Mountain View Union High School - Blue and Gray Yearbook (Mountain View, CA)
- Class of 1934
Page 1 of 96
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1934 volume:
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'Wo llI'l'M'lll to you our Zlllllllill of 1031.
'liliv rvvorcls of our aivlivilivs will now lu-
liistory W'llil'll wa- van rc-:ul in ilu- future-
witli smiling 4-ouiitf-11am-4-1 rm-ords of our
H'll00llll1lll'S :uul Ivzwllvrs wllivll will not
soon lu- forgotlvn. To the S4-niors of ilu'
l"m-lrruury Claus of N31 we- say----Forsulz vl
luwf' olim llIl'lIH'IIiSSl' flllvlllfl.
ll is with vxprm-hs:-xl upprvcialioll lllul we-
lllilllli our follow SllI1lt'lllS. fawully. Sula-
svrilu-rs. zuul zulu-rlisc-rs for llu-ir aiel :mil
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Two . . .
. The Classvs
. . Feature-S
. The Year
Captain Brllnlim Miss Pc-zirvv
Miss u0it'lll2lll Miss Hirkialml
Miss Fr 4-4-ll lun 1 Miss Wilbur
fglinnww Miss S1-lnnicit
I Miss Dunk Miss 'Xwull
Miss Ruuno Hrs. Umvm-s
Miss Hurniiisn-I Miss Pmm rm
To MISS WII,BIJR. our rlass and annual
sponsor. a patient leader through our last
three years. and to MR. CRIIBB. our advisor
and friend, who has guided us ovf-r our
four-year voursv of high school. wc- ch-ciivalv
i, i-12. N
V 'lf' X f.
F ' 5?
. h iv N
I ' - Fi,
. HE silrvr Slll'l'lI nf lhv
JIIIVIIII as it soars on high oflvn l'l'llIilIl1.9 Us
lhul our high svhnol has as its vlosr' lll'ij.fll1I0l'
u g:rr'ul nutimml air Imsv. unique, in Ihr' his-
Inry of Ihv wnrlfl. 11 is for this rvusnn lllul
In' hun' vhosrfn Ihr' Mrirml 111111 ils home' us
rho lhvnzv of nur Imulf.
CLASS UF DECEMBER, 1933
Senior Play -l
Chorus 1. 2
llnml 3, VI'
llI'l'lll'hll'll .L ll
Girls' lA'llglll' 51-1' i
Te-:mis 3. -L
lluslwllmll 2, 3
AN'l'OlNE'l"l'E YIDOX ICH
Class Svc. 4
Girls Lhorus I, 2
Boys' Chorus 1. 2
Trawk 1, 2, 3, 4-
llalskctlmll l, 2, 3, 11
Class Prvs. fl-
Svr. of Student Burl
Girls' Chorus 1, 2
Class Svr. 3
CfXliMELO DR AGA
linskvllmll Mgr. 4
Band 3, 4
Advisory Prvs. 1
Ora-hcslrn 3, 4
lfootlmll I, 2, 3, 4
Baseball I, 2. 3
Boys' League Ser. 4
BLUE A N u 4: R A Y ,,,,,,,
IVIIKNIIICS IIE GENNARRO
I"oulImII I, 2, II, 4
'I'r:u'k 2, 3
Iinys' tIIl0l'llS 3, -I
IRM ,K MHQINNON
'I'rauls. YAIIIQ-jo II
lII:lss Will I
I"oolI1:lII 2. 3, I
Boys' Chorus .L I
'I'r:u'k I. 2. 3. I
ASS UF DEIIICMBER. 1933
I IGSTHER IRRUOKING
Girl-' Clmrue I. 2
XII IN UR XINIQIQII
I"o0lInlII II, I
Hoy -' IIIIIIFIIN I. 2
ICI. UNE CII fXI'I'I'II,
Un-In-strn II. I
Chas 'I'l'e':la. 3
.I NNE PICKARII
Girls' AtIlletivs 3. I
SHUI:-nt Rody Uffivvr
BLUE AND CRAY
IIFRIIIIIAIIPII in IIPQ yvur
Trunrfvr from Na-w Y
DECMIBRR. 1033 ' JUNE, 1934
Slmlvnt Bully 'lll'1'1lS. l V N
Shiga 2. 3.1. M .PXRX l,l,EAL
Wah-r Polo 3
.xNT110NY NICHOIAS. Jn. SCOTT SEITZ
Ixus.-l,,.ll 14. -1 A""1"i"S 1- 3, 4
Claws llrvs. 3
lllorlx Sovlvly fl, -l
...ml muh I -, S:-holnrship -l
M . ,..
HILIJREIJ STANICII ' MATILIM HERRERO
Girls' Chorus l. 2 '
Lllllll Clllll 1, 2 Pres. Advisory.-f 'file
Sllllli!'SlN'ilI'l'illl Club l. 2 ' N Opel-em, 1, 4 ,,
MARION liOR'l'EZ ' l.UCll.l,E SINGH
Operclta 3 C, S, F, 3
Girls' CIIUFUS 1, 2 I Camera Club 3
VUHUY Bill' 3, 4 Reading Club 3
X 'fy ef ki. .
