense that it burns.
x X: iic' i-ii
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"Luck comes, and Immortality, s ,
When you wing lightly by.
' X ss 'x
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P J I build a ladder made of dreams
X j That reaches to my star,'
From the height
Q dn earth dream drifted far!
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THE FOOTBALL TEAM
Front row: Porter, Kialjevich, Crosby, Pihl, Geisler, Espinosa, Hongo,
Second row: Logan, Kellogg, Schleicker, Regli tCapt.l, Simon, Chandler.
Third row: Clay, Smith, Lund, Harding, Guthrie, Jurian, Coach Hunter.
OOTBALL holds first place among the athletic activities of Mountain View
High, because of the fine success we have had in this sport. Up and down the
peninsula the lvlountain View teams are known, not only as contenders for the
title, but as teams that are to be 'Afearedf' Our fourth season of American foot-
ball in the Peninsula Athletic League proved to be very successful. In the final
standing we were tied with San Jose High for second place honors. Mr. Floyd
M. Hunter is acting as head coach, assisted by Mr. O. M. Akey. The coaches
were handicapped as usual by not having a large squad, but the boys by consistent
effort were made into a well-organized and co-operative team. The following is
the result of this season's games:
SANTA CRUZ 13: MOUNTAIN VIENV 12
Our football team "prospects" spent the
week pre:-edim.: the opening of the school
year at Santa Cruz. They pitched camp
just oft' the ocean and put in the week in
elementary football, consisting of, "falling
on the hall," "signal practice," and "tack-
lingf' Santa Cruz High challenged our
team at the end of the first week of prac-
tice: we accepted and lost the game, 13-12,
hut our play was an evidence that we were
to have a winning team.
RIOl'N'I'.XIN VIEVV 15: PALO ALTO 14
In the first league game we played our
ancient rival, Palo Alto High, on the local
field September 29th. This game was
hard-fought and resulted in victory for
our boys by a field goal. Mrs. Hester,
pleased with the showing the boys made,
gave them a dinner in the Domestic Sci-
MOI'N'l'A,IN VIEW' 45: SANTA CLARA 0
The Santa Clarans were no match for
our team, and the boys came home with 8.
45-0 victory to their credit, won at Santa.
Clara on the 6th of October.
MOUNTAIN VIEW' 2: SOl"l'll CITY 0
The third game of the season was for-
feited to the local team by the South City
eleven. Score, 2-0.
MOUNTAIN VIEW 63 WILLIAM
On the eleventh of October we played
the annual game with the William Warren
Military Academy of Menlo Park. The
locals went into the game over-confident
and the visitors surprised them with a
strong team. Captain Regli scored the
only touchdown of the game in the closing
minutes of play.
SAN JOSE 63 MOUNTAIN VIEW 0
The San Jose team handed us the first
defeat of the 1922 league season. Our
"Redshirts" fought hard and held the San
Joseans in check until the final quarter.
when, with two minutes to go, a San Jose
man got away, and scored the winning
touchdown. The game was played at San
Jose on October 20th.
SAN MATEO 55: MOUNTAIN VIEW 7
The San Mateo High football team came
here with a clean record, including vic-
tories over San Jose and Redwood City.
Our backfield men were in a crippled con-
dition, and consequently, could do little on
offensive Work. San Mateo raced up and
down the field, and when the final whistle
ended the game, the score was all in their
favor, 55-7. This is the worst defeat ever
handed a, Mountain View team, and is all
more surprising when one recalls that
San Mateans have been humbled by
scores for the past three seasons by
MOUNTAIN VIEW 143 REDWOOD CITY 0
In the final game of the P. A. L .we op-
posed the much talked-of Redwood City
team, coached by "Jimmy" Bradshaw, and
it proved the most inopportune time for
the visitors. Our team, having recovered
from injuries and the defeat by the San
Mateo team, was in the best condition.
Teamwork wa svery much in evidence on
the local squad, and despite the wet field,
they played the best game of the season at
Mountain View on November 10th.
MOUNTAIN VIEW 193 ALUMNI 0
The annual Alumni game was played on
the local grounds December 22d. Both
teams displayed good football tactics, but
the High team emerged the winner, 19-0.
