Mountain View Union High School - Blue and Gray Yearbook (Mountain View, CA)

 - Class of 1933

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Mountain View Union High School - Blue and Gray Yearbook (Mountain View, CA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1933 volume:

4 BLUE AND GRAY EX-LIBBIS PRINTED BY THE MERCURY PRESS SAN FRANCISCO CALIFORNIA ' L ' X1 ' 'V Q ' X ' N ,' , - X-.. I . , , N Y .. A, g ,Yf A I 'Q' . Q 'Za-1 . 1 Blocks Designed and Cut by . ' ' Michael Angelo f 1 1 blue and gray J U N E - l 9 3 3 volume twenty-nine Published Annually by the Senior Class of the MOUNTAIN VIEW HIGH SCHOOL Mountain View, California DEDICATIIIN Malcolm D. Aitkin The friend of the Senior class, sole sponsor of the class of '33. Malcolm' D. Aitkin has with unflagging interest brought the Senior class through the four short years of high school to a high peak of success. In dedicating this volume to him, We as- sume the privilege of expressing the apprecia- tion of the class. ' nineteen thirty-three 5 BLUE AND GRAY In Memoriam Elbert Harrington Class of 1934 FOREWORD Our Annual! Our Year Book! Our record of the activities during the past year now becomes a treasured possession. We have worked hard to publish our issue in this year of "hard times." ln the future, as We look back over these pages when our high school days are over, what delightful memories of dear schoolmates and faithful teachers will crowd back in our minds! To our graduates of February, 1933, -We say, HFareWell and Godspeed." We want to express our appreciation for the aid and support that were given by our fellow students, the faculty, and by all the subscribers and advertisers of the BLUE AND GRAY. MICHAEL ANGELO, Editor. nineteen thirty-three 7 BLUE AND GRAY Sm-M X ,. mmf ,mg Haj: 317 ,T f 1 v 1 FACULTY Mr. Wilder Miss Doak Mr. Smith Mr. Aitkin Mr. Gibson Mr. Sypher Mr. Thompson Miss Schmidt Miss Coleman Miss Costa Mr. Bollinger Mr. Grubb Captain Brunton Miss Hogan Miss Barnhisel Mr. Campbell Miss Pearce Miss Birkland Miss Wilbur Miss Mylne Mrs. Doust Miss Awalt Miss Ruano Miss Pomerory Miss Freeman t thirty-three B LUE AN D G RAY SENIIDR IIISTORY Class of February, 1933 We entered High School in mid-term, and we were looked down on as a "Frosh." But it Wasn't long before we became accustomed to High School life. Our Sophomore year we were full of pep, and took an active part in various school activities. We had members on the teams of every sport. We also had a leading hand in making the Iunior Carnival a success. Iuniorsl We are now upper classmenl We began to shine in our Iunior year, in sports and in dramatics. We put on many suc- cessful plays for the student body. We helped with the Iunior Carnival, and several of the Iunior boys were on the Champion- ship Football Team. In Basketball we had our star, Don Rodeen, Our Iunior year was a very successful and happy one. We are now in our fourth year, we are Seniors! We have the honor of being the first Mid-year class to graduate from the Moun- tain View Union High School. We have taken a very active part in all the activities of the school. The February class of '33 had more than half of the senior play cast, and is represented to a high peak in every sport in the school. We Want to thank the Faculty and the Student Body for the wonderful assistance that was given us throughout our four years of High School. 10 nineteen thirty-three BLUE AND GRAY GEORGE SCOTT President of Student Body, 4 Senior Play, 4 Dramatics, 3 RI-IODA FISCHER Chorus, 2, 3 Opcretta, 2 Secretary of Iunior Class, 3 LUCILLE REYNOLDS Secretary of Student Body, 4 Senior Play, 4 Drarnatics, 4 MICHAEL ANGELO Fditor of Blue and Gray, 4 Band, I, 2, 3, 4 Art Editor of Annual, 3 IOHN CUTLER Scholarship Society, I, 2, 4 Senior Play, 4 Tennis, 3, 4 CATHRINE STAHOR Senior Play, 4 Dramatics, 4 Chorus, I, 2 EVA VISCOVICH Sketch Club, 4 Chorus, 4 Spanish Club, 4 GLADYS KNUDSEN Senior Play, 4 Operetta, 2 Mixed Chorus, 4 TONY POLIZZI Boys' Chorus, 2 Football, 2, 3 Baseball, 1, 2 ELOISE WALTON Operetta, 2 Vice-President of Senior Class, 4 Camera Club, 4 nineteen thirty-three BLUE AND GRAY ANNE TEPSICH Orchestra, 2,3 Band, 4 Treasurer of Senior Class, 4 DON RODEEN President of Boys' League, 4 Athletics, l, 2, 3, 4 Senior President CHESTER ESCHEN Senior Play, 4 Basketball, 1, 2 Annual Staff, 4 MARY ROSE Treasurer of Girls' League, 4 Chorus, 1, 2 Operetta, 2 MARGARET VIDOVICH Operetta, 2 Chorus, I, 2 Spanish Club, 4 ANN POPOVICH Girls' League, 1, 2, 3, 4 Class Committees, 2, 3 Spanish Club, 4 RAY SCHARMAN Dramatics, 4 Band, 1, 2, 3, 4 Orchestra, 1, 2, 3 IEAN ABE Chorus, 1, 2 Camera Club, 4 Operetta, 2 THELMA NOAH Band, 3, 4 Chorus, 1, 2 Operetta, 2 nineteen thirty-three BLUE AND GRAY IIISTORY Class of June, 1933 Entering as shy, unsuspecting Freshmen in the long ago year of 1929, we were called "Frosh," just Frosh, but to our pleasure and the rest of the school's dismay we soon established ourselves as Sophomores: and gloried in the fact that sports began to pick up. Not only were the boys and girls athletes, but good scholars. After our second summer away from the "House of Learning," we again came surging back into the lime-light, as hard-working Iuniors, ready to do or die for our Alma Mater. We lived and learned. We put on a Iunior Iamboree that overshadowed any ever put on in our school. And it will be a long time before it is equaled. Then to end the year in a blaze of glory we gave the Seniors a dinner-dance. Starting with a dance in the gymnasium which was enjoyed by even the high and mighty Seniors, and then adjourning to the cafeteria where a feast fit for the best of classes was served. Iokes and speeches ended the evening that will live long in the memories of those who attended. Now in the last stage of our High School career, we find that we are at the peak--A'Seniors," setting out with all sails drawing and a crew that is alert and ready for any crisis that may con- front us. ' Starting out in the frame of mind that success should be ours, we took part in football, basketball, track, tennis, and baseball, doing a large part in making it a successful year in sports. In the Scholarship Society it was easy to see that the Seniors again.shone. So to the Senior Class is given the credit for versa- tility which is the envy of all. We feel that the Class of 1933 has been a credit to the Mountain View Union High School. Now we bid farewell to the School that has helped us along the path to success. David Ellsworth nineteen thirty-three 13 BLUE AND GRAY IANE PEAR Advisory Office, 2 Chorus, 3, 4 RAY SHERWIN Operetta, 4 Football, 4 Orchestra, 4 DAVID ELLSWORTH Adv. Manager, Annual, 4 Athletics, 2, 3, 4 Senior Play, 4 LEONA SCHAEFER Vice-President, Girls' League. 4 Treasurer, C.S.F., 4 Pres. Senior Adv., 4 AGNES NIELSEN Transfer from Phoenix, Ariz., 3 Girls' Chorus, 3 TOM SODARO Class Vice-President, I Boys' Chorus, 2, 3 Athletics, 2, 3 WILLIAM GASPAR Senior Play, 4 Athletics, 1, 3, 4 Business Manager, Annual, 4 MARIANNE MILGVINA Operetta, 2 Girls' Chorus, 2, 3 Adu. Officer., 3 TI-IELMA BRINKERI-IOFF French Club, 3, 4 ' Dramatics, 4 Operetta, 2 EUGENE ENGLUND Class President, 4 Commissioner of Finance, 4 Athletics, I, 3, 2, 4 nineteen thirty-three BLUE AND GRAY HENRY MARTINEZ Athletics, 1, 2, 3, 4 President, Boys' Block, 2, 4 President, Boys' League, 4 HELEN ENGLEHARDT Chorus, 1, 2 Operetta, 2 Girls' League, 4 THELMA LEAMAN Operetta Lead, 4 Mixed Chorus, 3, 4 President, Senior Adv., 4 LLOYD LOVEROFF Transfer from Toronto High, 2 Boys' Chorus, I HERBERT YOSHIDA Athletics, 1, 2, 3, 4 Boys' Block, I, 2, 3, 4 Boys' Chorus, 3, 4 IULIA ARMANINI Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4 Senior Play, 4 Chorus, I, 2 ELSIE HIRAYAMA Chorus, I, 2 Girls' League, 4 DOUGLAS WATKINS Class President, I Athletics, 1, 2, 3, 4 Vice-President Class, 4 YOSHIO HIGASHUICHI Scholarship Society, I, 2, 3, 4 Class President, 2 Athletics, 1, 2, 3, 4 MARION- MOSHER Tennis, 1, 2, 3 Adu. Officer, 1, 2, 3, 4 Latin Club, 3 nineteen thirty-three BLUE AND GRAY 15 LAURENCE RANDALL Athletics, 1, 2, 3, 4 Vice-President, Student Body, 4 Senior Play, 4 EVELYN CROWLEY Operetta, 2 I Girls' Chorus, 2, 3 G.A.A., 4 ARTHUR USHIRO Band, I, 2 Scholarship, 4 MARY MILOVINA Chorus, 2, 3 Operetta, 2 Girls' League DIANA MARCELLA Orchestra, I , 2, 3, 4 Operetta, 2 Band, I, 2, 3 EVERETT INGRAI-IAM Band, 1, 2, 3, 4 Orchestra, 4 Athletics, 2 TOM MILLER Basketball, I, 2, 3 Senior Play, 4 Operetta, 4 IEAN STRAUB G.A.A. Tennis Manager, 4 C.S.F., 4 Latin Club, 3 ALICE IMAI Chorus, 1, 2 Operetta, 2 Secretary-Treasurer of Adu. I ROBERT REICHSTEIN Athletics 2, 3, 4 Operetta. 2, 4 Boys' Chorus, I, 2 nineteen thirty-three BLUE AND GRAY ETHEL IWATA Chorus, I, 2 Operetta, 2 G.A.A. ELIZABETH SPENCER President, Girls' League, 4 Secretary, Senior Class, 4 'Band, 2, 3, 4 IRENE CARLILE Chorus, l, 2 Girls' League, 4 Operetta, 2 NUMERIANO DAVIN Athletics 2, 3, 4 Block Society, 3, 4 Scholarship Society, 3 ANDRES DLIRANG Glee Club, 3, 4 Spanish Club, 3, 4 Interclass Athletics, I, 2, 3 MII ABE Transfer from San Iose, 3 Operetta, 4 G.A.A., 4 LAWRENCE IELAVICH Athletics, l, 2, 3, 4 Treasurer, Student Body, 4 Senior Play, 4 HELEN ESCOLLE C.S.F., 3, 4 Sophomore Class Officer, 2 Annual Staff, 4 ASHLEY SEITZ Senior Play, 4 Scholarship, I, 2, 3, Vicefpresident, Stud AUDREY SMITH Annual Staff, I Class Officer, 3 Orchestra, 2, 3 4 ent Body, 4 nineteen thirty-three BLUE AND GRAY 17 IACK TAYLOR Athletics, 1, 2, 3, Band, 2, 3, 4 Orchestra, 3, 4 MARY ESTHER LEVIN Operetta Lead, 4 Mixed Chorus, 2, 3 Orchestra, 2, 3, 4 PAUL INGRAM 4 Boys' Chorus, 2, 3 Senior Play, 4 Dramatics, 4 MII ABE Girls' Chorus, 3, 4 Girls' League, 4 LOUIS WRIGHT Transferred from Orchestra, 4 MARY FUNARI Mixed Chorus, 1, 2, 3 Girls' Chorus, I, 2 Dramatics, 3 FLORA IELLI Senior Play, 4 Academy Girls' Chorus, 1, 2 G.A.A., 4 FUSI SAKI Girls' Chorus Girls' League niheteen thirty-three BLUE AND GRAY EILEEN ELLSWORTH Orchestra, I, 2, 3, 4 Girls' League Committees, 4 Secretary, Iunior Class, 3 ANNIE GLUMAZ Operetta, 2 G.A.A. 3 Chorus, 1, 2 CALIFORNIA USHIRO Athletics, I, 2, 3, 4 Scholarship, I, 2, 3, 4 Orchestra, Band, 1, 2, 3, 4 NANCY TRIPIANO Chorus, 1, 2 Operetta, 2 Girls' League, 4 nineteen thirty-three BLUE AND GRAY P R 0 P ll E C Y Class of February, 1933 muttered the irate man in the Patent Cflice at Washingf- ton, D. C., who happened to be none other than Tony Polizzi. "H'ml" as he scattered papers right and left. "Where did I lay that thing? Darn it all," Pressing one of the numerous buttons on his desk, USay," he bawled to the sleepy office boy, "where did you put that letter asking for a patent on that machine? 'lWhat machine?" responded the office boy. A'Say," raved Tony, sputtering madly, My-you know perfectly well there has b-been nothing concerning any machine here ex- cept this one, THE onel" . 'li-Xhl" he exclaimed, as light broke on the office boy, flet's hope it didn't hurt himl and he neatly whipped a letter from the inside of Tony's coat and walked out. February 2, 1933. Patent Offiice, Vfashington, D. C. Dear Tony: I may still call you dear? Say, old man, I want a patent on a machine, I've named it "Thingamagog" for want of something better. I'm coming up to give you a look at it. I-Iave a screen ready. Hopefully, Don Rodeen. P. S.