BETTY 'FHEUERKAUF JEANE FROTHINGHAM
Yell Lcauler, S. B. 4 0r1'heSll'1l 1, 2, 3, 4
Class Sm-t. 3 Class Sed. 1
Vive-Pres. Class l S4'h0lU"ShiP 3
BLUE AN lx 1: R .Ax Y ele,,e,,
0. A. A. 3, 4 , f
Pros. Stuelvnl llmly
Travk 3. 4
Allllvtivs l. 2. Il. -l
S4-r. Stmls-nl Barely
Class Rn-p. 2
Athletivs l., 2. 3, -l
Editor Annual fl
Opvrvtta fl. 4
Pres. of Advisory l
Class Yell I.:-adcr 4
G. A. A. 2. 3
Athletics 1, 2, 3. 4
Band 2, 3, 4-
Adv. Manager 1, 2
ASS UF JUNE. 19
AX .AN STANICH
Pre-s. Slllllvlll Body 4
l'r4-Q Chu 4
Allllvllvs l. 2. .l. -I
l'EtLGY MX I.RlC.X
Girls' Lllklgllt' l'l'e-sixlvlll
Class Rvp. l
Tn-as. Girls' l,l'ilgllt' fl
TOSHI llllll All.-KY -KSHI
l'ra-s. Class l. 2
Tn-aw. Student limly -l
Atlnlt-tics l. 2. Il. -l
Urvlnwla l. 2. Il
Dramalivs Clulv 3
Class Olllvvr 2
Allmlt-tics l. 2. 3, -l-
Pres. Boys' Blovlc 4
Pros. Boys' I,m-agar 4
li LITE A ND GR A Y
CLASS OF JUNE, 1934
CLAR1 ff KC
RACHEL HANSEN X Isx SEN
flilllnrils its F I G. L. Connril 4
I-'mb tr ' ' ' A Transfer P. A. 2
KAZUSHICE UKU ARTHUR NEWNAN
llnnd 2, 3, .L Football 3, 4
Trm-k 2, 3, 4 Sena-Treus. Blovk Socie
Tcllllig vii?-PTUS. Class 4
EDNA QUNTI ELECTA EDWfXRDS
Typing Conti-sl 5012 G- L- 3
Chorus Arvonlpunisl 4 0F1'hCSll'1l 1. 2, 3
Opcrctta 1, 4 Ollfffllll 1
CLARENCE HAULMAN KINGSLEY SELENGER
Athlolics 1, 2, 3, 4 Athletics 2, 3, 4
Manager Boys' Ath. 4
Boys' Block 2, 3, 4
Vivc-Prcs. B. Illovk i-
Trous. Class 4
KINUYE MIYASHITA TOMOKO KIYOMURA
Chorus 3, 4 Transfer Sequoia 3
Svholarship 4 C. A. A. 4
Chorus l, 2, 3
BLUE A N n G R x Y ,,,i,,,,,,,,
,K I7 I mow RAHE
JM' 'L P 111111.-ni.-S 1, 2, 3, 4
Transfer ' A' 3 F. Il. 51-rgl.-all-Arn1s
Alhlmiw 3' 4 Upvrvlln lmzul l
JANE WIIITTINTSTITN 1
Opt.,-mn' la 4 l'l'Sl3Yl'I SAKAI
Vive--l'rf's. Class 2 Xl. Chorus 1' 2
Spanish Club 2 , 0"fh"+lf11 1- 2- 3
1m1sERT P01'0v1c11 1'm'R11s :mm-E11
Tr:-fk 3, 4 'mf-k 1, 2, 3, 4
lfuwl 1. 2, 3- 4 11101-k S01-. 1, 2, 3, 4
Waller Polo l, 2, 3, 4 llalslwllulll 3, Al-
ANN BAKOTICH lil-ITTY INCRAHAM
C. S. I". Pres. 4 View--llres. C. l.. 4
Tunnis Tvillll 2. 3, 4 I Orvllcstru 2, 3, 4
Annual Staff 4 X . liannl 3. 4
CHARLES J. GLEASON MASON FUNABIKI
Allllelimq 2, 3, 4 Atlllctivs 1, 2, 3, -1-
Cuum-il Rep. 4 Svholurship
Vive-Pres. Slll1ll'lll Bully -11 , CIHSS PICS- 1
fourteen Il 1. U E A N D G R A 1
Treas. Girls' L. 4
C. A. A. 3, 4
Chorus 1 3' V
Girls' Chorus 2, 3
C. S. If .
Boys' Leu um
ESTHER MAY POPII A Rl
Eagle Stall' 4
C. L. Reporter 4
Camera Club 3 '
ASS OF JUNE, 19
Secretary Student Rody
Chorus 1, 2
Water Polo 2, 3, 4
Basketball 3, 4
IT? Club 1, 3 '
President Advisory 1
Treasurer Class 3
Manager l30's 4
Editor Eagle Staff 4
C. S. F. 1, 2, 3, 4
Latin Club 1, 2
Spanish Club 2, 3
BLUE AND GRAY ffteen
CLASS OF JUNE. 1034
EIWIENE GEAR J
. . li.-KTO
Tlnwr lp3:0n,2't3' 4 lH'l'llnllffe'r from Galileo
f nnnu . :I -
lm-anl, Senior Play 4 N
ll0R0'l'llEA SCllUl.'l'Zl'i M 'KXINE MINTON
Clmrlls l. 2 0I'I'llQ'Stl'1I II
Pre-sillunt Axlvif-nry 1 llzlnll 2
'l'l'4-:lsnrvr Class 2 l,I'1llllilll1'4 l-
PETER STAHOR ANTHONY ll XlllSlCll
,'0lll'IlilliSlll 2. Ii. 1-
F 9 I" "
Boys' lllork 2. 3. 4
llalslwllmll 2. 3. -lr
',hllh.li4., 2, 3. 4 Clans Om:-or l. 2. Il, -1-
f IPLORENLIE Nou,
SUE HILSEE J ' wfrm-rs' mul. 1
G- A- A- 31 4 l"rf-nrll Club 2, ll
Tr3"5l"" N--L 2 G. L. Rvporla-r 2
N f HOWARD FROHLICH
MASAKAZU FUJII K y QS. lr. 2, 3
Basketball 'l fx Latin Club 2
Blofk 4' A President .sldvisory 3 -
.i ffvw-ani! ,7 ' M 'wi
sixtevn B L U E A N D G R A Y
C. A. A. 3, 4
Chorus 3, 4
Spanish Club 2
Chorus 1, 2,
Girls' Chorus l, 2
Operotta 3 1'
Chorus 1, 4
Manager Basketball 3
Spanish Club 1
MRS. ADA Mt'l'HEETERS
C. S. F. 3, 4
President French Club 3
French Club 2, 4
BLUE AND G
CLASS OF JUNE, 1934
W , 1
Secretary Class l, 4
Athletics 1, 2, 3, 4
tx Operetta 1
JANET HARTZ Af
WARR B NDON
Editor Mtn. Eagle 4
Annual Stull' 4
Tennis Team 4
Band 1, 2, 3, 4
Orchestra 2, 3
R 'l 2 seventeen
Senior Class Will
We, the members of the Senior Class of 1934, do believe it is
our duty to leave our cherished possessions in trust of our class-
mates to serve our wishes, we do therefore publish and declare our
last will and testament.
I, Antoinette Vidovich, will my treasured compact to Marguerite
I, Carmelo Draga, will my ability in art to Ross Spencer.
I, Artha Morgan, solelnly bequeath to Jane Burrows that certain
blond. Take good care of him, Jane.
I, Bud Mastin, will my dragf?j for staying out of detention to Pat
I, Mary Cleal, cheerfully leave my winning smile to Colin Peters.
Keep smilin', Colin.
I, Alvin Grainger, will my ability to manage affairs to Ted Halsey.
I, Catherine Sutherland, will my dancing feet to James Jennings.
I, Emil Wikstrom, leave to Helen Furuichi my curly blond hair.
My little sister I leave to Thurmond Davis.
I, Bob Ehrhorn, will my block and stars received in High School to
I, Frances de Generro, cheerfully leave my charming personality to
I, Hilda Conti, will my dark dreamy eyes to Nellie Sweeney.
I, Ameil Bordi, will my Mae West stride to Bob Keever.
I, Irma McKinnon, leave to Gertrude Herrero my art of blushing.
I, Henry Hamasaki, will my football ability to Kirby Von Leuwen.
I, Alice McPhail, do hereby bequeath my sophisticated manner to
Rose La Franchi.
I, Jack Kamershen, leave my ability of dancing to George Doyle.
I, Esther Brooking, will my golden locks to Camille Kortez. Tbey're
real, you know, Camille.
I, Leonard Campbell, leave my easy going disposition to Horace
I, Doris Tambini, willingly leave to Mary Roth, my air of frivolity.
eighteen BLUE AND CRAY
I, Filomino Corpus, will my love of law and order to Bob Peak.
I, Jane Pickard, do hereby bequeath to ,Iean Mockbee my love for
I, John Butler, will my job of selling tickets at the games to Jeanette
Thompson. Keep your mind on the tickets, Jeanette.
I, Elaine Chappel, do hereby bequeath my ability in sewing to Bonnie
Drawn up and attested this First day of February, nineteen
hundred and thirty-four, by Irma McKinnon.
Senior Class Will
We, the June Class of nineteen hundred and thirty-four, of the
Mountain View Union High School, being of sound mind and leaving
our Alma Mater and our dear teachers fwe know you'll miss usj for
the last time do declare this our last Will and Testament. We be-
queath the following:
First, to the Faculty: Our 'Sperfectw behavior.
Second, to the Juniors: Our superiority around school and our
guarding of the Senior Bench. Guard it well, Juniors.
Third, to the Sophomores: Our leadership and our great interest
in school affairs.
Fourth, to the Freshmen: Our congratulations for picking blue
instead of green sweaters.
Now lastly, we, the High and Mighty Seniors, do bequeath as
individuals, to our uPals" in the Student Body the following:
I, Homer Alderman, do will my G'natural" wavy hair to Johnny
I, Antoinette Bakotich, will my enthusiasm for aviation to Marguerite
I, Dan Bessemer, bequeath my good judgment in joining the Marine
Reserves instead of the Naval Reserves.
I, Warren Brandon, bequeath my desire to show the women how to
play tennis to .Ioe Grant. fl know you can do as well.J
I. Ann Bubeliny, bequeath my party affairs to Dorothy Black.
BLUE AND CRAY net L
I, Esther Carlile, will my phone number, M.V. 2234, to the boys of
I, Edna Conti, bequeath my popularity to our new Honolulu maiden,
I, Marjorie Dahneke, will my blond hair to Johnny Puppo.
I., Petrus Draper, do bequeath my knowledge of chickens to Claudine
I, Marjorie Drum, will my very youthful appearance to Mary
I, Ernest Dunham, will my ability for finding substitutes for 'alady
marines" to Ed Sharp.
I, Electa Edwards, bequeath my place in the creamery to Josephine
I, Lawrence Erichsen, bequeath my good water polo playing to Don
I, Elsie Frigerio, bequeath my sporty appearance to Gwen Larson.
I, Howard Frohlich, bequeath my quick temper to that ueasy going
fellow" Harry Bellew. fDon't let it get you in trouble, Harry.j
I, Jeane Frothingham, will my shyness and timid smile to Rose La
I, Mazakazu Fujii, do will my jesting ways to Katherine Good.
I, Mason Funabiki, will to Mary Lanz my daily trot to the office.
I, Eugene Gear, will my swimming form to uLizzie" Ruano.
I, Junior Gleason, do bequeath my persistence to stretch to the height
of 5 feet 11 inches to Virgil Cooper.
I., Rae Hansen, do will my winning ways with the men to Jane
I, Janet Hartz, bequeath my manicuring set to Doris Pritchett.
I, Clarence I-Iaulman, do bestow upon Pete Glumaz my Nsuccessfuli'
I, Matilda Herrero, do bestow my charming smile upon Inez Cabano.
I, Sue Hilsee, do will to James Armitage my experience of moonlight
nights. QHow are they in Honolulu, Jimmy?J
I, Toshi Hirabayasbi, do will my salesmanship to ambitious Armand
I, Betty Ingraham, do bestow upon Eugene Barzone my helpfulness
twenty BLUE AND GRAY
Clara Isaksen, do will my location near the Air Station to Irene
Jack lzu, bequeath to Emily Okada my wise cracks.
Bill Kato, do leave to Andy Janovich my small physique.
Rankin Kimura, will my CSF standing to studious George Visco-
Loretta King. do bequeath my study hall concentrations to Frank
Tomoko Kiyomura, do will my standing of Helen Jacobs ll to
Marian or Janet Thompson-the one most worthy of the honor.
Marian Kortes. will my ways of making the boys a cup of coffee
to Thelma Broeder.
Margaret Kuhnle, bequeath my out-of-town boy friends to Jeanette
William Loerke, do will my chewing gum to Bill Sharp.
Mrs. McPheeters, will my ambition to learn to Jack Brinkerhoff.
Maxine Minton, do bestow upon Clarisse Haulman my rides to
and from school.
Kinuye Miyashita, will my quiet sense of humor to Charlie Hama-
Peggy Mylrea, do bequeath the playing of our Alma Mater song
for assemblies to Tom Williams. fUse your drums, Tom.j
Louise Nagao, do will my place in Miss Coleman's line-up for sell-
ing peanuts at games to Ashley Walton.
Arthur Newman, will my place at the library window to get a
French dictionary to Walter Morhmann.
Anthony Nicholas, bequeath my good-natured smile to moody
Florence Noll, bestow upon Lucille Campbell my obedient ways.
Kazushige Oku, do will my nickname of "Babe" to Bonnie English.
Cedric Pihl, do bequeaththe editorship of the BLUE AND GRAY to
anyone who might want a 4'Soft" job.