Gerald Gray and Paul Cameron of last
year's high team "starred" for the Alumni,
as did the veterans of Alumni teams of the
past, including Stanley and Wayne Haw-
kins, and Jack Ehrhorn.
MOUNTAIN VIEW "RESERVES" DE-
FEAT LOS GATOS
The second football squad twice de-
feated the first team of the Los Gatos
High School. The first game ended 6-0,
and the second game 19-13. Both games
were hard fought and were won in the
closing moments of play.
WILLIAM VIELHAUER, '24,
FOOTBALL TEAM PERSONNEL
Jess Regli, '23, the fastest halfback in
the P. A. L., captained the 1922 footballf
team. Few men can stop Regli when he
gets away on an open field.
Donald Guthrie, the right guard, breaks
up the opponents' play before they pass
the line. This is Don's third year on the l
Robert Geisler, center, keeps his man '
out on defense, and his passing to the
backfield in offensive plays are accurate
Maurice Simon, left half, is a consistent
ground gainer. "Bud" is a three-year man
and understands football.
Floyd Smith, right tackle, has a terrinc
punch, especially on defense. "Smithy"
was chosen on the All-P. A. L. team
Roman Lund is the heaviest full-back
in the P. A. L. at the present time, Three
years of football experience has made
Lund a valuable man in the backfield.
Earl Logan, the right-end, gets down
under each "punt" and drops his man be-
fore he can advance the ball.
John Pihl led the team from quarter:
his best game was against Palo Alto High.
Charles Schliecker played his first sea-
son of American football, but he learned
the fundamentals, and played in the back-
field in some of the hardest games of the
Harry Hongo, left guard, transferred
from Los Angeles High, and played his
first season with our team.
Left-end is well taken care of by "Bill'
Jurian, who negotiated a "sleepy" forward
pass on San Mateo that netted us our only
goal against them.
Adelbert Porter, opens up the holes
around left guard and keeps his man out
Herbert Kellogg, relief man for the
backfleld, played his first season with the
Alex Clay held down left-end: he will
be a regular in this position on next year's
Lorin Crosby, guard: Lawrence Harding,
center, and George Espinosa, halfback,
played their first season on the squad sub-
stituting for the regulars, and earned their
block-letter this year.
Nick Kraljevich was injured in early sea-
son practice, but came back and played
right guard against San Jose High.
Harold Chandler, comes last, but by no
means is he least. He called signal from
quarter, has plenty of weight, and can
gain best through center.
George Theuerkauf, '23, was awarded a
block monogram for his two years as chief
yell leader. George keeps the rooters to-
gether and get the "noi e" out of them.
AM IN ACT
ASKETBALL, king of winter sports, came back strong this season under the
direction of Coach O. M. Akey, and there was much enthusiasm shown, and
a good attendance at all the games. Of the two teams representing our school the
unlimited team was the most successful. We lost three games by just one point
and might well have had a championship team, had not the weather prevented our
practice. Donald Guthrie, '23, captained this year's team. The following is the
result of the games played:
INTER-IYRBAN ATHLETIIK' LEAGUE
The first game of the I. A. U. season was
played after about three days' practice,
with the Morgan Hill High, the league
champs, who won the game, 45-20. The
next game with Santa Clara, was hard-
fought: Santa Clara holding an early lead
throughout most of the game. In the last
few minutes of play, the local team over-
came a six-point lead and won the game,
18-16. Campbell High gave our team little
opposition, the final score being 25-10 in
our favor. By defeating the College of
the Pacific Academy five, 18-13, we won
three straight games. The Los Gatos team
gave us the best opposition of the I. A. U.,
defeating us, 19-18. Our team won three
games and lost two in the I. A. U. League.