-It's a movie-machine, old top, in case you don't knoxlg. D. . Iust like old Don to invent something, Tony thought. And he was off in a reverie about his schoolmates of years back. He was rudely awakened by a "pat" that made his brains rattle. "My wife!" was his first agonizing thought. But he soon was re- assured as he gazed into the brown-visaged face of Don Rodeen. "XfVell, I'll be," said Tony weakly, as he stared at the now older, taller and thinner Don Rodeen. After a few hours of talk-exceeding the previous record held by women--Tony expressed his wild desire to see Don's machine, and Don had a Wilder desire to show it. QlVIaybe that accounts for the pi-cture that came out of the machine.l He may have got the dials-wheels-something mixed. Anyway, as Don ground away 20 nineteen thirty-three BLUE AND GRAY at the handle of the machine, pictures depicting the careers of these two men's fellow students of 1933 were thrown on the screen, in- cluding all the sounds needed. "Why, there's lean Abe as the Iapanese screen's favorite actress, now starring, 'Why Girls Leave Homef Listen to the theme song!" "lVlusic, ah! Catherine Stahor, and a singer from the New York Opera Co., which has successfully produced an all-talking version oft'The Iury System Should Be Abolishedf " 'AWheeee," from Tony Qindicating surprisel, "Eloise Walton, a teacher of English at the new University of Mountain View. 'iAh! Ray Scharman!" Tony reads from the screen, Mr. Schar- man is being hailed as a great scientist, having just proved Ein- stein's theory is wrong. HI think it's Iohn Carey," said Tony, hesitatingly. "My, my, the dear fellow is a German professor. How perfect!" "Yes," said Don, "I do believe Carey is trying to write a book on 'Why Ain't Should Be Universally Accepted as Correct' " "There's George Scott! Good heavens, a puppeteer! Look he's finishing one of his puppet plays." They both watched breathlessly. "Who would have thought George could aspire that high? He's a second Perry Dilley!" A "Farmland's," said Tony, wonderingly, "Whose are they? Why, look! And a girl clad in overalls and a straw hat turned their way. "lt's Mary Rose, and farming in Agnews, too. H'm, always thought she'd do something for humanity." "Well, if it isn't Rhoda Fischer," said Tony, Hwherever did she acquire that French accent?" he ended dazedly, as Rhoda Fischer rattled off in French to her three little pupils, "Ah, a French Tutoressln "Y ou will not leave here until everything is cleared up," came a voice from the machine, and Margaret Vidovich's picture came into view in the role of cooking teacher. "She's had a good back- ground," remarked Tony, knowingly. "Look at that man!" Why, it's Michael Angelo busily engrossed in explaining the boundaries of Patagonia to his pupils.. f'Well, well, and if it isn't the Alviso Grammar School." "Why, this is Londonl' There is a big warehouse, like the ones that Dickens has described in his stories. The bookkeeper is round nineteen thirty-three 21 BLUE AND GRAY shouldered from stooping so much. Ah, there goes the whistle. The man is getting up-and-it's Chester Eschenln how fitting! There's a billboard advertising 'I-Iow to Re- duce,' by Thelma Noah, one of America's health authors!" "Back in the old U, S. A. again: but what's this? A house! Wonder what it's like inside? What colors! It must be the home of an artist. Who's sitting there painting? I-Ier profile looks fa- miliar. Why-yes-it's Eva Viscovichf' "What next?" asked Tony, delightedly. "Doesn't Little Old New York look great? Oh! Its newest night club. What peppy music they have. Well, how on earth, Iohn Cutler-the leader. Say, that smiling face at the piano looks very, very familiar, Sure enough, it's Gladys Knudsenf' A big house flashed into view, Cn the lawn a little curly-headed boy was playing. His nurse is speaking to him, 'iCome, Carl, like a good boy." "Wh-wh-" Tony expostulated, Hits Lucilie Reynolds' The wide open spaces flashed into view. "Look at that rider coming," said Tony admiringlyg "he sure knows how to ride. H---Q why+er-a-hum, it's a she! And it's Ann Tepsich at that. Enough said." "Look at that tiny shack out there all alone. Must be empty. No, there's some smoke coming from that chimney." Scene shifts to the inside. Look at the maps on the table. There's a man and woman. They're turning around nowg why, it's Ioel DuBose and Alma Rose, together as usual. 'iDear, dear," murmured Tony. 'iThat girl does--why-she's- say! Well, I'll be dinged. It's Ann Popovich! A botanist. How tenderly she touches those flowers!" "And that's all, eh?" said Tony. "That's wonderful, Don. You'll certainly get a patent for that," And once again Tony fell to musing. But he sook awoke. "Say, Don," was that all there were?-students, I mean, that graduated when we did?" "Yes," smiled Don, "that was all. That was quite a few, I think. Isn't it funny how far each has gone?-and there are no two careers alike! There is a small world after all when it 'comes to a machine like this." And Don caressed it lovingly. And the two sat there for-shall we leave them there with their fond memories and withdraw. quietly to the unknown? It's best because they'll soon be saying that "life is a stage"-etc. 22 nineteen thirty-three BLUE AND GRAY SENIIDR WILL Class of February, 1933 VVe, the Midyear class of '33 do will and bequeath: To the school at large: Sorrow and regret of the noblest and most genera ous type for losing the best, worst, and smallest class that ever had enough grit to graduate in February. To the Iuniors: Our place as bosses of the school, which they may never possess, we hope. To the Sophomores: Our sympathy-You're only half way through, To the Freshmen: Our congratulations-You're not as 'Agreenn as the new ones coming in. To the Faculty- Mr. Aitkin: A bottle of chloroform. Miss Birkland: A few postgrads. Mr. Bollinger: A few of the latest books H901 Captain Brunton: Some "ones" in history. Mr. Campbell: Some rusty, worn-out saxophones and a trumpet. Miss Costa: Some door keys to play on, for a change. Miss Coleman: A few Ufivesf' Miss.Doak: Our old black and white suits. Mr. Gibson: All our dramatic ability. We have so much. Mr. Grubb: 'AOur" lucky charm football stars' suits. Miss Hogan: Some operas. Mrs, Doust: A new marriage license. Miss Mylne: All the insects and wild flowers from our class. Miss Pearce: All our faded-out colors. Miss Schmidt: Our good English. Mr. Smith: Tortillas, frijoles, y cebollas. flixcuse us, please, he can't read Englishj Mr. Sypher: A gold basketball. Mr. Thompson: Sympathy for losing us. Miss 'Wilburx Our ability to act in Shakespearian plays, Mr. Wilder: A grammar school text on arithmetic. I, Michael Angelo, do will and bequeath to Miss Mercedes Pearce, my ability of posing for an artist. l, lean Abe, do will and bequeath to Ruth Wittinqton my lovely blond hair. nineteen thirty-three 23 BLUE AND GRAY , I, Iohn Carey, do will and bequeath to Henry Marshall my Scholarship standing. I, Iohn Cutler, do will and bequeath to Douglas King my ability to "walk" home with my woman. I, Ioel DuBose, do will and bequeath to Frank Swall my formula of working my pull with Captain. V I, Chester Eschen, do will and bequeath to Bud Mastin my ability to 'Astand still" for ten minutes. I, Rhoda Fischer, do will and bequeath my dramatic ability to anyone who can die gracefully. I, Gladys Knudsen, do will and bequeath to Edythe Sweeney my ability to stick to one man. I, Thelma Noah, do "not" will and bequeath anything to anyone, on account of the depression. I I, Tony Polizzi, do will and bequeath my mustache to any Fresh-- man boy. t I, Anna Popovich, do will and bequeath my fastness to Katherine Bewley, who needs more pep. I, Lucille Reynolds, do will and bequeath to Iosephine Marcella my job as chaperone between Diana Marcella and, or, well tjust guessj. I, Don Rodeen, do will and bequeath my stunning profile to Arno Ragghianti, who needs it worse than I do. I, Alma Rose, do will and bequeath to Adeline Rose, Ioel's little brother, Iohn. I, Mary Rose, do will and bequeath to anyone who will have him, my advisory teacher, Mr. Thompson. I, George Scott, do will and bequeath to Ed. Sharp my resem- blance to I-Iarpo Marx. I, Catherine Stahor, do will and bequeath to Elsie Erigerio the care of my little brother. I, Ray Scharman, do will and bequeath to Mr. Gibson my ability to master Utrippingly on the tongue." I, Ann Tepsich, do will and bequeath to Thomas Brunton my sister, "Little Eva." I, Margaret Vidovich, do will and bequeath to Iackie Cardoza a few inches. I I, Eva Viscovich, do will and bequeath my flirting ability to Louise Connor. ' I, Eloise Walton, do will and bequeath to Esther Brooking my power over men like Iimmy. 24 nineteen thirty-three BLUE AND GRAY PROPIlECY Class of June, 1933 By Michael Angelo In the year of nineteen hundred and fifty, as I was working in my Paris studio, I received a special air mail letter. The postmark read: Mountain View, California. I became excited and, dropping my pallet and brushes, I tore open the letter. It read: Dear Mr. Artist: We have heard that you are the Director of the Inter- national Art Studios of the world, and we would like to commission you to paint a historical picture of the Senior class of nineteen hundred and thirty-three. Hopefully, Eugene Englund, I did not waste a moment. I started at once. I got a large canvas on which to paint the class history. I painted, I guess, for six weeks tincluding Sundays, and finally had the picture completed. The Artistic World acclaimed it a masterpiece. It was hung in the Royal Academy of Fine Arts in Paris. Under each portrait were formed the following words: Miss Flora Ielli is the happiest of all, She has a home plus a hubby, in the mountains tall. At Long Beach where social sets stay, Helen Englehardt reigns in regal array. Irene Carlile makes us all stare! She's up and married a mil- lionaire. Annie Glumaz, from well-known concerns, "Brings home the bread" with what she earns. David Ellsworth teaches Civi-cs, along with the much higher Physics. Henry Martinez' name has traveled far. In basketball he's bound to star. .Ashley Seitz has won renown as a social critic in a New York town. Herbert Yoshida, Ambassador to China, studied the "0pen Door." nineteen thirty-three 25 BLUE AND GRAY By nursing patients back to health, Diana Marcella has gained great wealth. Ethel Iwata manages now, a very smart tea room-and howl An artist keen is Michael Angelo, up there in his tankhouse studio. ln tennisshe goes clear over the markg Eileen Ellsworth's past all remark. Where there is not a frigidaire, Thelma Brinkerhoff will be there! An orchestra leader of fame, Robert Reichstein acknowledges acclaim. Arthur Ushiro desires much to travelg old secrets he will thenun- ravel. Thelma Leaman is, it seems, writing sweet songs of her dreams. Alice lmai sells ties of pleasing colors to all eyes. Mary Esther Levin is known to most as a so-ciety belle who does not boast. A historian of Art we see, is Mr. Paul lngraham, AB, A capable 'Secretary of State" is Miss Marion Mosher-our classmate. Mary Milovina teaches school. Her specialty is the Golden Rule. Evelyn Crowley teaches new words to parrotsg oh, the lucky birds! Agnes Nielsen is now far awayg she's working on a new stage play. Laurence Randall is his own boss, a basketball he loves to toss. Andres Darang is an operator of a down-town elevator. As president of our fair land, Ray Sherwin has taken the stand. lean Straub is a "Wiz"g a snap-shot photographer she is. As tea-room hostess, you will see Marjorie Sugai with smiles Su free. Audrey Smith is an aviatrix, loops and tail spins she never does mix. Douglas Watkins likes sports quite fair, though now he sells the frigidaire. From his voilin, his mascot true, Cal Ushiro's tunes bring joys anew. Tom Miller plays the game of tennis for fair Mountain View's fame. - Yoshio Higashiuchi runs a laundry. He delivers your wash on Monday. Everett Ingraham, we're proud to tell, as a forest-ranger is doing well. 26 nineteen thirty-three BLUE AND GRAY lack Taylor has of his own, a bugle, a drum and a trombone, g Lloyd Loveroflfs become a movie shiek. The girls just thrill to hear him speak. Q Lawrence Ielavich, a "Square player," is Mountain View's newest mavor. Vfilliam Gaspar is a real menace. He teaches girls the game of tennis. In high position she does rank. Leona Schaefer is in a bank. Miss Abe is not at a loss: gets to Work before the boss. 