Robert Popovich, will my knowledge of psychology to Ralph Syl-
Anthony Radisich, will my high fallutin' vocabulary to Jenny
l. U E A N D G R A Y twenty-one
I, Leon Rahe, do bequeath all the knowledge about 'cenunciatinw'
and pronounciatin' " which I acquired in Public Speaking to Arno
I, Adeline Rose, bequeath to Camille Kortes my feminine tastes of
picking out new comers, especially those with classy cars.
I, Evelyn Sachau, bequeath my uschool-girl complexion" to Edith
I, Itsuye Sakai, will my promptness in doing things to Joseph Grant.
I, Dorothea Schultze, bequeath my means of finding transportation
to baseball games to Nan Peters.
I, Kingsley Selenger, bequeath my gigolo characteristics to Henry
I, John Shenk, do bequeath my willingness in taking some Los Altos
girls to and from school to John Mack. QSO you think you can
get a car, John?j
I, Scott Seitz, bestow upon Katharine Bewley the care of my younger
I, Lucille Singh, bequeath my brightness in French to Reynolds Camp.
I, Ross Spenser, will my place in the line-up of the "Four-Horsemen"
to Gwen Van Epps.
I, Peter Stahor, will my position on the 120-lbs. teams to Pete Spiely.
I, Alan Stanish, will my uratingn with the women to Pat Nesler.
I, Hildred Stanish, bequeath my Shakespearean acting to Bob John-
I, Frank Swall, bestow upon Jack Randall my courtin' in the halls.
I, Phyllis Sweeney, bequeath the care of my younger sister, Nell, to
I, Betty Theuerkauf, will my skill at horseback riding to Bill Cham-
I, Laverna Vincent, will my expression, uWell, I'm pretty particular"
to Freddy Pfleger, who may also have some use for it.
I, Jane Wllittington, will my mirror and cosmetics to Kirby Van
I, Pete Zarevich, do bequeath my ability and fastness of tackling in
football to James Jennings.
twenty-two B I.. U E A N D C R A Y
Prophecy of the Class of '34
Pihl-Hey Lawrence, c'mon play tennis. fNo answer.j
Lawrence Ericllsen-Whatis the matter?
Pilxl-Well. you promised that you'd play tennis.
Erichsen-Aw, this book's more fun than tennis. Ever read a
thing of Conan Doyle's?
Pihl-Sure, Sherlock Holmes.
Ericllsen-Well, but this is better. Wfhe Lost World", sit down
and read it together. I'll read one chapter and you another.
1940 in the lost world. We are entering into a beautiful valley
with mountains surrounding it. Our attention is attracted to strange
holes in the side of the mountain. We discover that these holes are
the caves in which the natives live. As we approach there is a tre-
mendous rush for the caves.
Erichsen-I wonder what in the world is the matter with them?
Can it be that they're afraid of our pet dinosaur?
Pihl-That's probably it-let's blow our horns so they can see
there will be no harm. Down the valley there runs a beautiful stream.
Let's go over there. What's that fellow doing?
Erichsen-Look, it's Frohlichg I wonder what he's doing.
Pihl-It looks as though he were teaching a swimming class.
Erichsen-But whom is he teaching?
Pihl-Look, he's showing a school of fish the latest strokes.
Farther down the stream we see a life guard perched on the
trunk of a tree, with an elegant coat of tan. As we arrive the rest
scurry to the woods. But the life guard comes to meet us and we
recognize Masakazu Fujii. He calls to the people to come out and
we recognize Jack Izu, Bill Kato, Rankin Kimura, and K. Oku, who
runs up our pet's bent neck to greet us. Hiya J ack, Hi Bill, Hi Rank,
What's doin' Babe? Oh, just taking a dip. This water is almost as
pure as a crystal and it's just the right temperature. Rankin tells us
that up the river there is another tribe of people so we hastily depart.
As we proceed, we go under the trees of a large grove.
B L U E A N D G R A Y Iwenty-three
Erichsen-Look out, duck! I do so, and we both blow our horns.
Immediately a squadron of men swings down from the trees and
Swall grabs the cocoanut and runs around left end. Whom do we
greet but Pete Draper, Pete Zarevich, Pete Stahor, Pete Rahe, Pete
Newnan, Pete Hardiman, Pete Haulman, Pete Spenser, Pete Stanish,
Pete Gleason, and Pete Swall. As they swarm up to greet us, we
realize with mingled feelings that we are meeting our old friends of
the Slavoda Club, all of whom are named Pete. In an admiring group
gathered around a rock shelf are Betty Ingraham, a waltzerg Peggy
Mylrea, Phyllis Sweeney, Betty Theuerkauf, Jane Whittington, and
Matilda Herrero, who are watching a cave woman jumping through
some antics that resemble the prehistoric carioca. Ah, it's Janet
Hartz. A shaggy-haired ape man on the left mutters something unin-
telligible which with great difficulty we interpret to be UAW Nertzf'
On closer inspection, we find that it is Ed Moore.
On the right we see John Shenk waddling around Stone Henge,
and there we see Anthony Nicholas putting the shot as in the days of
old. This time he is putting a huge boulder about the size of Bill
Farther down the stream we see a group of girls standing around
a bamboo pole. They are doing a Maypole dance using wild vines as
streamers: Rachel Hansen, Marian Kortes, Marjorie Drum, Marjorie
Daneke, Clara lsaksen, Adeline Rose, Luretta King, Hildred Stanich,
Florence Noll. Close by is another part of the May Party and we
recognize in the center the Queen of the May, Tomoko Kiyomura.
Her maids in waiting are Kinuye Myashita, and Louise Nagao. The
herald, Itsuye Sakai, is about to crown her. We figure that the queen
will have headaches, not due to worries but to the heavy stone crown.
We ford the stream, catching sight of two studious mortals, reading
from stone hooks and writing their observations in the sand. Behind
the tremendous thatch of whiskers we recognize our old friends Alan
Stanich and Ernest Dunham, and we know that they must be getting
up a student book program. Going upstream we see some men play-
ing a game hitting a small green cocoanut with a stick of wood, and
we hear a voice that sounds familiar, saying, 'GHey, Brandon, quit
jumping around out there on second base. Who do you, think you
are? Mickey Mouse?" At short stop we see Maxine Minton who used
twenty-four B L U E A N D C R A Y
to be known as "Minnie" in her younger days. There is a loud report,
the cocoanut goes to Minnie, from Minnie to Mickey Mouse, and over
to Seitz playing first base. A double play but OH! Seitz dropped it,
and there is a cave lnan on first. Selenger-Hey, Seitz, get the air
out of the inner tube. Seitz-Aw, cocoanuts to you, Selenger. Selen-
ger-Hey, Gear, quit stalking around out there like a stork. Come on
in and play cocoanuts as you should.
We see a scrap over at third base between the third baseman
and the third base coach. The coach is down and is down and is
being beaten to a pulp by the third base man. Selenger-Hey, Hil-
see, take it easy. You're too strong for that ape man. They proceed
with the game. The pitcher, Mason Funabiki, winds up and throws
the cocoanut. The umpire calls it a nut. Mason throws three more
and the ump calls them all nuts. The cave man gets a base on nuts.
Selenger-Hey, Radisich, look those nuts over. Are you blindg
give it a break. Radisich-Yah, I'll give you a break on the head
with a cocoanut. At catcher we see Walter Theobald. Selenger-Hey,
Theobald, get your paws out in front. This is no time for manicur-
ing fingernails, especially a big he-man like you.
Off in the distance we see a man running. In asking who it is
and why he is doing it we find that it is Robert Popovich taking a
little exercise running over the lost world. Let's hope he doesn't get
lost. We leave hurriedly as we hear there is a tribe of wild women
farther up stream and that no one dares go beyond the bend in the
river. On our way our dinosaur, sensing fear, becomes jittery, and it
is quite difiicult for us to stay on his back. We now come to the bend
at the river and we hear a loud Tarzan-like yell and see a woman
swinging on vines to go tell her tribe. We put the dinosaur into high
speed. As we catch up to the sentinel, we see that it is Esther Pop-
ham, and she recognizes us, and we give her a ride in our rumble
seat. She tells us that she is on watch for a tribe of wild women in
the next cliff house. They are rustling in the tall grass, and the tribe
comes to meet us, each with a handy cocoanut under her arm. But
the sentinel tells them that we are friends, and whom do we see as
wild women but Evelyn Sachau, Elsie Frigerio, and Electa Edwards
as Chief cocoanut throwers. In the background are Margaret Kuhnle,
B L U E A N D G R A Y twenty-five
Jeane Frothingham, Laura Dale, Esther Carlile, Anne Bubeliny and
Arnolda Bond. The Sentinel tells us that we have yet to meet three
important people. First, here comes Edna Conti and her tuneful
Elephant, and is she tickling the ivories, next comes the grand con-
sul whom we recognize to be Mrs. McPheeters, and last comes the
Queen, Antoinette Backotich, with her maids, Dorothea Schultze,
Lucille Singh, and LaVerna Vincent. Queen Antoinette tells me that
they have captured two wild men and bids her girls bring them for-
ward. Well, if it isn't Toshi Hirabayashi and Yuki Honda, and are
they wild! We then hear a terrific noise that Queen Anne tells me
is Queen Kong giving her warning. All the girls scramble on our
dinosaur, and we set out. But as our trusty steed is overladen we are
being overtaken. Queen Kong is bearing down on us, she raises her
paw! Boomp. I suddenly find myself on the floor with a bump on
my head and Lawrence is rubbing his eyes and saying, '6Gee. what
twenty-six BLUE AND GRAY
We, the Low Seniors are on the last leg of our high school jour-
ney. We are a small class hut well represented in school activities. In
the CSF we have Chester Sutter and Marguerite Mclntyre. In sports
we are represented by Captain-Elect John Rockovich, of the Football
team, also Peter Clumaz, Arno Ragghianti, Mario Cemello, Ralph
Sylvester, Lawrence Carson, Harold Jarvis, Pete Volarvieh, Al New-
man, and Tony Mena.