PENINSULA ATHLETIC LEAGUE
To open the P. A. L. the unlimited team
defeated Santa Clara High, for the second
time, 24-13. Palo Alto High was the next
opponent, and our victory of 25-15 earned
us the title of "giants," according to the
"Campanile," the student-body publication
of Palo Alto High. In the third week of
the schedule we lost to San Mateo by one
point, 19-18. South San Francisco lost to
our team, 23-13. In two practice games
we defeated Palo Alto High, 28-20: and
St. Joseph High of San Jose, 32-24. In
the return game with Campbell High they
revenged their first defeat by winning, 8-1
making the third game we lost by a one
point margin. The Sequoia High, of Red-
wood City won from us, 21-8 ,and we
wound up the season by losing a hard
fought game to San Jose, 29-24. The two
teams fought an even battle from the start.
San Jose came here confident of winning
by a good margin, but they had to fight
every minute of the game to cope with
the Moungin View team. With three
minutes 0 play remaining, the locals
started a rally that netted them five suc-
cessive goals, and it was a. lucky day for
San Jose, for we were coming up fast
when the final whistle ended our scoring.
This gave us a total of tive games won
and four lost.
PERSONNEL OF THE TEAMS
THE ' 'VARSITYH TEAM
Donald Guthrie, '23, a first class basket-
ball player, was captain of this year's
team. He has natural ability for the for-
ward position, and was nigh-point man of
the season scoring one hundred and four-
Jess Regli, '23, forward, had much to do
with the success of the team. He is a
good offensive man, second to Guthrie for
point honors, scoring ninety-two for the
Roman Lund, '24, center, is too tall for
most of his opponents, giving us the jump
on the ball. He can shoot goals as well,
and scored thirty-three points.
Herbert Graham, guard, is in the game
every minute, and a good "feeder" for
Regli and Guthrie.
Lawrence Harding, guard, plays center
as wellg he gets the ball down to his
Otis Cameron, '25, is a member of both
Herbert Kellogg and William Vielhauer
falso a member of the 130'sJ played their
first season with the team at guard. These
boys try hard and are counted on for next
THE 130 POUND TEAM
Otis Cameron, who plays forward, cap-
tained the 130's. They were not very suc-
cessful this year, lacking teamwork. How-
ever, they gave the "varsity" plenty of
competition in practice.
"Scotty" Campbell, has lots of "iight"
and uses it to good advantage at center.
He played his best game with the "var-
sity" against Los Gatos.
Tony Rose, '25, is goodon offense, play-
ing his second year with the 130's at for-
Alex Cooper, '24, forward, and Sealy
Bennetts, '25, guard, are playing their sec-
ond year with the 130's, and are on their
toes from the start of the game.
l'NI IAIIII lv I XNKl"'l'l'XlI 'I'I"XM
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THE BASEBALL NINE
Front row: Pennel, Hamlett, Takashita, Coach Hester, Berta, Regli, Crosby.
Second row: Vielhauer iCapt.D, Cornelius, Guthrie, Clay.
HE baseball squad of lylountain View High was not very large this year, about
fifteen players reporting at the start of the season. It was impossible to get
the men out every night to practice consistently, nevertheless, the games were fast
and interesting, and no large scores were made against our team. An example of
our play can be had from the Santa Clara game. They had not been defeated and
were leading the I. A. U., when they came here to cross bats with our team.
They won the game, 4-2, but they agreed that we had given them the hardest
battle of the season. Our main weakness has been in getting " 'hits' in the pinch."
Professor Hester acted as manager, and O. M. Akey as coach. The team
line-up follows: Henry Cornelius and Edward Takashita, '24's. comprised a for-
midable pitching staff. These boys have plenty of "stuff" and deserve to win their
games. Takashita's best games were against William Warren and Santa Clara.
Cornelius pitched air-tight ball against Los Gatos, and then lost his game in the-
last inning, 3-2. Jess Regli and John Pihl, '23's, worked behind the rubber in the
early season games, but Regli later devoted all his time to the discus. It was a
real loss to the team when he decided to quit. Pihl caught well for his first season
behind the bat. Donald Guthrie, '23, again held down the first base position in
great style. He is a good fielder and prevents any wild throws from getting by
him with his long reach. Lorin Crosby, '24, has completed his third year at second
base, where he plays a good game. William Vielhauer, '24, captain of this year's
team, played his first season with the team around the short-patch. Kermit Pennel
and Elson Hamlett, '25's, play a bang-up game at third base or in the outfield.