'iKids should be good and shouldn't 'spat' lectures Iulia Arma- nini. Elizabeth Spencer, a Wonderful pal, is studying hard for her at Cal. Tom Sodaro lives in the South, to provide food for a Wee one's mouth. Numeriano Davin is a governor. Much better than they've had before. ' Henry I-lamaski is doing fine. He's on the Yankees' baseball nine. A Chess critic of mention is Eugene Englund-attention! Elsie Hirayama is hard at vvork. We're always sure that she Won't shirk. lane Pear now can be seen riding in her limousine. nineteen thirty-three 27 BLUE AND GRAY SENIOR WILL Ciass of June, 1933 l, Mii Abe, do will my lengthy locks to Richard Wittington. l, Iulia Arminini, bequeath my violin to Ioe Grant. l, Thelma Brinkerhoff, do will my chatter to Eugene Semple. l, Irene Carlisle, do will my appreciation of the Navy to Sue Hilsee. l, Evelyn Crowley, do will my frankness to Alfred lVlcManus. I, Andres Darang, do will my brown eyes to Betty Theuerkauf. l, Numeriano Davin, do will my politeness to Edgerton Cooley. l, David Ellsworth, do will my nick-name, "Slivers," to Iimmy Iennings. I, Eileen Ellsworth, do will my grin to lack Iuracich. I, Helen Engelhardt, do bestow upon Miss Doak my love of Ger- man poetry. A l, Eugene Englund, bequeath my silver tongue to Henry Marshall. l, Helen Escolle, do will my mincing steps to Leon Rahe. l, Mary Eurnari, do will my little sister to Bob Ehrhorn. l, Anna Glumaz, leave my brother to Doris Tambini. l, William Gaspar, do will my savoir faire to Buck Del Grosso. l Henry Hamasaki, do will my bubbling personality to lane Bur- f rows. l,Yoshio Higaschiuchi, do will my many "ones" to Arnolda Bond. l, Elsie I-lirayama, do will my gentle manner to Baldy Clark. l, Flora lelli, do will those "knowing looks" to all girls who might find them useful. l, Alice lmai, leave my carnations to Kirby Von Leuwen. l, Everett lngraham, bestow my meek and gentle proportions upon Katharine Bewely. l, Paul lngraham, do will my soulful eyes to Laura Dale. l, Ethel lwata, do will my ever-ready smile to Doris Walton. B l,'Lawrence Ielavich, do bestow my skill at queening to Ameil ordi. l, Thelma Leamon, bequeath my dainty tread to Ordway Man- nin . l?Mary Esther Levin, do will my soaring soprano to Ted Halsey. 28 nineteen thirty-three BLUE AND GRAY I, Lloyd Loveroff, do will my pink cheeks to Grace I-Ialderson. I, Diana Marcella, do will my place in the library to any girl named Mildred. I, Henry Martinez, do will my amazing strength to Mary Cleal, I, Marion Milovina, do will my permanent to lim Straub. I, Mary Milovina, bequeath my dimple to Frank Tripiano. I, Tom Miller, bestow my place at the chess board to anyone who wants to go nertz. I, Mtarian Mosher, do will my younger sister to Doug King. I, Agnes Nielsen, do will my powder puff to IVIary Nagao. I, lane Pear, do will those yellow curls to Donald Du Bain. I, Laurence Randall, bequeath all my modesty to Norman Gibson. I, Robert Reichstein, do will my resemblance to Tarzan to Colin Peters. I, Fusaye Sakai, bequeath my gentle ways to Frank Swall. I, Leona Schaefer, do will my twinkling toes to Iohn Shenk. I, Ashley Seitz, leave my brother to the tender mercies of Artha Morgan. 4 I, Ray Sherwin, do will my well-trained mustache to Alvin Granger. ' I, Elizabeth Spencer, bequeath my grand disposition to Tom Wil- liams. I, lean Straub, do will my gracious manner to Charlie Hamasaki. I, Marjorie Sugai, leave my skill at keeping out of trouble to lean Mockbee. I, Iack Taylor, do will my auto troubles to Armand Holthouse, I, Nancy Tripiano, bequeath my Egyptian costume to Henry Tomei. I, California Ushiro, do will my place in physics to Helen Ioaquin. I, Arthur Ushiro, do place the future of the International Situation in the hands of Ioan Huber. I, Douglas Watkins, do will my attraction for the opposite sex to Iunior Gleason. I, Louise VVright, do will my drag with the ladies to lack Randall. I, Herbert Yoshida, do will my place at the end to Pete Zaravich. nineteen thirty-three 29 BLUE AND GRAY AMBITION HOBBY FAVORITE EXPRESSION OTHERS' OPINION NICKNAME NAME stage ncing KU 'U 5 O CI .id be-1 CI O 'U r-1 -J-J .93 Q Q- ui fi O. .E Q as -Q ffl 5 orts SP of all queen all .Q U ua KB .O .E -CI 3 GJ an S9 4-a 5-4 O good sp n U -.-4 -1 I3 rr- ini 311 lulia Arm ty queen cie SO parties e at 'emu II1 "let hair aflire 'Red" 4 off kerh rin aB elm Th U1 .':.' 32 'Um HI-1 OLE Q ME Em om 35 UD U3 .E Q ova-a .Em ME '-o S-o 3: 3 O. QL. 'lm 'ii IQ. wa: yxqo 3 2 Ta Sl-1 -cs is Em .Ur 53 :EU 3. 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C1 0 -C2 U .M KU U1 VJ V2 U G 'O O O UD 3-4 O u-4 5s rn CI YU D-4 'E ru P" E ru .Q rs 5-4 on Q I14 Q ru Qi HCIICSS dancing yy ooh ii E o UI UI o cherry bl 0 --4 -4-I 3 "C ata W Ethel I Doctor of Ph losophy --4 girls e too" III that goes for u pable C3 11 sey mp 'De 1 .Li .2 P JE an I CC I'C1'1 Law society queen Q H gossipi n T2 M ii ony ose harm cl n aPPY "C 511 ma Leam Ti Q P' V1 Q o O-4 .5 5 an V2 ro .O .Q rv vw "Sooooooo as -Z' 3 worldly vv Y HI' "M Levin her St Mary E N- AMBITION HOBBY FAVORITE EXPRESSION OTHERS, OPINION NICKNAME NAME cv TZ ,E 95 rc U11 on E -54 U tak-4 34: .fag 362 cvs ,'c .GO .,..O Em QA.. -G3 Q52 V1 wg .ETS 5.2 out :mfg 'EE ZQ rc it: ow S-4U GJS-4 :gms ,JE -OID poi 0.9, t-IQ star Olympic anything t 3 good vw nce? da he 'st "where tough he 1 . IS "Hank' artinez M Henry r-4 r-4 5-I GJ 5 5 PN GJ ,M U -... E rn cn on ,S U E o E Q U --4 -4-v VJ --4 .E 4-3 O. O :E O E" 5-4 .2 .. ... 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IU .E GS .E 515101 U- Moa Q-CE 'gvfe O3 QQ YIJ .E .bd 4-34-I IU.-C1 3.20 S-4 53 31.2 OS DQ uncil CO oreign f 'E ,Q 4-3 GJ Af Ill in ,Q 3 O C1 -54 Ju S1 Ido u speed 9 lo s-1 0 II G3 TQ .-Cf rn O D-+ 4-3 I-4 GJ .-D s-4 GJ I JUNIORS We are the Iuniorsl It was only three short years ago when we were Freshmen, but now we are Iuniors. We have always been eager to show our ability. This next year when we are Seniors, we will carry on in the same way. We have shown an unusual large amount of school spirit and patriotism this year. We have rallied to support the Blue and Gray, by selling subscriptions. We have several Iuniors on the champion! ship athletic teams. This year, as all Iunior classes have done. we put on the Iunior Brawl, and it was one of the biggest social func- tions of the year. 32 nineteen thirty-three BLUE AND GRAY SOPIIOMORES We Sophomores to date, have been sailing on a smooth sea. We are well represented throughout the school. VVe have had members on the Baseball, Basketball, Track, and Football teams. Our class was Well represented in the Iunior Brawl. We have a great many of our students in the band, orchestra, and Glee Club. We Sophomores feel we have had a successful year, and We are looking forward to a happy Iunior year. nineteen thirty-three 3,3 BLUE AND GRAY FRESIIMEN We entered High School last fall as Freshmen. Our first day we were completely lost in the halls of the High School, but it wasn't long before we became acquainted with every room and hallway. We have many stars' in athletics, and we are well represented in Band, Orchestra, and the Glee Clubs. Our lirst year at High School has been a successful and busy one. We hope that the next three years will continue to be so. 34 nineteen thirty-three BLUE AND GRAY LOW FRESHMEN Our class entered this High School last February pretty green as the expression goes. But after being in High School a half term, we have become acquainted with all the different activities of the school. We are Well represented in the musical department of the school. Our boys are going out for different sports and are making good at them. After our first semester we feel we are becoming a more dis- tinctive part of the school. nineteen thirty-three 35 BLUE AND GRAY literary THE COOL ATHLETE By Henry Martinez "33" There is nothing better while playing in any sport than an athlete who can handle himself in a Ntough spot" and still be doing this in a way that will not arouse the rest of his teammates. Vxfhile playing in a basketball game, a cool athlete is worth twice as much to his team-mates as when he gets the hard head and begins to play off his position and do what he is not supposed to be doing. He might be playing in a game where his team is in front or trailing by a couple of points. What his team needs to keep the lead is to 'lplay cool" and watch every step they take and keep the ball in their possession as long as possible. If they have a cool athlete who can direct his teammates in a cool way, they will be willing to co-operate with him and that will enable them to win. If his team is trailing and the time is short, this cool athlete will see that every member puts in his best to have team-work and they will work easily to score the necessary points to win. One can consider a cool athlete in every sport, because there are times in every minute of every game where an athlete must be cool and when by acting cool he will be more dependable. VVhen first starting out as an athlete for any certain sport, the first thing, that the coach will tell you is to keep cool at all times and don't lose your head in any manner at all. This is a motto that all boys should follow not only when first starting a certain sport, but should all the way through. FRAGMENTS . By Henry Hamasaki "33', A tall and barren monument Against the ghostly white winter's moon, Alone it stands As the great Sphinx Awaiting spring and summer sun Impatiently. A gloomy shadow cast By one lone monument Upon the dark blue horizon No more! The bubbling joy of yesterday. nineteen thirty-three 37 BLUE AND GRAY AUTUMN LEAVES By Arthur Ushiro "33" The Autumn leaves, that on the mountain height Change, flame, and fall with no man near to cite, Are like some richly-wrought brocade at night, Gentle loveliness lost in sad flight. THE MOSQUITO By Scott Seitz "34" The British may curse Mahatma Ghandi, but I will bet that a lone mosquito in the middle of the night will receive a condemnation that would make the lVIahatma's curses sound like a eulogy. The mos- quito must be an agent of the devil, for I -cannot see how Mother Nature could hold herself accountable for such an outrage against her children. If I were sure that there were to be mosquitoes in Hell, I would lock myself up in a monastery for the rest of my life. I have heard that he who lies down with dogs will get up with fleas, but it is a certainty that he who lies down in the presence of mosquitoes will get up with insomnia, How often it is that we would sit out-of- doors on a warm summer evening only for those minute antagonists that wait to enjoy themselves at our expense. I have known men who were naturally perfect gentlemen, but when in the presence of a mosquito became unfit company for a bum. They will apply adjectives to a mosquito that would make a muleskinner's vocab- ulary sound like a nursery rhyme. V But, after all, the mosquito must have been put on this earth for some reason. Perhaps it was put here to give those otiose gentle- men who lie in the shade of a tree all day something to occupy their time. Or perhaps the mosquito was brought into being by some oil company who was desirous of finding a larger market for its fly-spray. But on second thought they may have been put here as a punishment for the misdeeds of mankind. Perhaps I should correct this statement, for it might lead one to think that I consider mankind to be composed mainly of criminals. Although I have condemned the mosquito to the best of my ability, there is one lesson that the mosquito can teach, and that is the lesson of self-control. lust try to remember that you are a gentle- man the next time you hear that humming in your ears and a thou- sand hidden needles pricking those unprotected portions of your body when you work on your car, and both your hands are covered with lubricating grease. 