We are sorry that our happy high school days are nearly over.
BLUE ANDGRAY twe tv even
Two Uppvr: HIGH ,IUNIURS
Lowvr: LUW' JUNIURS
luvnly-vighl B I. I' Fl -K N D C R
President . . A . Reynolds Camp
Vice-President . . Steve Viscovich
Secretary . . . Bob Johnston
Treasurer . . . . Douglas King
Student Council Rep. ....... Fred Pfleger
We, the High Junior Class, have enjoyed a very successful first
year as upper classmen. All projects undertaken by us have enjoyed
great success, especially the Junior Fair, which surpassed all preced-
ing carnivals in net profits. We won the coveted Scholarship Plaque,
having the highest percentage of members in the society. Our mem-
bers were: Steve Viscovich, Robert Kirkish, Luella Smith, Emily
Okada, Theodore Halsey, Henry Isaksen, Bob Johnston, Bill Cham-
berlain, and Kazuo Miyashita.
We shall prepare ourselves this summer to assume Low Senior
dignity. We hope to fare as successfully as we did this year.
We, the Low Juniors, after being in High School for two short
years, have become very much acquainted with the different school
activities. We are well represented in athletics, band, and orchestra.
We still have two years left in High School in which we hope to
be still more successful.
BLUE AND GRAY lwentvmne
Two Upper: HIGH S0l'IlUN10RES
I,nu'0r: LOXV SUPIIOIVIORES
thirty li I. lA E A N ll G I
Now our high school days as lower classmen have been com-
pleted, and we are proud to say that our last semester has been suc-
cessfully completed under the guidance of our president, Bob Mastin.
Our boys and girls have made a name for us in choruses and other
activities of the school. Although only Sophomores, we are proud
to claim Harry Bellew, the Captain of this year's Baseball team.
Next fall we come back as upper classmen.
At the beginning of this school year we were only High Fresh-
men, but we have achieved what we were striving for and are now
There are just thirty-seven members in our class. We are well
represented by the girls in the GAA, and by the boys in Football,
Baseball, Basketball and all the minor sports. We are proud to say
that we have in our class two athletes, Peter Spily and Andrew Jano-
vich, who were on the first teams of basketball and baseball.
BLUE AND CRAY thirty-one
Two Uppvr: HIGH FRESliNIl+1N
Lowvr: LOW' FRESHMEN
fhffl?-f'4"' ll I, l' E -X N ll C R N
When we entered high school, our number was larger than
that of any preceding class. We look forward to our three coming
years with pleasure.
Our first evening of entertainment was the Freshman Reception,
which made us feel that the school welcomed us very gladly. The
majority of the Girls' Athletic Association is represented by our girls.
Next year we will be big sisters and brothers to the next uGreen" class.
We are just the Low Freshmen. High School is sort of a novelty
so far, but we will know all the rules and regulations some day. We
feel that we are becoming recognized in the different activities around
school and will some day be looked up to.
B l. U E A N D C R A Y thirty-three
Bond, Arnolda . .
Buheliny, Ann . .
Bessmer, Dan . .
Brandon, Warren .
Carlile, Esther . .
Conti, Edna . . .
Draper, Petrus . .
Dale, Laura . . .
Drum, Marjorie .
Dunham, Ernest .
Edwards, Electa .
Frigerio, Elsie . .
Fujii, Masakazu .
Funabiki, Mason .
Frohlich, Howard .
Gear, Eugenie . .
Gleason, Junior .
Hansen, Rae . .
Hardiman, Tom .
Hartz, Janet . . .
Herrera, Matilda .
Hilsee, Sue . . .
Ingraham, Betty .
Isaksen, Clara . . .
Izu, Jack ....
Kimura, Rankin .
King. Loretta . .
Kortes, Marian . .
Kuhnle, Margaret .
Loerke, William .
Pete . .
"Stork" . .
"Rank" . .
L'Cocky" . .
'4Boob"' . .
Boots" . .
Ed" . .
Pete" . .
Marje" . .
Irish" . .
Lorey" . .
Fudge" . .
Fish" . .
Rae" . .
Tosh" . .
"Tillie" . .
Sue" . .
Scotty' . .
Ike" . .
Issy" . .
Mae" . .
Bill" . .
McPheeters, Ada Mrs. " . . .
Minton, Maxine .
Mylrea, Peggy . .
Nagao, Louise . .
Noll, Florence . .
Newnan, Arthur .
Oku, Kazushige .
Popham,Esther . .
Pihl, Cedric . . .
Popovich, Robert .
Rose, Adeline . .
Rahe, Leon . . .
Sachau, Evelyn . .
Seitz, Scott . . .
Shenk, John . . .
Stahor, Peter . .
Stanish, Alan . .
Swall, Frank . .
Theurkauf, Betty .
Vincent, La Verna
Maxie" . .
Kinny" . .
Marje" . .
'Flo' . .
"Art" . . .
"Babe" . .
"Sad Eyes" .
Anger" . .
'fP0p5" . .
. "Susie" . .
'LHa! Ha ! " ....
"Don't fall inn . .
'Stuckupn . . . .
'What!" . . . .
"Where's my book ?" .
"Oh Heavens" . . .
"What's doin 7"
"Ain't she beautiful?"
'Higiant" .... .
Oh yehi' .....
lsn't he adorable?" .
Aw nuts" .....
What's the news?" .
Come on Marinesi' .
"Sound your A" . .
"Hoi Ho! Ho!" .
Hi ya, boys" .
Let s get jazzed up" .
Come on, Girls" .
Let's do something" .
Let's go riding" .
Don't bother me" .
Aw you guys" . . .
Boy, am I good?" .
Aw wa" ....
You're a knothead" .
Darn rights" . . .
But I don't understand
You're crazy" . . .
Howsa about it?" .
My trusty bike" . .
Ralph, of course" . .
Where's the dance?"
'So What" .....
'I could go for him" .
O-0-de-do-" . . .
Heh Listen" ....
What's the matter?" .
Criminy Sakes" . .
Go on, please" . .
Hot mamma' .
No credit here"
Stop it" ....
g . .
Don't bother me" . .
Holy cow" ....
Aw, go on" ....
Where we going?" .
Hello oo" . . .
Son of a gun" . .
Whoops, my dear" .
"Let's get a Wimpy" .
"Skunk" . "What the ?" . . .
"Pete" . . "Hi Nellie" . .
"Alzy Walzy" "Palsy Walsy' . .
"Red" . . "What's doing ?" . .
"Betty" . . "Rice Cakes" . . . .
"Primo" . "You wouldn't Kid Me'
"Janey" . . "Gee Whiz" . . . .
Editor of Country Paper
Charles Atlas II
One of the boys
Fat woman in a circus
King Kong III
Red Cross Nurse
President of W.C.T.U.
Owner ofa garage
Empress of Jazz
Jean Harlow II
Sunday School Teacher
Inmate of Napa
Midget in the circus
Supreme Court Janitor
BLUE AND GRAY
H A 'I' would tw nmrv
apprupriatv to sylnbolizf' our high ambitions
as lu' go forth from our high svhool "with
its vulors bllll' and gray" than tha silvvr gray
AIIIVOII as it floats ahora us against thc' bluff
BLUE AND GRA Y
. fV,.. . . 1. . .,. W
The student body elected representatives to make up the execu-
tive body, the Student Council, which was to carry out its business
The oflieers of the two semesters are as follows:
Fall Semester Spring Semester
John Shenk . . . President . . . Alan Stanich
Alan Stanieh . . Vive-President . . Charles Gleason
Doris Tambini . . Secretary . . Laverna Vincent
John Butler . . . Treasurer . . Tosh Hirabayashi
Tom Williziiiis . Sergeant at Arms . . Tom Williams
In addition to the above there were the class representatives
and less important ofiieers eleeted by the student body.
GIRLS' AND BUYS' I.EMLl'ES
Cedric Pi hl
.-I ssoviatv Editor
Senior Will .
Horoscope . .
Activities . .
.4 11 vvrtising Mgr. .
. Eugene Gear
. Elsie Frigerio
Miss Edna Wilblir
Girls? and Boys' Leagues
The Girls' League. led by Peggy Mylrea, has aided the commun-
ity with Thanksgiving and Christmas baskets as well as giving the
school two delightful dances.
The Boys, League, under the supervision of Mr. Wilder and
Pete Zarevich, had several entertaining meetings. Each meeting closed
with an athletic event put on for the league's pleasure.
5'Scholarship for Service!" This motto was proven this year by
the activity of this society. They sponsored "Book Week", and gave
four books as prizes for the best motto and essays.
The Society also presented the moving picture uRobin Hood",
the proceeds of which went to the student body treasury. The school
is very proud of this organization.