Alex Clay, '24, looks promising for the initial sack or can play the outfield.
THE SOCCER TEAM
Si-ated: Fennel, Taormina, Crosby, Capt. Simon, Newbauer, Picchetti, Hamlett.
Standing: Hongo, O'Del1, VVinne-gar, Geisler, Morgan, Lewis,
Coach Sutherst, Schliecker, Smith, Mead, Sharp.
OCCICR football is becoming more and more popular as a major sport, as this
season seems to indicate. It is just being introduced into the schools of the
Peninsula, so we cannot expect big results as yet from the teams entered in the
league. lt will probably reach the popularity in a few seasons that American
football now enjoys. The game is an ideal one for the American youth, for it
requires skill, intelligence, and courage to play it.
Dr. W. F. Sutherst, is the coach of the lllountain View team. lVIaurice Simon
captained the 1923 soccer team. They played a number of close games as the
scores indicate: San Jose, l-0. Half llloon Bay, 5-3. Palo Alto lllilitary Acad-
emy, 0-6. Palo Alto High, 2-l. San Mateo, 3-0.
HE Tennis finals for the championship of the school were not played off this
year until after the Annual had gone to press. The Senior championship lies
between Donald Guthrie, Clyde Stowell and John Pihl. Adolph Ehrhorn defeated
Lorin Crosby winning the Junior Class championship. Elson Hamlett won from
Gilbert McCorlcle for the Sophomore championship. Harold Chandler is the Fresh-
men Class champion.
THE TRACK TEAM
Regli, Cameron, Theuerkauf, Smith, Hawkins, Lund, Taormina, Morgan,
Winnegar, Coach Hunter, Simon,
RACK work this year in Mountain View has not been real successful as far
as winning meets is concerned, but when we take into consideration the number
of boys who have trained and have been benefited by the track work, the 19211
season has been a Very good one. The object of having track, or athletics of any
kind in a school, is to better the physical condition of the students rather than to
win contests. Winning contests is of course very desirable, but is only a secondary
issue. Coach Hunter should feel that his work this year has not been in vain.
because the members of the track team put every ounce of strength they possessed
into the events in which they participated.
The Seniors won the Inter-class Track Meet, scoring 565 points to 49 for the
Juniors. There was lots of spirit shown and the "dope" favored the Juniors, but
the Class of '23 came through with a number of surprises and "copped" the meet.
The Sophomores scored 24179 points and the Freshmen Class 2 points.
NORTHERN CALIFORNIA SECTIONAL MEET
Most notable among the track athletes of Mountain View High is .less liegli.
In the N. C. S. he won the century in 10:5. He hurled the discus 132 feet 2 inches,
thereby setting a new record. In the California State iinals, held at Los Angeles on
May 12th, Regli placed fourth in the 100 yard dash.
PENINSFLA ATHLETIC MEET
In the thirteenth annual P, A. L. track meet San .lose High, for the second time
in two years, came out in front. Mountain View's track team placed fourth with
twenty-one points to her credit. .less Regli won the 100 yard dash in the fast time
of 1011: took second in the shot-put: and equaled his own record in the discus, for-
merly held by "Huck" Bowers, another Mountain View High athlete. Otis Cameron
and Harold O'Dcll tied for second honors in the pole vaultg Roman Lund placed
third in the discus: and Floyd Smith fourth in the 220 hurdles.
SAN JOSE RUNNING CARNIVAL
In the third annual Running Carnival held at San .lose on May 26, .less llegli,
our only representative, won iirst place in the 100 and 220 yard dashes. He was
rewarded with two gold medals.
INTER-URBAN ATHLETIC MEET
The 1923 I. A. U. track meet was held at Stanford University on Saturday, .lune
2d', and was won by Santa Clara. Mountain View High captured second honors.
scoring 37Vg points. The peformances of the Mountain View athletes was as follows:
First place, Jess Regli won the 100 yard dash in 10:1 and the 220 in 23 seconds flat.
thereby setting two new records in these events. Second place, Harold O'lJell in the-
pole vault: and Roman Lund in the discus. Third place, .lohn Lewis won third in
the high jump. Fourth place, William Winnegar in the 50 yard dash: and .lohn
Hawkins in the mile run.