38 nineteen thirty-three BLUE AND GRAY A COINCIDENCE By Helen Escolle "33" Zelma Black spent her early youth caring for her invalid father. Her father suffered a broken back while he was working in a log- ging camp one summer, and a small compensation insurance policy afforded the only means by which he and his devoted daughter had existed during the ten long years of his helplessness. Zelrna knew that when her father died she would be forced to face the heartless old world alone, and to depend only upon her own initiative for a livelihood. In spite of the discouraging future that lay before her, she showed more than human devotion until the inevitable occurred. Two days after the death of her father, Zelma started out on her quest for a position. She was twenty-five years old and very beau- tiful, but lacking greatly in social contacts. Since she had not even a high school education, her choice of occupation was very limited and she finally obtained a position in a laundry with a salary of fifteen dollars a week, Her home was sold in order to pay her father's funeral expenses, so she rented a small room near the laundry. As Zelma became accustomed to the hard grind of a laundry worker, she became more conscious of the lonely life that she was living. As the days and weeks passed, her loneliness became more intense. One day while eating her lunch, she noticed a magazine on the counter near her elbow. She picked it up in a non-interested manner, and began to thumb its pages. Toward the ba-ck of the magazine, her eyes discovered an advertisement which said, 'fYoung lvlen and VVomen Can Correspondf' She was thrilled. She read the explana- tion of the advertisement, because she was in need of a diversion that would occupy her idle hours. After her work was finished for the day, she hurried to a drug store, bought some stationery, and went to her room. She wrote a letter and addressed it to the advertiser, giving a full description of herself and stating that she preferred a male correspondent. After three days of anxious waiting had passed, Zelma received an answer to her letter. The answer was written by a man named Timothy Halliday, who described himself as being thirty-five years old, six feet tall, dark complexion, and a widower. He said that he was a dentist and lived in a city about one hundred and Hfty miles from the town in which Zelma lived. His wife had died a year previous and he was extremely lonesome. Zelma was excited. She answered his letter immediately. A month of this almost daily correspondence had passed and Zelma was extremely happy. This man whom she had never seen, afforded her the first real interest that she had ever had in life. nineteen thirty-three 39 BLUE AND GRAY His letters were less formal than at first and so were hers. He told her that as soon as he was finally able he was coming to see her. He said that, although it seemed impossible for one person to fall in love with another without ever having seen her, he was sure that he loved her. Zelma was extremely happy, she even enjoyed her work at the laundry. She was in love. Timothy's letters were becoming violent. He proposed to her. He told her that he would come and get her in two weeks and take her away with him if she would only let him. She, being almost hysterical with joy, accepted him. Zelma quit her position at the laundry on Thursday. Timothy was to arrive on the eight o'clock train Friday night. She shopped all dav Friday and spent everything except her last five dollars on clothes because she wanted to look as attractive as possible. Timothy had told her that he would be wearing a tweed overcoat and a light green hat. She wired him that she would be wearing a dark-blue coat and a light-blue hat, It was Hve minutes of eight and Zelma was waiting with beating heart at the depot. Her eyes were filled with tears of joy. The train was entering the depot. It seemed hours until it finally stopped. Zelma started to run toward the steps of the car where a huge form in a tweed overcoat and light green hat was dismounting. Timothy cried, HZelmaf" She stopped and looked at him. He was a huge black negro. He walked slowly toward her. She seemed frightened. He finally reached her, put his arms around her, looked down at her shining white teeth and soft black skin, and said, "Where's the nearest church?" WHEN A DREAM COMES TRUE By Andres Darang "33" You come oft in the dead of the night, Soft as an evening song, And fill my soul with keen delight- My joy the whole day long You come, a smile upon my face, Before the break of dawn, And whisper words that are to me As dewdrops on the lawn. Reviving hopes that fade away As fleet as you departg And leave behind with all l hold, Avoid within my heart. 40 nineteen thirty-three BLUE AND GRAY IF ONE COULD ONLY SPEAK THE TRUTH! By Audrey Smith "33" I-low much more enjoyable life would be if one could only speak the truth! I don't mean that people never do, but that on certain occasions telling the truth would be much more fun than white-lieing. just think what a satisfied feeling you would have if, when meeting an acquaintance you could say, i'Good grief! What a terrible hat: you don't actually think it looks well, do you?" instead of the usual greeting and compliment such as, "How do you do, Mrs. jones? That's a stunning hat you have on." Or, instead of saying, f'Would you mind telling me where you got your perma- nent??. It's the nicest I've ever seen", you could say "My gosh, what a frowsy permanent-one of those S250 ones, isn't it?" Imagine being able to tell fond mothers just what you think of their bratsl Or, joy of all joys-telling a teacher what you really think of him- Now this is what I call an ideal conversation: "I'm very glad to meet you, Mrs. Blank. You know, you would be almost good-looking if you'd have that mole taken off your chin, and would get your hair cut and waved. And did you ever try a liquid diet for reducing?" f "Say, you should talk about waving hair! If I had a permanent like yours, I'd turn nun just to have my head shaved. And did you evei try having your warts removed? Your hands look like a toads bac HYes, Mrs. Blank, I have tried to have my warts removed. Say, I went to the shop your sister works in for my permanent, and she gave me my manicure. Really, you ought to tell her not to wear such tight dresses, When one gets to be her age-" And so on. Cr this conversation between a man and a maid: V'Really, Annabelle, I think you might try being on time once in a while-I'll have to risk getting pinched if we want to get there before the final curtain." f HVVell, john, I had to pluck my eyebrows myself, and I didn't do a very good job, so I was trying to even them up. Thais what kept me," "l'll say you didn't do a very good job! You look like you were worried! "Say, john, when are you going to stop greasing your hair? It looks awful that way." "Well, it doesn't look any worse than that finger 'wave-do that yourself, too?" . . . Etc., etc. Hut don't you think it would be fun if you could do it, say only for one day? You would probably lose a lot of your so-called friends, but just think of the enemies you could squelchl nineteen thirty-three 41 BLUE AND GRAY 42 nineteen'thir THE COMING OF NIGHT By Arthur Ushiro "33" Over the Coast Range peaks The great red sun goes down, And in the dark shadows of night The distant Valleys drown. Yon moon that floods the gloomy trees I-las freshness in her train, Low wind, faint wind, and whistle Haunt me with their refrain. The night! The beauty of the light That glitters up the hill! And sleep has touched the night That sang the twilight still. PACIFIC SHORES By Yoshio Higashiuchi "33,' Far, far away of the raging Pacific shore, Where breakers in restless play do roar, Where nights are dreams of moonlit skies, I found a land of Paradise. Lofty pinnacles that sang of wonderlands, A pagan moon that lends a golden hand, Where joys are full and promises are free, You'll hear me saying, 'Tm in ecstasy." As I sat and idly watched the roaring waves, They chanted joyous tales of coming days, Strange sensations of a new romance Left me dreaming in a wandering trance. 'Twas then that my day-dreams all came true As I gazed, entranced, at the endless blue. Let others ask for what they wish more, But give to me my Pacific shore. ty h BLUE AND GRAY ICE CREAM CONES By Eileen Ellsworth "33H A Ice cream cones are supposed to be a convenience, but I some- times wonder if they are. The idea to make them was supposed to have started when a man who was in a hurry rolled his waffle into a cone and put his ice cream in it. They have their disadvantages, too. Such is the irony of fate I guess, but have you ever seen a little kid's face when the top scoop falls off, or the one and only scoop falls off? I've had it happen to me. Probably many a tear has been shed over just such a happen- ing. When I was little, I would save the cone to eat last, and great would be my disgust to find the cone stale and I wouldn't even have a good taste left in my mouth. Another thing about i-ce cream cones: They are often inclined to have the drips! You turn it around to one side to catch the drips and it does the same thing on the other side. It seems just impossible to keep it from dripping. The only thing that will solve this problem will be to invent a dripless ice cream! EXCUSES By Mason Funabiki I have, as a matter of fact, very often been absent from school. According to one of the regulations, one must check out an absent slip the following day with an excuse which must be satisfactory to the principal. This slip must be signed by all your teachers and later must be returned. I have filled out many of these slips with agrees able excuses, but I am now running out of them. Some author ought to get wise and publish a book containing "Short Everyday Ex- cuses!" I believe this book would outsell the other most popular sellers. Each time as I tread toward this institution the day after, my mind