B L U E A N D G R A Y thirty-nine
forty B L I' E A N IJ 11 R A Y
Under the supervision of Miss Eva Costa, music director, a Girls'
Chorus meets for singing instruction from 8-8:30 daily in the study
hall. There are approximately ninety girls in the chorus, represent-
ing the four classes in high school. They have provided entertain-
ment during the entire school year by giving programs on numerous
The High School has been periodically entertained by programs
given by the three choruses, of which the Mixed Chorus is an im-
portant asset. These talented boy and girl singers meet on Tuesdays,
Thursdays, and Fridays during sixth period for their instruction
under Miss Costa. They have sung in many entertaining programs
along with those of the other two choruses.
Mr. Thomson blended together some 50 odd voices to present
several musical programs which have received acclaim. They gave
their annual musical presentations to Fremont and Los Gatos. In
every program, "The Man on the Flying Trapeze" was presented in
a comical fashion. The chorus, due to its happy year, hopes to re-
experience many more.
BLUE -x N n c R A Y f,,,,,,.,,,,,,
forty-two B L U E A N D C R
We enjoyed, under Mr. Campbellis leadership, the orchestra this
year. They accompanied the choruses in evening programs. Besides
doing their part in helping the school get financially on its feet, they
journeyed to Los Gatos and gave a good performance to their audi-
ence. They continued meeting at noon to prepare themselves for a
possible musical career which some of them may undertake when
they finish high school.
The band gained new members this year as the old ones dropped
out or graduated. Mr. Campbell has been relieved of part of his
duties this year by having Betty Riccomi wave the baton rhythmic-
ally through the air. Although they have given few programs, we
know that they are an organized group, for we hear some mingled
notes wending their way through the halls from eight to eight-thirty.
B L U E A N D G R A Y forty-three
GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSUCIATIUN
arty-four B I, I' If -I N IJ C R
G. A. A.
This is a new society created only last year. The girls who have
earned blocks wear the old emblem of Mountain View in a small
design. It is very difficult to earn one of these treasured blocks, and
each girl who has one is an extremely proud possessor. Miss Doak
has given the girls proper instructions, and they have come out ahead
in many of their play day contests.
This organization is formed by all the boys who have earned a
letter in athletics. The picture shows how many athletes represent our
school. A block is awarded to any athlete playing the required amount
of time in league games, providing he has the recommendation of the
By looking over the scores you can see for yourselves that our
boys have worked hard to make the community proud of them by
again being champs in several sports in the SCVAL League.
B li U E A N D G li X Y forly-five
Calendar School Year, 1933 1934
Football with Jefferson at Mt. View.
Football with Los Gatos at Mt. View
Scholarship Swimming Party
Basketball with Fremont
Football Menlo at Menlo
Football Santa Clara at Santa Clara
Basketball with Live Oak at Mt. View
Basketball with Santa Clara at Mt. View
Football with Commerce at Mt. View
Basketball with Campbell
Basketball with Fremont at Mt. View
Football with Fremont at Mt. View
Barn Dance in Gym.
Basketball with Live Oak
Basketball Mt. View with Fremont
Basketball Mt. View at Los Gatos
Basketball with Campbell at Mt. View
Basketball with Santa Clara at Mt. View
Football Dance in Gym.
Basketball at Mt. View
Senior Class Nite
President's Ball in Gym.
Pay Assembly "Trained Dog"
Basketball at Mt. View
Pay Assembly "Bird Talk"
Basketball at Mt. View
Junior Fair in Gym.
Pay Assembly "Magician"
Orchestra at Los Gatos
Special Assembly-College of Pacific Region
Girls' Tennis Play Day
Assembly-Mills College Program
Typing Contest at Los Gatos
Sophomore Swimming Party
Palo Alto Band at Mt. View.
Girls' Play Day at Palo Alto
Girls' League Dance
BLUE AND GRAY
WHEN our rlass camo
Io high school there was a .held of stubble off
to the north of town. While we have boon
working and playing logethor for four years
this stubble field has become a renter of
national importance as the naval air baso
for tho largest llirigible in the worlll.
High School History
Our high school first saw light through a suggestion made in 1901
by a relative of Mrs. Carrie R. Beverley. While visiting in Campbell,
Mrs. Beverley discovered that although Campbell was a smaller com-
munity than Mountain View, it already had a high school established.
while Mountain View did not. Her relative suggested that she start
things going in Mountain View. On her arrival home she wrote an
article on the proposition of creating a high school district in our
town. and had it published in the "Leader',, the local paper at that
time. This was the means of setting public thought along the lines
of establishing a high school.
Mrs. Beverley persuaded her son Howard fnow deceasedl, who
was attending the San Jose High School, to remain in Mountain View
for the sake of helping the new school along. He did all that his
mother asked 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 against tuber-
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 or not the bonds should be sold for the purpose of erecting
a high school building. The vote stood in favor of the high school.
The first principal was Prof. S. P. McCrea, engaged in April,
1902. with Miss Alice Willston as assistant. On September 1. 1902,
the school was opened with an enrollment of 26. Of this number, two
were Juniors, five were Sophomores, and nineteen were freshmen. In
1904- the enrollment of 31 members showed two Seniors, three Juniors,
fifteen Sophomores, eleven Freshmen. The first Senior class had for
its members Howard Beverley, the first Editor of the 6'Blue and Gray".
and Edward Green. One of the boys was of Northern ancestry and
the other of Southern. and as at the time of the Civil War, the South-
ern army's uniform was gray and the Northern army's blue, the Stu-
dent Body saw that it was only proper and fitting that the school
annual should be named in honor of its first graduates. Consequently.
B l. U E A N D C R X Y forty-r 1 re
the name "The Blue and Gray" was given to the yearly school produc-
tion. That name has existed to this day, and we hope will continue
The class of 1905 had two graduates, Edna Higgins fdeceasedj
and Alice Whittimore, now married and resident of Pacific Grove. In
the fall of 1904 the principalship of the high school was given to Mr.
Herbert Lee, who ofiiciated in that capacity till 1906. In 1904 the
commercial department was started with four typewriters and nine-
teen students enrolled. There were forty-three students enrolled in
the entire school year, 1904-1905. John Budd was Manager, and
Victor Weigle was Editor of the "Blue and Cray".
Mr. Albert L. Dornberger occupied the principal's chair for the
following three years, 1906-1909. From the class of '07 only two
Seniors were graduated. The class of '08 brought forth nine gradu-
ates, making the largest number of students hitherto graduated at
Mr. Edwin L. Zahn was principal for the next seven years, his
term ending the spring of '16. Before his coming to Mountain View,
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 grown so in attendance that
it was necessary to have more room. Bonds to the amount of 310,000
were voted and there were three additions built. The additions were
made in 1910. As the school grew new subject matter was introduced.
Domestic Science was offered to the girls and Manual Training to
The uBungalow". the girls, Domestic Science building, was the
result of a 34,000 bond issue. Its first instructor was Miss Lois Peers.
It was built in the year 1915. The Manual Training building was built
by members of that department in the year 1915. Miss Wolfenbarger
was the first teacher of the new subject, which included arts.. crafts,
leather work, basketry, and metal work.
In the fall term of 1916 the new principal, Mr. J. I. Martin.
stepped in and took the reins. He died during the summer of 1917.
Mr. Hester replaced him and remained until the summer of 1923.
He was replaced by Mr. Earl B. Hodges who served for a year. At
this time the high school was in dire need of more room. A bond
Mty BLUE AND GRAY
amounting to 3191000.00 at 595 was voted and sold. This money
was spent for twenty acres of ground, a beautiful new high school,
and equipment which is now our present high school. It was dedi-
cated on May 30, 1924. The new school had for its principal Mr.
Beverley M. Nevison, and opened in the fall of 1926. Mr. Nevison
was replaced by Mr. William A. Otto, who served until 1928. The
next principal in line was our own Captain Brunton who has served
so ably for six years.
ln the year 1927 our Shop was built at a cost of 325,000 In 1028
our Gymnasium was built with a bond issue of 375,000 and was dedi-
cated in the spring of 1928. In the year 1929 the High School Student
body voted a bond issue of 33,000 to have a football turf, which was
put in in the same year.
Our present school board of trustees consists of Mr. C. F. Awalt,
President, Mr. Straub, Mr. Mack, Mr. Childs, and Mr. C. Redwine.
These people have aided the growth of the high school in the past few
years. They have given us a new building for six buses and the tractor.
We, the class of ,34, are the third class to complete four years of high
school with Captain Brunton.
By EDNA CONT!
The blue sky above the horizon
Was filled with drifting clouds,
And the southern wind that shattered
Came whistling through the boughs.
Then all was dark, and from the clouds
Fell the rain in a mighty shower.
The streets were wet, and the people drenched,
For they wcren't expecting a shower.
The rain had fallen all day long,
Watering the trees and flowers,
And the little streams along my way
Were rippling through the bowers.
B L E A N G R nffyqjng
Getting a Haircut
By DAN BESSMER
The execution of tonsorial operations requires great skill and
dexterity. If the manipulations of the necessary instruments are not
carefully carried out, the Mpatientw is often carried out. Oftimes in
my own experience. after visiting a barber shop, I can not tell fspeak-
ing in the modern vernacularj whether I have had a uwig whittle"
or just had my ears moved down. Shaving requires great patience
on the part of the barber as well as on yours.
The fair sex, who know nothing of this operation should know
about it. so that, if their boy friend has a bristly neck, they may for-
give him. For this reason I shall attempt to describe the process of
a haircut and a neck shave. No, I'm not far enough advanced to make
barbers exhaust their choice expletives on a razor dented by my wiry
f?l beard! But, to go on with the description.