GIRLS' IQASIGISALI. 'FICAM
'uh-ml: M. lil'2ll.il'X'il'h. Uilllf. l'ic'1-lwtti, lv:u1c'uvin'h, Mourv.
mclimx: l'upox'i1-h, Manson, i'0:1ch Akvy, K:1w:nmot:l, Hndow, N. Kralljvvi
GIRLS' I5ASKl'1'l'liAl.l, 'VIGAM
'nh-dz Palm. I'ivm-hotti, Ivanmvvivh.
1ndim.:'1 l'o1novicl1, Rnilvy, Miss l':2ll'lNl1'd, Ilolm-mam, Mason,
I 1343 rl
N spite of the fact that this year's basketball team was practically new, except for
three experienced players, they have made a splendid showing in teamwork and in
their individual playing. They have not been as successful as last year's players were,
but they have played exceptionally well for beginners.
Norma Picchetti was the captain of the team. She has played three years of
basketball, is of a real athletic type, and is an exceptionally good player. She and
Rosalia Regli played as "forwards," displaying good teamwork. Rosalia has had
two years of basketball in High School besides one year in Grammar School, and
is a good athlete. Beatrice Mason played as substitute for "forward." This is
her first year, but she shows signs of becoming an excellent player. Mary lvancovich
is a two-year player. She has always played "touch-center," and probably always
will on account of her excellent ability to play in that position. She covers a great
deal of space in a short time, and it isn't very often that she meets an opponent as
good as she. Ida Raily is a new player. She played most of the time as "side-
center," although she did very well at playing "forward." Harriette Holeman.
manager of the team, with Lillian Campbell and Theresa Popovich played well as
"guards." They, also, are unexperienced players.
Four games were played. The first was lost to Redwood City by one point,
the next two were lost to San Mateo and South City by close scores 3 and the
fourth was a tie with the Half Moon Bay team.
As it was hard to get enough girls for a limited team, there was not enough
material left for an unlimited team. According to the new ruling of the P. A. L.,
girls that play on a limited team are forbidden to play on an unlimited team or vice
versa. This was disappointing, because this year other schools offered games which
we had to decline, whereas Mountain View, though a small High School, has for-
merly nearly always come up to the standard of larger schools.
In the next few years we hope to have such a girls' basketball team as will make
San Jose and some other "enemies" of ours, look on in wonderment and admiration.
We can do it because it has been done before.
N account of the lack of enthusiasm and interest in girls' track, there was not
material enough to accomplish anything. There were six girls on the track
team, of which Ida Railey was the captain.
The big track meet of the peninsula was held at the San Mateo Athletic Park
on May the sixteenth. There was six teams from the various schools entered, each
consisting of at least twenty-one girls, except Mountain View, all we had to offer
'were six girls. These six were Ida Railey, Norma Picchetti, Mary Ivancovich,
Doris Smith, Martha Noll, and Grace Geisler. They did their best and ran some
pretty close races, but did not win many points.
Box lunches and ice cream were served to the girls and there were speeches
and other entertainment for them. Everyone had a very good time.
AST year the girls had no baseball team, but this ycar they organized one and
did well. Mr. Hunter coached the team. He is a coach for boys' athletics,
but he showed a fine enthusiasm and sound knowledge of the game in his coaching
of the girls' team. Mr. Akey assisted Mr. Hunter. We feel very grateful and
indebted to them both for their help in teaching us the fine points of the game:
The line-up was as follows:
BEATRICE MASON Catcher
NORMA PICCHETTI Pitcher and Captain
MARY IVANCOVICH F irst-base and Manager
Doius Moons Second-base
MARY KRALJEVICH Third-base
MARIAN KAMATO Short-:top ,
THERESA POPOVICH Right-yield
DOROTHY ENDOW Center-field .
NELLIE KRALJEVICH Left-field
There were four games played: two with San Mateo and two with Redwood
City. The team won one game from Redwood City, the score being twenty-nine
HE first tennis tournament was played on May eleventh with San Mateo. In
the first singles, Marie Louise Ehrhorn won from her opponent, by the score 6-4,
6-3. Dorothy Endow won her match by the score 6-2, 6-1 in the second singles.