is always busy digging up excuses. Of course, once in a great while, mother gives me a written excuse, but not always. For sometimes in the mornings I have a notion that sleeping would be of more value to me than studying. Lately, because of my broken arm, I'm getting the breaks from the secretary. I guess she pities anyone with a fractured bone, for she usually checks it, saying that it is satisfactory. But she is sus- picious sometimes and, of course, I don't blame her. The book on excuses would also be useful in occasions of tardi- ness to classes. It would help a student to elude the 10 minutes de- tention, thus making one feel more comfortable when he is applying for the slip. Although sometimes you may write a truthful excuse, the secretary always seems to say, "Get original!" nineteen thirty-three 43 BLUE AND GRAY MAGAZINE ADVERTISEMENTS By Frederick Glaze H330 Did you ever pick up the modern Movie Magazine and read the advertisements straight down? Well, it goes something like this: "This marvelous discovery grows eyelashes and eyebrows," it also does away with "pink tooth brush," Hsurplus fat," and "takes three inches off your chest line." It makes a "beautiful body" because it removes "bunions," "stops your whiskey drinking," makes your "skin transformedf' and "shapes your nose." lt enables you to Ngo to school at home," "be a nurse," "write for the talkiesf' "make a future in commercial art," or 'learn money at home." It teaches you the "secrets of beautiful dancing." "Half a million people have learned music this easy way," and "it cost you nothing unless it grows hair." "Are you flat chested?" Everyone knows that Hherbs bring health, and "enlarges your chest line." It makes you grow "curles," and if you can make him say "your eyes have told me so," we will give you a HU. S. Government job." "Let me put you in the Movies." love secrets revealed." Everyone knows "it is no joke to be deaf," and we have proved beyond the shadow of a doubt that "man wins the battle with kidney acids." 'Alf men had to wash re- pulsive handkerchiefsn we would be glad to tell you "we match pants," but as it is, "mail this coupon for free book." fAll phrases in quotation marks are taken from headings of magazine advertisements found in one magazine.J THE BEACH By Ethel Iwata "33" Qft on a sultry summer day, along , The pebbled beach we idly linger by, While overhead the seagulls' shrill, sharp cry Pierces the cloudiness blue in echoes strong: And from their funny watery hiding place Come out the little crabs in pure delight, To sidle there among the pebbles bright, Reflected in the water's winding race. Forgotten are the sorrows of the day, As we meander dodging wave on wave Which playfully reach high and low to clutch Our feet so brown and warm. And we are gay As we stroll on the cool white strand. Each wave Rolls on and on the endless shores to touch. 44 nineteen thirty-three BLUE AND GRAY A SOLITARY PINE By Scott Seitz "34M It stands on the crest of a wind-swept hill, On a hill where the wind blows strong, Where the wind has ever an Arctic chill, And naught but the pine belong. Of a tree it is naught but a skeleton, With its every bough laid bare. For no beast does it hold protection. And no bird finds shelter there. No man has come to mar its bark, Nor change it in its ways. For it stands for naught, but the lonely mark Cf a place where no man stays. In the wind its branches never wave, Nor men in the storm. For the steel-like limbs that nature gave Can never change their form, Though summers have come, and winters gone, And years and men have past, Though the curtain called death has oft been drawn It will ever remain steadfast. PLEASE HAVE MERCY By Laurence Randall "33H Should I be asked by God, to come To the place called Pandemonium, Where Satan revels day and night, And punishes those who haven't done right, I know I would, with an appalling cry, Ask the Great Lord, always on high, To please have mercy! But then, should God be kind and say, "I shall be glad for you to stay In my Realm for Eternity," I would be full of joy and forever free From worry and thought, as of a mind unshod. Then I know I wouldn't have to ask God To please have mercy! nineteen thirty-three 45 BLUE AND GRAY THE CAPTAIN AND THE CREW By lack Kamerschen, February, "34" In this town of Mountain View, There stands a fine big high school With Gym and Shop and Football Field, And Tennis Court and Pool. Now in this School that is so fine, We have fine teachers, too: Some we like and some we don't, But most of them we do. There's first the "Captain" that guides the Ship, Captain Brunton has that to do. Messrs. Sypher and Grubb take orders from him, And give them to the Crew. Of course, you need Historians With every Ship and Crew. Both Bollinger and Gibson do that trickg Mrs. Doust cooks the stew. The Misses Schmidt and Wilbur Teach the proper words. The music! Oh, the music: Miss Costa and Campbell are the birds. Foreign language is also good, Thompson and Smith fill that card. Miss Freeman is the school nurse, Miss Doak, the swimming guard, Miss Pomeroy helps the stutterers, Mrs. Hogan helps the cook, Misses Coleman and Hogan are the Math. sharks, And Miss Barnhisel keeps the books. Chemists are handy once in awhile, Miss Mylne and Aitken will do: Miss Birkland and Wilder hold the commercial end, Miss Pearce draws all the views. nineteen thirty-three BLUE AND GRAY But last last of all, but not the least, Mr. Chappel heats up the rooms, Mr. Kinkade scrubs all the decks, Mr. Gentry pushes the brooms. The entire Crew voted for Blue and Gray As the Colors for their Ship, They're honest and true, as they face the wave And never once do they slip. TIN LIZ By Ted Halsey "35" As we were riding down the street, A blue clad p'liceman we did meet, We whistled once, he whistled twice, My heart at once was turned to ice. A sudden jump upon the gas, And lol that officer did pass: A loud roar from behind did wail, And we were oil' o'er hill and dale. We took the turns on two's and three's3 We skipped along 'till she did wheeze: We had to stop, 'tis sad but true, And then came up the man in blue. He came around and faced us square, And at our sorry looks did glare, He took our number, and the biz, And that's the end of lovin Liz. We went to court in deep disgrace, But this time at a modern pace, We talked and argued, plead and wailed, But all of this to no avail. While walking down the avenue, I came upon the man in blueg He looked at me as if to say, "You shall no more lead me astray." Now is this right, when I do light To keep my mind and soul in right, And then along a cop does come? So now I am a walking bum. nineteen thirty-three 47 BLUE AND GRAY TI-IE OLD MAN OF THE MOUNTAINS By Ameil Bordi "33" Scrub oak, live oak, Buckeye, birch, and pine, The trees, their names, and habits knowing, Are to me a joy sublime. Lilies, violets, and asters. Poppies gleaming in the sung I know the joy of knowing The flowers, every one. The animals are all my pets- Coyote, wolf, and coon, Deer and bear and fox- Without them I'd grow lonesome soon. The birds are my musicians,, Lark, thrush, bluejay and quail: I love to hear them thrilling Cheery notes o'er hill and dale. The mountains are my native land: Their canyons, and peaks so high, Their forests and their beauty- Let me live among them till I die! SONNET TO A FRIEND By Kirby Van Leuwen Thy mind, dear friend, is wondrous clear and keen Thou walkest through my life with vibrant stride, I fain would keep thee ever at my side. Like David's love for Ionathan, I wean No fairer, truer love was ever seen. E'en deeper than the reverence for a bride. Our friendship loyal knows no haughty pride, So tightly is it drawn with golden seam! I may record thy worth with honor due, And undebased by flattery and praise. I lay my mind and heart all bare to thee Knowing I need no fervent words to sue. For thou art kind unto my simplest phrase. I thank God for a friend so true to mel nineteen thirty-thr BLUE AND GRA '-42 am' . v 1.qgfgc3,um4a ay., -fm.,,,1g 1. A ,f-,, , YQ, , , ,lu , , up H A V f' -f A . , ' X ' :mp 5 K actl ltl0S fi V , I J 3 Q , Az 31 3 ii nl 'Q ! Q :lj -3 1 Q j Ti 171 -1 fb ii -1 .1 fi 11 33 'i 4 i 5 4 '1 -3 4 Q75 ii as ' 1 'E 1 i f - z BLUE AND GRAY STAFF Editor in Chief ........... .......Michael Angelo Assistant Editor ..... ............. I ohn Shenk Business Manager ....,. ,.... W illiam Gaspar Advertising Manager ......... ........... D avid Ellsworth Sport Editor ..................... ............ L awrence Ielavich Snapshot Editor ........... .............,.... I ean Straub Compiler of Will ................ ,,...........,, A shley Sietz Horoscope ..,................. Activities Editor ...... Faculty Advisor . ,.......,....l-lelen Escolle Mary Esther Levin Miss Edna Wilbur nineteen thirty-three BLUE AND GRAY 49 Student Council y The student body has had a wonderful march of progress this year under the leadership of our principal Captain Brunton, and our two student body presidents, George Scott first semester, and Ray Sherwin second semester. The Student Body holds its meetings each Wednesday, and an Executive Council meeting every Monday. The members of the Executive Council are as follows: George Scott ...........,..........,... .............,.....,.....................,... P resident, first semester Ashley Seitz ,........i.............,....,,...........,.....,.,, Lucile Reynolds .. Eugene Englund Vice President, first semester Secretary Treasurer Michael Angelo ............ ,,,,,,,..... E ditor in Chief Iohn Shenk ................... ...........,.,.,................,......... A ssistant Editor Bill Gasper .................... ..............A........,,.................,. B usiness Manager David Ellsworth Advertising Manager, "Annual" lane Pickard ....,....,....., .....,.....,.,............ M anager Girls' Athletics Maud Earl .............. ..........,.,,. L ow Senior Representative Don Rodeen ................ ....................................... A thletic Manager Laurence Randall ....,,.,. ....,..... V ice President, second semester Scott Seitz ......................... ..............,............... I unior Representative Lawrence Ielavich Chester Eschen ........ Henery Martinez Treasurer, second semester Senior Representative Boys' League President 50 nineteen thirty-three BLUE AND GRAY GIRLS, LEAGUE The Girlsf League, under the able direction of their president, Elizabeth Spencer, has accomplished a great deal this year. The following are the officers of the league: Leona Shaefer ....,........,.........,,ss, ........,,.........,,i.,.... V zce-Preszdent Electa Edwards ....,.........,,,,..,,.....,.,,,,,..,.i........,,,,,...........,.. Secretary Peggy Mylrea ...........,,, .....s............,. T reasurez' Katherine Bewley ....,.i .. ...,,,... ,,.,, ..,...,,........ Y e ll-leader Miss Doak ......,,,...,.,.,....,..........,,.,...,...w..,..,....... f .,...... Dean of Girls Miss Birkland ....,.,,........................,.,....,............,,......,...,....... Sponsor The following are the chairmen of the standing committees: Eileen Ellsworth ...,,.......,...,,...........,...,,..............,...................... Social Mary Esther Levin ...,,....,,r.,r... . ...,,...,,,....... Ways and Means Hazel Raymond ................ ,,,.s,......,Er.,.......,..,,...........,,...... F riendly Leona Shaefer ...................,...........,,,...........,.......................... Program BUYS' LEAGUE Here's where you find excellent school spirit. The boys always get behind the games throughout the year. They help boost the annual. And in early spring they all come forth in attire rumaged from the attic or elsewhere for Dress-Up Day. Don Rodeen presided over the league the first semester, and Henry Martinez the second semester. nineteen thirty-three 51 BLUE AND GRAY MIXED CHIIRUS The mixed chorus, directed by our able leader Miss Costa, and accompanied by Peggy Mylrea, participated in a number of pro- grams, They took part in the choruses of "The Little Tycoon" and also in "Music Night." 52 nineteen thirty-three BLUE AND GRAY GIRLS, CHIDRUS The girls' chorus, under the spell of Miss Costa's baton, has given a number of enjoyable programs this year. The chorus is either growing to such an extent that the stage will not accommodate them any longer, or they are becoming terribly bashful, for they generally sing in the balcony at their public appearances. They manage to keep on pitch fairly well, due to Peggy Mylrea's do-re-mi on the piano. nineteen thirty-three 53 BLUE AND GRAY BOYS' CIIIDRUS ' If one happened to pass by the school between 8:00 and 8:30 any morning of the week he might be tempted to halt and listen to the melodious strains coming from room seven. This is another organi- zation Where the boys shine. But how could they help it with a con- ductor as jovial as Mr. Thompson and an accompanist as capable as Hazel Raymond, 54 nineteen thirty-three BLUE AND GRAY l BAND This year the band has participated in a number of the school entertainments, including football and basketball games. This pic'- ture clearly shows the rapid increase in enrollment from year to year under the capable leadership of Nlr. Campbell and his assistant con- ductor, Robert Reichstein. The Band tried an unusual stunt this yearf The Band and or- chestra combined forces on May 29th for a big night of swimming and dancing. l 5 5 nineteen thirty-three BLUE AND GRAY 56 URCHESTRA Under the capable instruction of Mr. Campbell, the orchestra 'had a very successful year. They appeared frequently in school and community entertainments. In May they exchanged programs with Palo Alto High School. May 18th the Los Gatos Union High School under the direction of Charles Hayward furnished our Student Body with an extraor- dinary musical program. nineteen thirty-three BLUE AND GRAY SCHOLARSI-IIP SIICIETY The Scholarship Society has shown its usual activeness throughf out the past year. To create a new interest for the students, We put on a most successful party in the fall. The annual banquet of May 5, presided over by Ashley Seitz, went over in grand style. We presented the usual display of modern books during book week. Prizes were awarded to each class for the best essays on books: Gertrude I-lerrero, winning the Freshman prizeg Clara Isaksen. winning the Sophomore prize: Antoinette Bakotich, winning the Iunior prize: Arthur Ushiro, winning the Senior prize. The oflicers for the year, with Miss Helen Coleman as advisor, were: Iohn Cutler Q 1 st semester J .....,......, ...,..... P resident ' Ashley Seitz 12nd semester J ......... .................. P resident Maude Earl ...,,,........,..,......,,....,,... , .,......, ......... V ice-President Antoinette Vidovich ......,.. .............. S ecretary Leona Shaefer .,........,,....,.., ........,.... T reasurez' nineteen thirty-three 57 BLUE AND GRAY BOYS' BLUCK SEDCIETY This society is composed of a large group of lively boys who have all earned blocks in some sport. A block is awarded to an athlete who has played the required amount of time in the league games. V Don Rodeen presided over the society the first semester, and Henry Martinez the second semester. ' FRESHMEN RECEPTIUN At the beginning of the school year the Freshmen were given a grand reception by the Sophomore class, under the sponsorship of Mr. Gibson. All faculty members and students were invited. The main entertainment was dancing, with a few card tables to accommodate the faculty members. Toward the close of the evening refreshing cider and doughnuts were served. DBAMATICS Dramatics is not only a class during school time this year, but there is also a club during activity period. The class put on two clever one-act plays on the February class night, "The Trysting Place" and "Schoolin'." The club put on "Tea Leaves," another clever one-act play, at the Iunior Brawl. The students are instructed by a great actor-none other than Mr. Norman Gibson. P. J UNIOR BRAWL Who says we can't make money even if there is a depression? At least the Iunior class put on the usual carnival in such great style that people forgot their troubles and came out to the evening of all evenings, February 18. Leon Rahe was the chairman. Miss Wilbur was sponsor. The program opened with a selection from the orchestra followed by stunts from each class.At the conclusion of the program in the auditorium the "Master of Ceremonies," Mr. Aitken, invited the audience to adjourn to the gym. Here everyone assembled to dance, eat and fish in the fish pond. 58 nineteen thirty-three BLUE AN-D GRAY IIPERETTA The operetta, "The Little Tycoon," was given April 6 of this year. lt was directed by Miss Costa and Mr. Thompson. Mr, Gib- son had charge of dramatics and Miss Doak the dancing. Nlary Esther Levin, Ray Sherwin, Thelma Leaman and Thomas Brunton carried the leads. Other members of the cast were: Dolly Dimple ....i.............,.............i.i............,... Clarisse Haulman Rufus Reddy ..,.....i i.,...,.... G ennaro Del Grosso Dot .......,,......,.,.... ...,......i.......,,.... H elen Foster t Captain ...............,, ............. T homas Williams Lord Dolphin ......., .............,....,...........,..,. K irby Von Leuvven Teddy ............,.. ,..............................,.,,,............................ C edric Pihl Officers ,..,..... ...,...... I ack Cardoza, George Viscovich Servants ,,,,...,,,,..,...,.........,........... Alvin Grainger, Tom Miller Hobgoblins l Tourists Brigands """"""" "'A"' """ C h Orus japanese nineteen thirty-three 59 BLUE AND GRAY SENIIDR PLAY The Senior class chose for its Senior play, 'ADul-cy," which was presented on the evening of Iune 1. The cast was capably directed by Mr. Gibson, Miss Pearce was in charge of the stage. The characters are as follows: Dulcznea ..................................,.... Gordon Smith ,...,,..... William Parder ..,........ C. Roger Forbes ......,.... .......,...Ashley Seitz .....,....AlVin Grainger .Laurence Randall ...,.......Eugene Englund Mr. Forbes .,......... ........... I ulia Armanini Angela Forbes ............... ........r.......... F lora Ielli Schuyler Van Dyck ..,........ ...,.......i. W illiam Gaspar Torn Sterrett ......,...... Lawrence Ielavich Vincent Leach ......... Blair Patterson ........ Henry .............,..... ...........David Ellsworth ..............Tom Miller .......,..Paul lngraham 60 nineteen thirty-three BLUE AND GRAY The Shakespeare Club The Shakespeare Club. a new organization in our school, has been very active this year. After a presentation of 'AA Merchant of Venice" for the freshmen and sophomores, the club gave the comedy part of Twelfth Night for the assembly. The most suc- cessful production was the complicated love story of Twelfth Night, given for the Scholarship banquet. The members of the club were: Bob Iohnston, Mary Mardel, Barbara Mosher, Kirby Van Leuwen, Ted Halsey, Iohn Mack, Douglas King, Reynolds Camp, Hildred Stanich, Luella Smith, Ameil Borde, Mary Lou Wenzell, Bill Cooley. During the year the club journeyed to San Francisco to see Walter Hampden play Hamlet. The club was capably managed by Nliss Wilbur. Senior Night Musical The program this year, with a "Music Idea" being carried on throughout, proved to be a tremendous success. Under the leadership of Laurence Randall, chairman of the pro- gram and master of ceremonies, the Senior Qrchestra with its ten members, played that ever popular tune, "Two Tickets to Georgia," as the curtain opened. The main idea on this program was to feature every member of the orchestra. Numbers that were presented were: Tap Dance-Leona Schaefer. Trumpet Trio-L. Wright, R. Sherwin, L. Clark. Girls' Trio-Esther Levin, T. Leaman, M. Furnari. Sax Trio--I. Shank, E. lngraham, L. Wright. Piano Duet-Bill Gasper and Laurence Randall. Reading Dialogue-Mary Furnari and Iulia Armanini. Tap Dance-lean Straub and Helen Escolle, Burlesque Tap-Laurence Randall, Feature Banjo and Violin with Orchestra-Tom Miller and Bob Reichstein. Closing Number by Orchestra-HLet's Call it a Day." nineteen thirty-three 61 BLUE AND GRAY Block Society Reunion Dance A new idea inaugurated this year by the Block Society proved highly successful. A reunion of the Alumni Block members was achieved by a dance to which they were invited. The orchestra, which was under Laurence Randall's supervision. proved to be a most enjoyable combination and the music was wonderful. This dance was sponsored by Mr. Grubb who shines as a coach as well as a social success, and showed how to put on a dance that was a credit to any organization. The tickets for the dance were made by Clary Haulman and it was a very good job. The Block Society can thank Miss Doak and the Girls' League for the decorations. They were very effective with the soft lights behind to set them off. A large number of the alumni attended and expressed their appreciation for the evening of dancing and hope that a dance of this kind will become a yearly occasion. The Weekly Assembly The Wednesday assembly programs which are so eagerly antici- pated by the student body, have covered a wide field in entertain- ment this year. Some have been purely amusment and others edu- cational, while a few have combined both of these features. Good jazz music is always welcomed by the students. Bob Doyle and his orchestra received a big welcome the two times they ap- peared on the program this year. The orchestra contained new professional talent. The newly organized High School jazz band also played for an assembly program. It was composed of ten students, all unusually talented with their respective instruments. Perhaps the two most popular programs of the year were pre- sented by students from Santa Clara and Stanford. Mr. Gibson's advisory secured athletic stars-the fencing team and wrestlers- and the Glee Club from Stanford. They staged an exhibition which gave the audience a fine appreciation of the University. Among the outstanding students who spoke were Red Targetta, football star, 62 nineteen thirty-three BLUE AND GRAY Tom Courdry, basketball player, and Bill Corbus, president of the Stanford Student Body at that time. The Scholarship Society secured three outstanding students from Santa Clara University who presented talks. Richard Doyle, Santa Clara Student Body President, gave a history of the Passion play while Iackie Coogan gave a summary of this historical drama. Bill Reagan, who accompanied Father Hubbard on one of his Alaskan trips, told of his experiences. On Armistice Day, Captain Brunton spoke with deep sincerity on the subject of the war. He gave illustrations which made the number of deaths caused by the war, seem beyond comprehension. Different advisories have put on plays. The outstanding ones being those staged by Miss Pearce's and Mrs. Doust's Advisories. Girls, Athletic Association This organization which tends to create good sportsmanship among the girls as well as to afford them a system whereby they are able to earn their school Block, was organized early this year. During this school year our girls have participated in four play days away from school and entertained Fremont here. The games played were basketball, volleyball, baseball and tennis. This organization not only sponsors athletic fetes but social ones as well. Following the basketball season those who had participated were given a party in the cafeteria, but the most enjoyed, perhaps, was the party held Iune 9th, in which half of the girls dressed as boys and acted as escorts to the others. The evening was spent in dancing and a program of a varied nature was supplied by several students. ' One hike was held, that being on May 30th to Stevens Creek. We, of the organization, hope that more girls will have the op- portunity of participating and enjoying similar events next year. nineteen thirty-three 63 BLUE AND GRAY 7 1 , A 4 ,, , . , A W. , - H :. .. 