As you sit down in the fatal chair, the barber eyes you with an
anticipatory look which you dislike very much. He then asks you
how you part your hair, which makes no difference to him, as he
parts it where and when he likes, anyway. He then takes out a sharp
WJ pair of scissors and a comb with a few teeth in it. Then, with a
horrible leer, he starts at you, snicking his scissors in a suggestive man-
ner. He deliberately turns you away from the mirror so you can
not see how the operation is progressing. If you try to ease your head
around to get a slight glance to see if there are any wounds, the barber
procures a head lock on you and, with an admonishing word, turns
your head sharply back to the position in which he desires it, usually
with your left ear resting on your chest and your chin pointing at
the ceiling. Try it sometime. He then begins clipping great chunks
of hair, ear, scalp, and what have you, strewing them on the floor,
down your neck, in your ears, nose and various other crevices of
which he seems to have an uncanny sense of location. After about
twenty minutes or so of this, you are about ready for Agnew and
the neck shave. He dusts your neck off with a powder made of
slacked lime and powdered flint. He then mixes a sort of mucilage
for your neck and behind your ears or, better said, the soon to be
affected parts. Then he takes out a saw-tooth razor. Ever see or feel
fifty-two B L U E A N D C R A Y
one? With this and much elbow grease, he heavily scrapes your neck
and ears, taking off what skin and miscellaneous parts the scissors left.
After this, one feels and looks like ten cents worth of dog meat, badly
chewed. As the final step of this pleasant experience ffor the barberj,
he rubs the raw parts with a warmed turkish towel, which must be
warmed to at least 1200 degrees Centigrade. fflentigrade is easier to
spell than Fahrenheitj. Then he pretends to comb your hair fif any,
nowj and makes you pay fifty cents for the privilege.
By CHESTER SUTTER
Abraham Line, he stronga da mang
He work all hees life as hard as he cang
Hees no like George Wash, who tells no tale,
But he goes to work and splits da rail.
He was born when a babe in a little log hut,
But don't let that fool ya, he wasn't a nut.
When only a lad, he walk very far
To geta da book dat he read by the fire.
And den dis young man, Honest da Abe,
Begena to try how much he cud sabe.
He work in da store to made a da mon
To finish de learnen dat he had begun.
And when all de learnin was finally done
He get da Fine J ob in Big Washington.
He worka so hard to free all da slaves,
And by hees good work, de Union he saves.
We must take offa da hats to Abraham Line.
And when a dis country's again on de blink
Just finda a man as greata as he
And all of da troubles will no longer bc.
B L U E A N D C R A Y fifty-three
By LUELLA SMITH
After a day at school, pleasant or otherwise, we shake off the dust
and make for the bus. Surely after a whole day of education in the
arts and sciences, the ride home will be the time to talk over the
important issues of the day. Well, let's listen-
"You know I was going to tell you something but I can't think
what it is! Oh how ducky! Can I see it? He told me he got it the
other night. Dear me, Dear me! Thank you please. You might stop
a train with that! Hey look out I am being pushed. Hey what the
dickens!!! Sit down! Sit down! There's room for two more. Hey,
hand back another seat. Get over. Sit down or get out. Beef! Beef!
I don't doubt it. I don't doubt it. I tried putting cork on the bottom
of mine. About four feet long and two feet wide. Throw him out!
Didn't you have any teacher? That's a good one. Aw, you're crazy.
Hey, put that window up. Is that so!?? Well put up something! Oh,
there's plenty of room up there! Good-by! Don't hurry. Hey listen.
Get your big feet over! I wish he would make them walk for once.
Wasn't he funny looking? Don't holler so loud. I thought it was a
secret! Don't mind me. Go to sleep. What!! uYou are temptation".
Oh isn't he cute? You don,t own the bus, shut up! It fit right on
top of his head. What? Bathroom fixtures. Hey what do you have
in English tomorrow? Boy, you should have seen the composition I
wrote last year! Naw it,s just for an ornament. You don't know a
real one when you see it! Naw, but I know a sap when I see one. Out
the window lady! Think I'll go to the show tonight. Give me two-bits
and I'll take you. Want to buy a duck? Shut up! Should put out
your hand as a signal! PLEASE! I'd like to get out."
All of a sudden the masses surge forward. If you happen to be
on your feet, you just hold your breath and the next minute you
are out also. And so another day of toil is finished and passes into
the only to-be-forgotten past.
filly-four B L U E A N D G R A Y
Chewing Gum, Styles ln, Etc.
By BILL CHAMBERLIN
0, where can one find a greater picture of contentedness than in
the expression upon the face of a cow chewing her cud. unless it be
upon the face of a human being, especially an adolescent, who, lost
in deep concentration, makes but two motions, that of occasionally
twitching an eye-lid, and that of a steady motion of the jaws, up and
down, in and out, and round-about upon a piece of spearmint.
One finds many styles of jaw movements among the gum-chew
ers. The musical style is one of the most prevalent amongst the
modern adolescents. This consists of chewing away to the tunes of
the more popular pieces of the time. Upon close observation one
may learn what tunes please the chewer most.
One sees also the chewer who is known by his best friends, who,
of course, never tell him, as the erratic jawer. This type of chewer
is composed of those persons who use no special style of motions at
all, but just let the old jaws ramble over the ehicle at random at any
old speed which as far as anyone, even the most observing, can see
is not motivated by any outside forces.
Then, of course, there is the now famous nervous chicle-squeezer
who snaps his fingers or taps his foot to every upstroke of the jaw
so that to anyone who is not deaf this sound comes wafting over the
breezes thusly: scrunch, snap, crunch, snap, etc.
And last, but not least, on our list of double-mint wreckers comes
the moody Wrigley supporter who in his lowest, bluest moments chews
at the rate of four or five chaws per minute. At his highest, hap-
piest minutes he goes at an approximate rate of three hundred snaps,
into which the chaws have now developed, to the minute. This latter
stage, as one can readily imagine, lasts but a few moments, which is
very fortunate for the victim of this malady and his pocket book
because of the tiring effect upon the jaw muscles and the rapidity of
the disappearance of the flavor.
All in all, I believe one can find no better way to study the char-
acter of a person than to observe his jaws while working on the
B I, UE A N D c R .-x Y ymrfive
By RANKIN Knvwm
I have read fnot because I love them all, perhapsj essays on a
hundred and one different subjects, but not one on yawning. Every-
body yawnsg nothing is easier than yawning, in fact, it is so very
simple, that we do it without realizing it. But never try to stifle or
swallow a yawn. Many times I have seen individuals making a closed
mouth yawn, and every time it has been a disgusting sight.
Everytime I see anyone trying to stifle a yawn, I wish that I eould
find the time to go into this matter and find out who was the first to
yawn, the first to try and stifle a yawn, why it seems to be contagious
and a hundred other questions. Having no time, I can only guess. I
can take it for granted, in all probability, that Adam or Eve had the
honor of making the first yawn. The one who was the first to stifle
a yawn must have been-oh, well, all this historical side of yawning
is probably not important, and also it is getting nearer to the wee,
wee hours, so I must proceed.
To begin with, what is the proper etiquette of yawning? Should
one tilt his head to the left or to the right, sit straight or lean way
back in the chair, should one open his jaws wide open, perpendicu-
larly or at a slight angle? I have seen it done in every way. Possibly,
it is an individual trait and depends on the shape of the head. so I
will not try and lay down any definite rules. I do not especially care
how one yawns, as long as it is a whole hearted one. I cannot stand
anyone's trying to stifle a yawn. It is anything but pretty to look at when
one has his mouth all twisted up, owing to the pressure of the yawn,
which he is refusing to let out. Why not let out a frank and a whole-
hearted yawn? Is it not more gracious than a stifled one? Both are
noticed, usually, so why not a whole-hearted yawn to let everybody
know that you are drowsy.
At any social event, yawning is frowned at. But when a man is
drowsy, he will have to yawn fwhether a stifled or a frank onel, al-
though he may suffer some severe rebukes afterwards for his impro-
priety. At any rate, he had his yawn. QI hope it was a frank onel.
It may have been worth it. It is improper to yawn at a dinner table,
also it is improper to take more than two olives. but one does it
fifty-six BLUE AND GRAY
All in all there is nothing terrible about a yawn, only a human
tr ut expressing his state of drowsiness. Did you ever notice that word
vawn itself is conducive to a yawn. Try to pronounce the word
H m I yawned.
By Bmrmcs Bonm
Fire light on faces young and old,
Fire light on the wall.
Words tossed lightly back and forth,
In which there is fun for all.
The windows are a garden,
Full of jeweled ferns.
A hundred years of sunlight,
Is where the live oak burns.
Snow upon the fence post,
Snow upon the rail.
The world's as wide as a candle shines
The roof is drummed with hail.
Yellow oranges, apples red and green,
Ripened by the shining sung
Walnllts, hazel nuts, and almonds,
And fifty years to get to hed.
The Cypress Tree
By ,IEANE FROTHINGHAM
Year after year, the cypress tree
Is standing by the sea.
Its strong and sturdy ruggedness
Seems wonderful to me.
lt seems always to stand the test
Of wind and wave and rain,
As it stands upon the ocean rim,
A sentinel of fame.
BLUE AND GRAY fiftvseven
A Fairy Land
By MAXINE MINTON
A tiny nook, nestled among high, bare hills, caught my eye one
spring day. In order to reach this secluded little spot, I had to cross
a little stream. Two tiny rivers hem this plot of land in on three sides,
forming a good-sized triangle. In the very early spring, when the
snow melts, these tiny rivers become one torrent of yellow, muddy
water. But on this late spring day the rivers were two little laughing
brooks, racing around the banks of the delta, only to meet at its tip
and become one big stream of water. The water was not mucky now.
but clear and sparkling as it flowed over the bright red, yellow. and
white stones of its bed.