The first doubles were lost by Estelle Whelden and Lucy Manfredi, by the score
8-6, 6-4. In the second doubles, Dorothy Funibiki and Ethel McClintock lost by
the score 6-2, 7-S. H
The next tournament was played with Redwood City on May sixteenth. In
the first singles Marie Louise Ehrhorn lost by 8-6, 6-4. The second singles Doro-
thy Endow won by the score 6-0, 6-2. Lucy Manfredi and Estelle Whelden lost
the first doubles by 6-3, 4-6, 6-3. The second doubles was won by Florence Mor-
gensen, and Dorothy Funibiki by 4-6, 6-1, 8-6.
On June fifth the tennis players went to San Mateo and played the following
games: First singles, Marie Louise Ehrhorn defeated her opponent by the score
10-8, 7-5. In the first doubles, Lucy Manfredi and Estelle Whelden lost by '6-1,
6-0. The second singles Dorothy Endow lost by 6-2, 6-2. Florence Morgensen
and Dorothy Funibiki lost by the score 6-1, 6-2. ALTA Booman, '24-.
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Freshie-Do you support the "Blue and Grayn?
Senior-No, it has a staff.
Beardslee-Prof's eyes are very penetrating, aren't they?
Chandler--Yes, they make you feel guilty whether you are or not.
Beardslee-I always feel guilty when he looks at me, and I never do anything
Ida Cin Chemistryl-I hope I'll be rich enough some day so I won't have
to wash dishes any more.
Doc-That's easyg marry a wealthy chemist.
Ida-Oh, Doc, this is so sudden!
George B.-Say, some people in General Science are too dumb for use.
Irene G.-Why, George, I didn't know you were taking General Science.
What is the height of your ambition, Roman?
Roman-Oh, she's about half as tall as I am.
Elizabeth T. fusing pastel-This paste is good and sticky.
Alta B.-Yes, it's the kind that makes you all "stuck up."
George B.-Miss Barnard, wouldn't this picture I'm painting make Rem-
brandt ashamed of himself?
Miss B.-Yes,-if he were your teacher.
fimior Ctroubled about Chem.l-Say, Fat, do you know how to work "Chem."
"Fat" Cbusy with essay on Radio-activityl-Shut up, I'm too busy to work.
Mrs. Hester-What unfortunate thing occurred in 1619?
Harry-The first slaves were introduced, and that boat-load of women came
Beardslee-We're rid of the slaves, but we haven't got rid of the women yet.
Mrs. Hester fin History IIIJ-How long does it take to go from San Fran-
cisco to New York by the all-water route?
Schliecker-How do you mean, in a boat?
Mrs. Hester Qin Civics,-Is it wrong for a person to be true to himself first?
Fern Brown-The Bible says that the Lord helps those who help themselves.
George Beardslee-Well, the Lord help him who helps himself to anything of
mine. He'll need a little help.
"Insect"--When I was a Freshman, I kept my mouth shut.
Beatrice M.-Well, you're certainly making up for lost time now.
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SHE SPEAKS FROM EXPERIENCE
Miss Barnard--What's the best way to win a man's heart?
Mrs. Hester-Feed the brute.
Mrs. Hester-Roman, if you had been a voter in 1864, for whom would you
have cast your ballot?
Roman-I don't know. Whom did you vote for?
Miss McKelvey fin first year Spanishl--When I speak to some of you I get
no more response than from a stone wall.
Ed. Hoffman--You'd get at least an echo from a stone wall.
Bud Simon--Hey, Smith, what kind of science are you going to take up after
Smith fremembering his last "DHD-Aw, Christian Science.
Mrs. Hester fin sociology!-Can anyone tell me when the first code of laws
was made up?
Tony-Well, I can remember back in 2100 B. C.,-
Mrs. Hester-Have you done any outside reading?
Harry-Yes, I read out on the tennis court this noon.
Soph-The sophs are the brainiest fellows in school.
Freshie-Aw, how do you get that way? i
Soph-Well, they wear such big hats that all the hooks are broken off in the
HEARD IN THE SHOP
"Stain your legs first."