1 gm. Q 52-, a - rf- , -xwig a.. u,f,,b,w3 f,m+,-g,f7- !':1.:.w-mai' H" 4?H4v1f ,1 ,W-rfb" .-mf m,vf3Si5,ey3q?w',g 3 -"- . -' ' " " 4 f' ' ' X -A V, izfi'ff 21 'T mx if U A V V fy A U - z - M' . 2.1.--' ffl' mf-f.fv'4x - -11' , 1-7 X' Aff ,Q J -A - K- . f ' .Ly .,,a,...,f : " flu 'f:44"P1?F" - x .V L- , X ,f T, ,I Qt, my I, 4, 'Y 1 i .. 4 i 1 . , I .5 5 3 -is 1 X , s ui 4 1 4 , 3 ? 1 H3 , 1 .. W , FO0TBALL The football team this year, although not the strongest the school has presented, made probably the best record according to points scored against their opponents and the few points scored against them. The only score the opposition made during the entire season was during the first game, when the Eagles defeated Menlo Boys' School 19-6. The pre-season dope had it that Mountain View would have a woefully weak team this year. To further dishearten the local folf lowers, Coach Grubb had to undergo an operation just before the season opened, so the team found itself without a coach. Mr. Sypher proved his versatility, however, when he consented to coach the team. The results of the season are a well-known fact now, and nearly all the credit is due to Cook Sypher, erstwhile basketball and baseball mentor, who went "Pop Warner" with the boys. He brought out a style of play fresh from the Stanford farm, which had the other teams in the league bewildered. A summary of the season's games follows: EAGLES TRIM MENLO 19-6 Flashing a spectacular aerial attack the Eagles took Menlo into camp in the first game of the season. Randall proved himself as an excellent pass receiver when he scored twice during the fracas on passes, A Menlo back ran a kickoff back 80 yards for a touchdown, which proved to be the only score made against the Eagles during the season. nineteen thirty-three 65 BLUE A'ND GRAY 5 nineteen thirty-three BLUE AND GRAY nineteen thirty-three 67 BLUE AND GRAY nineteen thirty-three BLUE AND GRAY MOUNTAIN VIEW 135 SAN MATEO 0 Avenging their last year's defeat, the locals again proved them- selves deadly by way of the air route when they scored early in the game by way of a pass from Martinez to Randall. This combination proved unbeatable during the season's games. In the waning mo- ments of the game I-Iamasaki intercepted a San Mateo pass on his own ten-yard line and, running as if pursued by a whole contingent of Chinamen, ended up with a touchdown. By this time of the season followers of the Blue and Gray took heart and began to cultivate hopes of the team's coming through for a championship. EAGLES CLAW WILDCATS FOR FIRST LEAGUE WIN Martinez and Randall Run Wild as Eagles Score 28 Points Scoring on the first play of the game, the locals swooped over the Los Gatos Cats in an easy 28-0 win on the latter's field. This play was another Martinez to Randall pass, which featured some clever change of pace on the receiver's part when he dodged about five Los Gatos players on his way goalward. 'AI-Iank" Martinez. a smooth, shifty runner, time and again brought the stands to their feet with his long runs. Swall in the backfield along with Zarevich. DuBose and Captain Ielavich in the line, were also outstanding. BLUE AND GRAY MACHINE ROLLS OVER PANTHERS 39-0 lllartinez Is Shining Light as Eagles Get Revenge Over Santa Clara The smooth functioning of the team in this game gladdened the Mountain View rooters as the Eagles made a new high score in their second league win. Everybody was outstanding in this game. but the playing of Martinez was especially so. Henry made it a long afternoon for the boys from the Mission town. Coach Sypher sent in every available substitute and contemplated putting in the water boy to even things, but the locals were not to be denied as they ad- vanced from one end of the field to the other. MOUNTAIN VIEW WINS CHAMPIONSHIP OVER FREMONT-FINAL SCORE 25-0 In a game featured by long runs by the wearers of the Blue and Gray, Mountain View regained the championship lost last year to Santa Clara. During the first half of the game Swall ran 80 yards for a score: Rodeen, on a fake pass, scored with a jaunt of 50 yards: Martinez made another of his long runs for about 60 yards and Randall followed it up by receiving a long pass and scampering 25 yards to the coveted territory behind the Fremont goal line. nineteen thirty-three 69 BLUE AND GRAY UNLIMITED BASKETBALL BASKETBALL The unlimited team, composed of nearly all veterans, started their season at a very fast pace by defeating what was considered the "Cream of the Peninsula Athletic League-Sequoia, Burlinf game, and Palo Alto. ' After winning their long list of practice games, which numbered more than eight, the boys 'Aset their caps" for the S. C. V. A. L. crown. This hope was blasted however, when they met their first defeat at the hands of the stalwarts from Campbell, and later in the season, by Live Oak. But, due to the supreme interest which Coach "Cook" Sypher displayed in developing the team and the grit and determination which they possessed, the season was con- sidered, nevertheless, a great success. League scores as follows: I M. V. 31 Santa Clara 22 M. V. 34 Santa Clara 13 M. V. 23 Campbell 26 M. V. 38 V Fremont 26 M. V. 25 Live Oak 30 M. V. 40 Campbell 23 M. V. 29 Los Gatos 1 M. V. 26 Fremont 15 M. V. 26 Los Gatos 25 M. V. 22 Live Oak 23 70 nineteen thirty-three BLUE AND GRAY THIRTIES BASKETBALL The 30's started off the season by soundly trouncing Santa Clara, but it proved only a "flash in the pan," as they failed to win another game until the end of the season. The starting lineup was: Ushiro, centerg Stahor and Yoshida, forwardsg Stanish and Pihl, guards. Many promising players are returning for next season so the prospects for a championship are bright. The 20's, under the coaching of Laznibat, fought for the championship and was successful. Many of last year's 110 pound stars rose from the lower ranks and made berths in the 120's. After a very weak start the team kept trudging right along and at the end of the season they found another championship in their hands, being the third consecutive one. The leading players were Funa- biki, Yoshida, Stahor, Selenger, Iurasich, Volarvich, Sylvester, lack and Ingle. After a strong start the 1lO's, under the tutelage of Iohn Lazni- bat, tied for the championship with Fremont and were conceded the plaque. The Eaglets developed many fine players who will no doubt show up next year. The players were Honda, acting cap- tain, Watkins, Hon. Captain, Mastin, Carney, Gemello, Ragghi- anti, Marovich, Milovina, Myashita, and Cirisciole. nineteen thirty-three 71 BLUE AND GRAY TWENTIES BASKETBALL TENS BASKETBALL nineteen thirty-three BLUE AND GRAY TRACK S Weakened by the loss through graduation of several of last year's stars, Mountain View finished in third place in the S. C. V. A. L. meet, behind strong teams from Fremont and Los Gatos. Before the meet, Mountain View was given a fair chance of win- ning the Championship, but Fremont, with 413 U41 points, and Los Gatos, with 40 7f12 points, were too much for the Eagles, who scored 23 1X3 points. Although Mountain View did not win the Championship, she had one individual star in the person of Captain "Hank" Mar- tinez. "Hank" took second in the 100 yard dash, second in the 220 yard dash, and won the broad jump with a record breaking leap of 20 feet 8 1X4 inches, a total of 11 points. To top off the day's work, he ran the anchor lap on our relay team which took second place. Other men who scored points for Mountain View were: Sherwin, second in the 4410, Carson, second in the 880: Gibson, fourth in the discus: Mastin, tied for fourth place in the high jump: Taylor, third in the 2201 and the relay team composed of Martinez, Sherwin, Shenk, and Taylor. The lightweights took second to Live Oak, who won both the 110 and 120 Championships. The Mountain View 130's took sec- ond, the 120's finished second, and the 110's took third. "Iron Man" Bordi was the individual star for the 130's coming through with first place in the shot-put and discus. nineteen thirty-three 73 BLUE AND GRAY BASEBALL At the time of this writing Coach Sypher's baseball team seems to be on its way to an undefeated season. lt has defeated every team in the league except Live Oak, which has not yet been played. The Eagles were a smart, fast, and hard hitting team, coached by a man that knows baseball and Captained by Henry Martinez, who has been an inspiring leader throughout. League game s-cores were as follows: Santa Clara 8 M. V. 14 Santa Clara 2 M. V. 6 Campbell 1 M. V. 3 Campbell 2 M. V. 4 Los Gatos 2 M. V. 1 1 Los Gatos 4 M. V. 7 Fremont 1 . M. V. 2 Fremont 7 M. V. 8 74 nineteen thirty-three BLUE AND GRAY TENNIS The Mountain View netmen fared ill this year. Between illness, vaccinations, and windy weather the team only gloried in two vic- tories. After two thorough trouncings from Palo Alto and Bell- armine the boys started their league tournaments. In the league our netmen only won two tournaments, winning from Santa Clara and Live Oak, losing to Los Gatos, Fremont, and Campbell. First Ranking singles man was Al Stanich, with Lawrence Ran- dall, and Scott Seitz placing second and third respectively. The doubles team followed with Bill Gaspar and Leonard Campbell first, and David Ellsworth and Carl Hendel second. nineteen thirty-three 75 BLUE AND GRAY CRADLE SPIIRTS SECTIUN V nineteen thirty-three BLUE AND GRAY nineteen thirty-three BLUE AND GRAY -.f1 x 1. Y .1r,f.', 'aww w , A. 4-, wf ew v f r f- .ww ,' 5 f-v V, U ., . , . ., H, , F' , 'Q my-m-sffh E My -,fn-, 0 M1 .v-'ffwv NAS: 'KHLg5,f11w,fm-'-nm iff: 'fv'-5z?w1,m-my-f u:w',-zwflwga 11 ,:,- , ew- f M- f:u.ufJa'vwxX'-zsfgMw- ,um-L 4-wv:m:nfw.x ' M N, 1- -Qgfwwwa 4' f ' -wwf :V ,vfmw vm W-M. fgiiflvz. pw S?"w.y'+:4y-'af.'f?'L4-,'FM1'i' 'vii-'4'43'.-M gf-ff-' 1r,,1cV1v 'w W 'L 1, ??fT?w:i5-ff -Pfgwaaswviw' f W ,.5::iN.i -L.,2.!, g,H,v ,v tk., .IM ,w,,,mTf,: 4. Q, W fm Ti , . A .3 'I R w nkf ,A 4A.Vh? ,' 3i5,i,,: X Y I W . Vx H ...Mg ,QQ 1 1, 1 , Q. KA I ' 'A"'- ' ' 1 " ' 1 '-'- ' , ' V , VV ML , , 1 L : 1 1 6 1 1 3 1 1 4 1 1 1 r v 1 1 5 The Daily Cuckoo News i'Tll.,The Blue and Gray's Only Owned Newspaper Editor ............................ Professor Frat Founded 1959 A. D. CXL ll. No. 32 Daily, no priceg Sunday Free. WORLD NEWS FLASHES MT. VIEVV, Aug. 13.