These tiny rivers have built up this delta by storing bits of sand
and soil on its banks for years and years. The delta is covered with
a blanket of green grass, as I walked over it hundreds of little pink
and white flowers poked their little faces up to the sun. Once in awhile
I found a clump of elfin umbrellas shooting their heads up above the
grass to shade the utiny creatures" from the sun, which is growing
warmer day by day. Soon it will turn this fairy land into a dry and
dusty spot. But today the trees are full of budding leaves, and now
and then I spied a tiny nest not quite completed. On the grassy bank.
under a large leafy tree, I noticed a pretty white horse lying in the
grass, reminding me of an ancient tapestry of some long forgotten
battle field, but on the other side of the tree I saw an old man taking
out his pots and pans from an old, old wagon. The odor of frying
bacon and wood-smoke was filling the air. At another end of the
delta four women were just sitting down to a picnic supper.
As I crossed the little stream, I looked back. The last rays of
the sun were casting the whole scene into shimmering green, rose. and
lavender hues. Evening was coming to the Fairy Land.
ffty-eight B L U E A N D G R A X
.-I ,2'l'1'1'filI,Q from our las! y1'11r's mlilor.
AA YI? 111111' ilu' 111111-011
lmx 1'n1111' In ils lIlU0l'ilIg5 as ll Syllllilll of lllv
lIl'SiI'l' tlml 11111 slmll llllUllj'S ll1lll'1' of Vlllllillg
I1111'lf in fllllllglll to 11111' IHIIIIJKY llll-YS ill 111111111-
ftlill I'yil'H' High Srllfml.
The Dramatics Class presented two plays before the Christmas
Holidays. Both were well done and appreciated a great deal. The
first play was a one-act mystery comedy, 6'Extra". The other was a
serious play, "Dust of the Road". They also presented two plays at
the Junior Fair, 'gBetty's Butlerv and G'F,ither or Eytherw. This club
in the past years has provided entertainment for the student body and
is always appreciated. There should be more interest created in this
department of the school. They always give pleasing plays that are
enjoyed by all.
"Old Man Depressionw took a setback this year when the Junior
Fair garnered a grand total net profit of 3225, thereby far surpassing
recent receipts. The Fair was run on the idea of the World's Fair
in Chicago. Many features in the gym were enjoyed by all. The
"Rickshaw Ride", the Fair Grounds, the beautiful Japanese Tea
Carden, Fortune Telling Booth, and the other booths were all well
visited. The dance floor was popular during the entire evening. The
program preceding the Fair consisted of plays and musical entertain-
ment. This affair will long be remembered, and the Juniors can
carry a proud head when asked about the Junior Fair of 1934-.
'aStray Cats", a farce involving an orgy of proposals, was chosen
by the Senior Class to be put on the evening of June 7. This comedy
of three acts was directed by Mr. Norman Gibson. Miss Pearce had
charge of the Make-up.
Dick Skinner .
Tom Skinner .
Harry Skinner .
Billy Jones .
Kitty Baker .
Oennie Long .
Leona Brooks .
Wanda Taylor .
. Eugene Gear
. Frank Swall
. Cedric Pihl
. .l anet Hartz
BLUE AND GRAY
The Bi-Weekly Assembly
These programs ranged very widely from amusement to educa-
tion. We were honored in having several colleges present programs
to us. Stanford University gave us amusement and advice. The celeb-
rities that spoke were '6B0nes" Hamilton, Bob Grayson, and Leo
Cook, who gave us very interesting speeches. The College of the
Pacific and San Jose State Teachers' College also gave us programs,
mostly musical. We had Howard Pease, a noted author talk to us,
Norman McGill, a Magician, entertained us, and much of our own
talent was displayed by the choruses and amateur actors of the school.
Palo Alto High School orchestra gave us a very good entertainment.
The G'Mountain Eagle", a journalistic club, has been very active
during the school year. They have published weekly a type of school
paper in the form of a half page in the weekly "Register-Leader" the
city paper. They have attempted, under the leadership of Warren
Brandon, to put over a self-supporting school paper, but the idea was
never put into form. The officers of the club are:
Editor in Chief ....... Warren Brandon
Assistant Editor . . Homer Alderman
Associate Editor Mason Funabiki
Feature Editor . Eugene Gear
Sports Editor . . . . Cedric Pihl
Each of the classes elected a representative reporter to contribute
to this journalistic enterprise.
B l, U E A N D C R A Y sixty-three
By EMILY OKADA
When good Mr. Sun lazily melts the snow,
And when creeks start to trinkle and flow,
When fruit blossoms begin to bud and bloom
And with fragrant odors drive away gloomg
And when we feel gay and all in vain-
Spring is here again!
When at night, heaven is full of stars,
And when the moon is at full aboveg
And the adolescents begins to fall in loveg
Even behind the San Quentin prison barsg
Everywhere and even down lonely lanes-
Spring is llere again.
And when leaves turn to a darker green,
And nothing but mosquito nets can be seen:
And when fruits start to ripen and fall,
And when we feel lazy and begin to drawlg
And we seek shade all in vain-
Well. then, spring is gone again!
ulvffrr BLUE AND CRA1
- 0 .
Our football boys have again come through in winning the
S.C.V.A.L. championship. ln the beginning of the season, the squad
was small and, the majority, inexperienced. However. by the ability
of our highly esteemed coach, Mr. "Cook" Sypher, the boys developed
their utmost capability. Captain MPete" Zarevich displayed his talent
as captain and end, continuously through the season. called" Swall
to the mind of the entire squad, was the greatest high school fullback
in action this season. His clean, hard football, both offensively and
defensively, was a wonderful example which the team followed. Quar-
terback Henry Hamaski supplied the brain work in a superb manner.
None, in the league, was his equal at that tough job. The halfbacks.
Brunton, Hirabayashi, Ragghanti, and Hamaski, light and inexperi-
enced, turned out a season to be proud of. Our stonewall line with
Captain Zarevich, Mohrmann, Bellew, ends, Glumaz. Ehrhorn. Visco-
vich, tackles, Rockovich, Grainger, Haulman, Holthouse, Reynolds.
guardsg and Willianis, Rahe, Newnan, centers, was the cause of our
access to championship. The reserves, Richard, Jarvis, Manning.
Jennings, Randall. Viscovich, Carson, McManus, are boys who. in the
future, will shine with the experience of this year.
sixty-six B I, U E A N D C R A Y
M. V. vs. Los Gatos
K league j
Many of the boys were in new positions but from beginning to
end the Eagles out fought the Cats. We bound our rough spots to-
gether without team spirit. In that game the whole squad fulfilled its
assignments of blocking and interfering, which was the real cause of
the success. When the final whistle blew, the score was 12-0 in our
M. V. vs. Santa Clara
f league j
From the den came the howling panthersg however, this spirit of
theirs did not last long. The fighting Eagles, in their determined march
to victory, forced the weakening foe to 12-0. Our plays were per-
fectly executed resulting in continuous strings of first downs.
M. V. vs. Fremont
Exhibiting line plunges which endangered the Eagles' goal sev-
eral times. the hard hitting Fremont eleven bowed to Mountain View.
The game was clean fought and was well earned by our boys. The
score was 6-0. Sypher's aerial attack was successful, one of which
netted the touchdown. Fremont being one of our toughest opponents
as well as being a keen competitor, was beaten by a better team. The
tricky reverses were too much for them.
M. V. vs. Gilroy
Gilroy eleven, champs of their League, was taken down by the
local Mountain View champs of S.C.V.A.L., in a hectic game which
resulted in a 27-0 score. Being a non-league game Sypher gave many
of the inexperienced players a chance to play. The M.V. team spe-
cialized in open field running with their fleet-footed backs. The aerial
attack was also successful. The visitors, although they lost, were not
in a terrible mood after the game. We are hoping that in the years
to come this team. as well as other teams, will be on our schedule. It
is interesting to note what kind of teams other high schools possess.
B L U E A N D G R A Y sixty-seven
Tuslli Hinllnalyalslli Wallin-r NIUIIFIIIRIII
Hola Elnrhorn Pele 8: John .-Krnmml Hnlllmusv
R:-ll Swalll Hvnry HlllllilSilki Lf-on Rallie-
sixly'-rfighl U I. U E 'X N D U R A Y
M. V. vs. Jefferson
This was our first game while it was sixth for the sophisticated
Frisco team. The Jefferson boys arrived on our campus expecting to
find the cows and chickens grazing in the grounds. Their over-confi-
dence, moreover, led us to our easy victory of 18-6. The boys passed
this test in a grand fashion and all were shifted to more suitable posi-
tions on the team.
M. V. vs. Menlo
At this game we tasted the first dose of defeat. Williams, our
center, was hurt in a play and our forward wall was weakenedg from
then on the going was tough. We were playing with a superior team
in weight and speed. It was our first game against a team with the
Stanford shift. Their deceptive reverses were the cause of Menlo's
victory which at the final gun was 20-2. Our tackles, Ehrhorn and
Glumaz. each blocked a punt, showing that they were not cowards.
M. V. vs. Commerce
The undefeated and unscored football team of Commerce High
School in San Francisco fstudent Body of approximately 2,5001
rampagcd wildly over the Eagle team. Our boys displayed many fine
points in their desperate attempt to stop the oncoming horde of a
superior team. The San Francisco Bulldogs outweighed the Mountain
View players by 30 lhs. per man. By this defeat. the Eagles lost noth-
ing except a few minor injuries. The score at the end of the game
was 42-0 in the Bulldogs' favor. For two weeks hence, the M.V.