"How's your panel fit?"
, "Did your back warp
"Did you match the grain in your top ?"
"Those legs should be tapered."
"Your lid needs re-jointingf'
"Wash your mirror."
"I-Iow's the grain in your veneer-panel?"
Cooper fin U. S. Historyl-It seems as though most calamities happen in
April. The Revolutionary and Civil War began theng we entered the World
War in April, and the San Francisco earth-quake occurred then.
Ida-I was born in April.
Beardslee-That was another blow to the nation.
IszATso, on "ENGLISH AS rr rs SPOKEU
Aza rula manza fool:
Whenits hotie wantsit coolg
Whenits collie wantsitotg
Always wanting whattiznot.
Judith-You made me feel like two cents in class today, Doc!
Doc-Well, anyway, that's better than one.
r Jill' In N r.. 11.
Grace Geisler-I know I'm going to be the first one to recite in oral compo-
sition today. It makes me tired. I was the first girl last time.
Sealy Bennetts-No, you weren'tg I was!
Pauline-My eye is always twitching.
Ida-Probably you need eye-glasses.
Marie-Well, my eyes don't bother me, but my nose is always twitching.
N orma--Get nose-glasses.
HEARD IN THE HALL
W hitten-Gee, do we get only one week's vacation? I guess I'll go back to
Denton-At the rate you're going you may have to.
Frosh girl-It must be awful nice to be wise and know-oh, everything.
Senior boy--It is.
Miss Schmidt fin English III,-From reading today's assignment in Franklin's
Auto-biography, what did you find Franklin's opinion of General Braddock to be?
Bud Simon-Well, he was one of those fellows you can't tell anything to,
just like "Doc."
There was a noise in the back of the room, and Harry turned around to find
Mrs. Hester-Harry, I suppose you turn around in church when some one
Harry-Oh, no, I don'tg I never go.
- Booxs I HAVE READ
"How to Reduce," by Carl Chase.
"Long Boy," by Roman Lund.
"The Sunnyvale Sheik," by Adelbert Porter.
"Tips on Camoullagingf' by Pauline Ivancovich.
"How to Become a Senator," by Lorin Crosby.
"Bootlegging as a Profession," by Floyd Smith.
"Lessons in Love," by Jess Regli.
"The Pill-Roller's Revenge," by George Beardslee.
"How to Marcel your Hair at Home," by James Mead.
"My Four Years in Africa," by Doc. Sutherst.
"Muscular Development," by "Stork" Bolitho.
The Tennis Champ," by A. Ehrhorn.
'Shorthand' Bill, the Reporter," by William Vielhauer.
"Advanced Electrical Problems," by Clarence Dwelly.
"Tips on the Use of Cosmetics," by Doris Smith.
"Margaret," by Robert Geisler.
Della, the Scrubwoman," by Marie McCoy.
Mrs. Hester CHistory III!-Smith, tell me about Lee's surrender.
Smith-Lee was all dressed up in a fine Confederate uniform, and Grant was
just dressed in a ragged, old Union suit.
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The 'Detention Brigade
Half theschool, half the school,
Half the school number,
All in Detention sat,
Sat the one-hundred.
"Study, 'Dumb-bell' Brigade,
Study!" their teacher said: S
They got out their books and read,
"Study, 'Dumb-bell' Brigade!"
Was one student dismayed?
All of them had hblundered.
Their's not to make reply,
Their's not to ask "Prof." whyf
In the Detention Brigade
With the one-hundred.
Teachers to right of them,
Teachers to left of them,
Teachers behind them
Howled and thunderedf
Stormed at with words pell-mell,
Hard studied they and well,'
Studied till nearly dead,
Until their eyes were red,
F lashed all their pencils bare: .
They thought, and scratched their hair,
Wrote all their work with care,
Scribbling whole volumes while
Their teachers wondered.
- Plugging with looks, intent,
Right through their tasks they went,
When can their glory fade?
Oh, the great trial they made!
Honor the trial they made,
Honor the "Dumb-bell" Brigade!
A Noble one-hundred!
Gannon- HEAiDSLBE, '24, D
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