-According to Mr. C. Sypher, a member of the Mt. View High School football squad severely injured himself by falling off a chair studying. Vlfhat is this younger generation coming to? How to Keep From Flunking a Final Exam in History By Professor Frat l. Don't take history. 2. Get a teacher who doesn't be- lieve in final exams. 3. Drop the course at the end of the first six weeks. 4. Have somebody else take the exam. Heyll flunk it for you. 5. Forget the day the exam comes on and stay home. 6. Skip the first three questions and guess at the others. ltls easy! MT. VIEVV, May l5.'-A down town department store was offering handsome silver platters in a "cou- pon-for a dollar" sale as premiums for holders of ten coupons. One day towards the end of the sale Phyllis Sweeny presented an astonished clerk with ninety-six coupons, de- manding nine platters. He retired for a hasty conference with the manager and in a moment returned. "Madam," said he, "we have only two platters left, but if you will pur- chase four dollars worth more of goods we can build you a trough." EXTRA! Little Douglas Patrick Watkins jr., although only nine months of age, has swallowed thirteen safety blades, four flashlight batteries, two light globes and a spark plug. Mr. Aitken, scientist, states that he will be a regular cut-up, will- be a bright young man and will be able to eat his wife's cooking. By Reporter Chap Sing Sing Prison, March Zl. "Now Mr. Englund, He hung, and then what?" "They buried him." "Did you hit him with your fa- mous right?" 'No. I was tellin' you about the hangin' of me pal Kelly." Professor Frat Writes a Short Story in Classified Ad Style Lse Leinz, yng and btfl, lvd Hrry jns. One nght, whle stndg in a htl lbby, she chncd to see hm entr with a grgs lkng crtre in whm he smd wll plsed. The crtre was clngng to hs arm and lghng hppy. Hrtask Lse wnt hme. The nxt nght, shn I-lrry clld fr hr she fcd hm dfntly and chllngd. "VVho ws tht ldy I sn you with lst nght F" l-lrry lghd hrtly. "Oh, tht,', he sd, "tht ws no ldy, tht ws mv wife." "Prdn me," sd l..se, "Fm srry 1 mstrstd you." And she Hw into hs arms. Incdntly, she gt the job. Professor Frat. ALVISO, April 13.-A man who was slightly deaf walked into a drug store and spent a considerable time pawing over the displays on the sta- tionery counter. He finally selected some birthday cards and asked the proprietor what the price was. "Forty-live cents, mister." "Five cents ?" "Noi" shouted the druggist, "I said forty-live cents." "Yeh, that's what I thought. Don't strain your nerves by hollering so," replied the old man, laying a nickel on the show case and heading for the door with the cards under his arm. The druggist's jaw dropped and he sped to the door, but was too late, for the deaf man had rounded the corner. "VVell, go to blank!" ruminated the storekeeper. "I made three cents on you, anyway." 2 The Daily Cuckoo News GENERAL INFORMATION Test 1 l. VVho wrote "Dante's Inferno ?" Guess a number between l 85 3. 3. Spell correctly the word "Per- ophthalmiaf' 4. What was Lincoln's Gettys- burg address? Do you know any more good addresses? 5. If it is night time in Italy, when is it Wednesday over here? 6. Vlfhat was the name of the man who invented stemless celery? 7. State the breed of horses best suited for the manufacture of horse-radish. 8. VVhat famous peak in Califor- nia is named after General Fre- mont? 2. A normally ig n o r a n t person should be able to answer about half of these questions. After writing the answers, sit down and keep your seats, keep cool, and wait for the undertaker. PROFESSOR FRAT'S DICTIONARY The latest and most up to date "A Heavy Datel'-An engage- ment with the most wonderful girl in the world. t'All VVet"-See VVet Smack. "Apple Sauce"-See Bologna. 'Banana Oil"-See Applesauce. ' "Blind Date"-An engagement with a person you've never met. "Crashing,'-Getting in without an invite. "Dogs"-Feet. 'tDuck Soup"-Easily beaten. "Dumbdora" - B e a u t i ful but dumb. "Flat Tire"-See Wet Smack. "Fried"-Intoxicated. "Give Him the Air or the Gate,'- To tell the boy friend you do not wish to see him anymore. "Horning Inj'-To present one's self without being wanted. "Hung-Upv-Delayed, detained. "Indoor Aviatorl'-Elevator boy. "-Toe College'-Very collegiate. "I.ow Downy,-Confidential inside news. "Mexican Athlete" - A person who throws the bull. "On a Bustu-On a beer wagon. "On I-Iis Nose"-See Fried. "Potted"-Intoxicated. Ritzy"--Classy. "Shin Sloppern-Poor dancer. "Snifter"-See Snort. "Snort"-A drink. "Tight,'-See Fried. "Uptown?'-High hat. "VVet Smale"--A dead oneg a flat tire. H Mt. View High School, April 7. A Freshman in working clothes dashes up to the desk of the employ- ment agency. Frosh-I'm starving. I want a job of work. The man at the desk-Name, please? Frosh-VVhat does that matter? I'm starving. M. at D.-Wheii did you eat last? Frosh-Three days ago. M. at D.-My poor lad! VVhat did you say you wanted? Frosh Cdeterminedj-I want a job! M. at D.--VVell, let me see. Can you play a harp? Frosh-No. VVhat would I do with a harp? M. at D.-Too bad! VVe have a line opening for a good harp player who can also mind the baby Satur- day nights. Well, do you know any- thing about the manufacturing of artificial flowers? Frosh Cweaklyj-Ilm afraid not. What I should like to do is spading in a garden or something. M. at D.-All those kind of jobs are taken. Now if you could only play a harp- fThe Freshman rises in his might and slays the man at the desk with a large blunt instrument. He then looks around the office and sees there is no place to hide the body.j Frosh Qseen dragging out the body in the direction of a nice quiet ceme- teryj-Heh! heh! At last I got a spading job. nineteen thirty-three BLUE AND GRAY nineteen thirty-three BLUE AND GRAY COMM UNITY BUILDERS At graduation time, our young people begin to think of their part in the building of a better community. We trust the class of 1933 has a vision of a better Mountain View. C1-'EIEIEO MINTON LUMBER COMPANY DEALERS IN LUMBER AND BUILDING MATERIALS MANUFACTURERS OE MILLWORK FRONT ST., OPPOSITE S. P. DEPOT MOUNTAIN VIEW, CALIF. For Economy and Convenience Buy in Mouimtain View Our Store Offers the Merchandise You Waiit at Prices You Wish to Pay BEN FRANKLIN VARIETY STORE 250-252 CASTRO HOME OWNED HOME MANAGED J. W. Sherwin T. Thompson SANTA CLARA VALLEY'S MOST MODERN AND BEAUTIFUL FUNERAL HOME BEARDLEE'S MORTUARY Phone 546 895 Castro Street Mountain View, California 24 HOUR AMBULANCE SERVICE MOUNTAIN VIEW'S LEADING HABERDASHER FOR MEN AND BOYS JACOBYS NATIONALLY ADVERTISED MERCHANDISE FLORSHEIM and FRIENDLY FIVE SHOES Mallory Hats - Arrow Brand Shirts 142 CASTRO STREET Phone 500 MOUNTAIN VIEW AIR BASE CRIEAMJERY PENINSULA CREAMERY PRODUCTS ALL KINDS OF CONFECTIONS LIGHT LUNCHES Phone 824 765 Castro Street Mountain View Opposite High School CONGRATULATIONS! CLASS OF 1933 SAIFEWAY MAC MARR STORE MOUNTAIN VIEW A DAY WASTED Annie had been to school for the iirst time. S'Well, sweetheart, and what did you learn?" asked her mother, on Annie's return. "Nuffin'," sighed Annie, hope' lessly, "I've got to go back to' morrow." AUSTIN STUDIO San Jose Congratulations To a Successful Class 1933 CONGRATULATIONS! Class of '33 SARTO 86 CASELLO Phone 174W Los Altos Wiring Motors VALLEY ELECTRIC CO. Glenn W. Wilson Radio Appliances DUTCHESS CORDS DUTCHESS FLANNELS DUTCHESS TWEEDS Exclusive with Braun,s Dept. Store Mountain View, Calif. Ericl1sen's Grocery The Store of Quality, Service and Satisfaction W. L. and E. B. Erichsen, Props. 279 Castro St. Phones 561-562 One Quality of Meat Only THE BEST W. A. Kogelschatz, Prop. Erichsen's Meat Market Congratulations to the Class of 1953 Office Phone 2418 Res. Phone 2558 RICHARD HOOK, Jr. NOTARY PUBLIC REAL ESTATE - INSURANCE 257 Castro St., Mountain View, Cal. COM,PER'S PHARMACY N111 business for your health" We fill prescriptions with the care your doctor expects Hot Lunches Served at our Fountain DiaI 585 215 Castro St, SPBOUSE-REITZ VARIETY STURES, INC. 5-io-is STORES NOT N HI G OVER 49 MOUNTAIN VIEW, CALIF. 231 CASTRO STREET QUALITY PRINTING .FN Il-I H-,. ul r Q 329 CASTRO STREET DIAL TELEPHONE ' MOUNTAIN VIEW FIVE-O-SEVEN 1' L I Halley G. Copeland 91 MOUNTAIN VIEW NEWS CONGRATULATIONS AGENCY Class of '33 Circulating Library ' ' I You will be greeted with Subscriptions taken a Smile for all periodicals and newspapers. At the grocery that's worth while Stationery Tobacco Laws0n's Grocery Cleaning Agency Dial 564 or 565 V. L. Gardner 216 Castro St. 269 Tel. M. V. 2523 Mountain View Castro St' w. E. HART ARMANIN I TAILOR and CLEANER Ph D R U G M V011 4 sToREs 174 Castro St. Mountain View QUALITY DRUGS Drug Sundries Stationery and Escano's Grocery, Bakery and Meat Market Sterling Road Mountain View, California Box 591 Phone 2322 Soda Fountain Cor. Castro and Dana Sts. Phone 635 Mountain View F. ll. GREENIIUGII SERVICE STATION 9.9.0 SHELL PRODUCTS TIRES - ACCESSORIES -4-0 402 Castro Street Mountain View Phone 2924 We Wish the Class of '33 A Successful Future The Growers Hard- ware Company Telephone 714 160 Castro St. Nlountain View WAGNER'S DRUG STORE The Rexall Store A Safe Place to Trade Cor. Castro and Villa Sts. Phone 2423 The MOUNTAIN VIEW FUEL COMPANY For COAL and WOOD Telephone 2519 MAINTAIN HIGH STANDARDS In Scholarship In Business Ethics In Living Standards Moore Furniture Company FANUCCI 8: SONS Garage, Machine Shop and Service Station Phone 23 1 2 TAXI SERVICE AAA Oflicial Garage, First Aid and Tow Service Los Altos Pharmacy Mrs. F. E. Grimes Prescriptions Photo Work Drugs Main St. Los Altos Phone 22 Compliments KNIGHTS PHARMACY Open 8:00 A. M. to 10:00 P. M. Ellsworth says that this here ad Will. bring more money than if I had A page in the City daily. "By gee, An ad in the Blue and Gray," says he. Now as to what I have to sell- Ask Ellsworthg I know he can tell. Or any other Hi-school guy Will tell you Woodworth's-where and why. Phone Los Altos 88 fYou Know Mel, Los Altos Shoe Repair Shop Frank Ielli, Proprietor COMPLETE EQUIPMENT OF MODERN MACHINERY First Class Work Guaranteed Los Altos, California BUICK SALES AND SERVICE CHEVROLET Complete Automobile Nlaintenance Service Lubrication and Correct Motor Oil Car Washing and Tire Service Radiator and Battery Service Class Replacement and Body Repairs Electrical Service Duco Refinishing and Touch Up Motor and Chassis Repairs PEARSIDN AUTGMUBILE CIDMPANY Official Headlight Adjusting Station No. 127 PHONE M. V. 517 Official Brake Adjusting Station No. 594 MOUNTAIN VIEW, CALIF. MGUNTAIN VIEW HARDWARE C0. Branch of SAN JOSE HARDWARE CO. "OUR HARDWARE STANDS HARD WEAR" Sporting Goods Ammunition 171 Castro Street Phone 2525 RAN DALL'S V We Serve A Hot Lunch or Your Favorite Sandwich with Fountain Service V iso CASTRQ sr. PHONE 2425 utographs nineteen thirty-three BLUE AND GRAY 1 I 1 I


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Mountain View Union High School - Blue and Gray Yearbook (Mountain View, CA) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

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Mountain View Union High School - Blue and Gray Yearbook (Mountain View, CA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

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Mountain View Union High School - Blue and Gray Yearbook (Mountain View, CA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

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