G'Fighting Slavsa, prepared for the hig game with Fremont to settle
li li U E A N IJ G R A Y sixty'-nine
ClRll'l'lN'1'liilllllllilll Capt.-Pl:-rl Rokuvirh
'Krlllur Nl'NVlll1IIl 12011111 Syllllvl' Xlvin f:l'ilillgt'I'
Tll1llIl1l5 llrunion Cnpl. Zan'evi1'h Hurry Bellvw
BLUE -XND GRAX
W' Unlimited Basketball
The Unlimited Basketball team enjoyed an unusual season. Win-
ning practically all tlie pre-season games, the team's hopes were high.
Such P.A.L. teams as Sequoia, Palo Alto, and Burlingame were all
defeated by the Eagles. But at the start of our league schedule, the
unlimiteds lost three consecutive games. But a new style of basket-
ball uniform was introduced, and the Eagles won the next live league
games and two practice games straight. They lost to Santa Clara in
their uCheeseb0x" gym, but who will forget the costumes of the last
game with Live Oak! The Eagles most lauded feat of the season was
their handing the high-flying Campbellites a 19-16 defeat. They ended
the season in a triple tie for second place.
BLUE AND CRAY cventvoru
TH I RTIES
' " BLIIEAND
With two veterans fBob Mastin and Toshi Hondal returning to
thc l0's, the season looked promising. Yuki Imai, Harry Kyomura
and Peter Janovich filled the other berths to form a smooth, speedy
combination. The 10's were undefeated in all of the league games:
obviously they captured the title of "Champs". Witll two years of
championship and six players returning, the outlook is bright for
The school is certainly proud of the twenties. This is the fourth
consecutive season of championship of the Santa Clara Valley Athletic
League. Only one defeat was cast against them by the Fremont uReds"
throughout the season of League Competition. The first team con-
sisted of Tricky Stahor, 6'Peppy,, Martinez, 6'Brick,' Gemello, G'Red"
Carney, and 'lMike" Marovich. The very able reserves composed of
Fuji, Cirisciolli. Loerke, and Sato. A
Mr. Grubb, the very able coach, is to be congratulated for his
capable ability in turning out such fine teams.
The 130 pound division of the Mountain View High School
placed third in the Santa Clara Valley League. Comparatively, it was
one of the most successful seasons ever enjoyed. To start the SCVAL,
the 30's won from the touted Los Gatos, Fremont and Santa Clara
fives, in an easy fashion. In the following games with Campbell and
Live Oak the locals suffered their first defeats in the league. These
defeats wrecked the optimistic hope of the locals, nevertheless they
were in the best of spirits, and in the following games with Los Gatos
and Fremont. the locals enjoyed victory- again.
B L U E A N D G R A Y pvengyghree
eventy-four B L U E A N ll C R
The Mountain View Tennis teams did better this year than ever
before. They tied for second in the S.C.V.A.L.
Al Stanich was again the lead off man playing first singles. Seitz
and Brandon were the second and third singles men. Jack Izu and
Babe Oku, and Shenk and Gear played on the doubles teams.
Although it was impossible to write this after baseball season had
finished, you can be assured that M.V. had the best team in the league,
bar none. Their pre-season games were enough to prove that they
were hard to beat. Coach Sypher had but two veterans from last year,
but with his revamped infield and with uRubber Arm" Selenger alter-
nating in the pitcher box, he made a hustling nine.
There were many boys out trying hard every night with Mr.
Grublfs help so that they could shine in the Valley meet. Peter Jano-
vivh, who ran a close second in the S.C.V.A.L. meet, and Shenk, Car-
ney. Mastin, Cemello, Ikebe, Martines, Honda, Ishikawa, Amimoto,
and Miyashita, who also took places showed Mr. Grubb that his work
wasn't in vain.
If you want to get new thrills, come out to some of the meets
next year and see some of the talent displayed.
B L U E A N D G R A Y ,seventy-five
I-nafvfacttvfgn V t
' BIG 5
2 5 4
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WPPVIV3'-Sf-Y B L U E A N D G R A Y
MALLORY HATS ARROW BRAND SHIRTS
1llen's and Boys' Furnishings
Clothing and Shoes
Exclusive Agent for Florsheim and Friendly Shoes
142 CASTRO STREET MOUNTAIN VIEW
Class of 1934
S M I T H S
260 Castro St.
Authorized Distributors of
VIRGIN DIAMONDS - BULOVA WATCHES
HYou rlolft have to wait 'til your ship comes in
BLUE AND GRAY
G. W. MQMANUS
DEALERS IN PRODUCE
FRESH FRUITS AND VEGETABLES
Phone Palo Alto 340 University Ave.
4197 - 4198 Palo Alto
Sales and Service . . . Complete Auto-
mobile Maintenance Service . . . Lubri-
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Washing and Tire Service . . . Radiator
and Battery Service . . . Class Replace-
ments and Body Repairs . . . Electrical
Service . . . Duco Refinishing and
Touch Up . . . Motor and Chassis
Pearsons Automobile Company
Oiiicial Headlight Adjusting Station No. 127
Official Brake Adjusting Station No. 594
PHONE M. V. 517 MOUNTAIN VIEW
my-eight BLUE AND GRAY
Of Style, Quality, and Service
Distinguished Roos Apparel
Men and Women
R O O S B R O S .
PALO ALTO, CALIF.
Ben Franklin Variety Store
250-252 Castro Street
HOME OWNED - HOME MANAGED
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PHONE 2251 MOUNTAIN VIEW
BLUE AND GRAY
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A Safe Place to Trade Phone M' V' 584
Cor Castro and Villa Sts. 174 Castro St.
Phone 2423 Mountain View
SALES AND SERVICE
Paint and Body Work. Radiators.
Batteries, Electrical and Machine Work
C. C. SKINNER 81 CO.
Phone Cor. Bay St. and Hiway
651 Mountain View
NAPPER'S VARIETY STORE
MOUNTAIN VIEW. CALIF. 231 CASTRO ST.
Morton Furniture Co. Tennis Rackets
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Phone 2402 135 Castro SI. An More phone M- V. 2555
,my BLUE AND GRAY
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Valley Electric Co.
Glenn W. Wilson
Phone M. V. 2413
"In Business for Your Hea'th"
We Fill Prescriptions with the
Care Your Doctor Expects
Hot Lunches Served at
DIAL 585 215 CASTRO ST.
Men! Dept. Grocery Depi.
Ph. 536 Ph. 537
M i l a ll i ' s
295 Castro St.
Imported, Domestic' Groeeries
Fruits, Vegetables, Meats
Mountain View., California
SHOE REPAIR SHOP
Frank Ielli, Prop.
FIRST CLASS Womc GUARANTEED
Los Altos, Calif.
Geo. W. SOlll61' 81 Sons
Plumbing and Pumps
Crane Plumbing Fixtures
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PHONE 2511 550 CALIF. ST.
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199 CASTRO ST.
Phone 529 Mountain View, Calif.
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BLUE AND GRAY
Don'l wait until you are
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To learn the value of
And a thousand and
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Phone him at Los Altos 38
Class of ,34
You will be greeted
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At the Grocer thatis
Dial 564- or 565
296 CASTRO STREET
B1'au11's Dept. Store
Mountain View. Calif.
Drugs, Sundries. Stationery
Cor. Castro and Dana Sts.
Phone 635 Mountain View
Good Things to Eat
FOUNTAIN - LUNCH
R. O. NEWFARMER
BLUE AND GRAY
Quality Food Store
oRocER1Es . VEGETABLES
146 Castro St.
Mountain High Standards
In Business Ethics
In Living Standards
9 Moore Furniture
146 Castro St. Phone 521
Uffive Phone Res. Phone
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257 Castro St. Mountain View
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NOEL KNlcnT, Prop.
Bread, Rolls and Pastry
Phones 561 - 562 - 563
Congratulations Class of 1934
279 Castro St., Mountain View
Palo Alto Sport Shop Success 'O 'he
Class of 1934
H I N K S
536 Waverley Street
P310 Aho PALO ALTO PHONE 5191
MOUNTAIN VIEW FUEL
LOS ALTOS REALTY CO. COMPANY
Phone Los Altos 1 For Coal and Wood
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542 Dana St. Phone M. V. 2175
Class of 1934
F. M. JARVIS
Constable, Fremont Township
NASH - PLYMOUTH - DESOTO
Sales and Service
Garage Phone 600
Res. Phone 652
HIGHWAY 81 EHRHORN AVE.
Class of '34-
Gregory Sl Shoup
Phone Los Altos 81
Los Altos Pharm aey
MRS. F. E. CRIMES
F. H. G1'CCll0llgIl
PRESCRIPTIONS SHELL PRODUCTS
PHOTO VVORK DRUGS Tues CCCQSOYIFQ
Main St. Los Altos Phone 22 Mountain View Phonc-2934
Wim. L. Garliepp
EEUITS AND VEGETABLES
One mile west of Mountain View
Hirsehbek Music Co.
Repairing of all music instruments
Also any make of radio
168 Castro St. Mountain View
BLUE AND GRAY
1 n1miaiuVir giaaIz1'Earle1'
FOR 46 YEARS
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STANDARD OIL COMPANY
THE MERCURY PRESS
B L U E A N D G R A Y eighty-seven
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Suggestions in the Mountain View Union High School - Blue and Gray Yearbook (Mountain View, CA) collection:
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