Alameda High School - Acorn Yearbook (Alameda, CA)

 - Class of 1960

Page 1 of 192


Alameda High School - Acorn Yearbook (Alameda, CA) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 192 of the 1960 volume:

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I I I I ' I I I I I 2 I - IN X ' I ' P1 .5- g Z I' A MIA A A 3 JA J-Ki.-g A w 15' A g 5 7 A T - - Y - ilu? A E- f f ,S A T A A TT My I E ffm' I I E E I H IU W? - K I 'N 44 A A Av Q, A I A I S A Ai 9' A A 4' A A l i 5 Ee vvsg P I f I I Q A uw-'M 1, . I : 1? E 4 2 2 Z Q . I 4' Q1 ' . I A 5 ' SWT Qva A I . E I E r' l ...E Q W 5 I 5 Ib I6 ls i l! ll, l M I - fn A I l M - -- I A11 Ll -F Z ' B 1-. PUBLISHED BY THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF ALAMEDA HIGH SCHOOL III I 'IIIIII I.ll.II.l.l l.I.I I.v,vlP!.l!!.'l.' '.'.lU.I!.' '.'.n.m'.' I I w v u , v vnu? 9 7 5-n'4'A'Q'A's Q' A n'A'n 'A 'h'A'A'h'A'llh'A'Q'l h'A'Q'Q'l'll A Q' urn' I Y II l I mg-1 ,A Lo mmllq I d I -- X!!! I W vig W' 1 pq ,A x W . '!'F!5 lim :iiill 'P-I 'ANI muff YIINII I I U llxuu llil. laliq I I ,Z I I I I if Inf 5 'I I Ia I 9' - I I I I if +- I I I f I Q I it E p I , Q :I I n I A ' A " I , IIIIIIIIIL-nLIIIIIIILI I IIII I F I 1l . VOLUME LXI ALAMEDA, CALIFORNIA DEDICATIQ It takes great character to devote many hours of work to a first rate yearbook and yet remain humble. For his sound advice, patience, and understanding, for his unselfish yielding of rnany hours during the past six years to produce informative and enjoyable yearbooks, we gratefully dedicate the 1960 Acorn to Mr. Jack Hallock. - xx J TABLE OF C OHTEHTS T 152 Our thvmm' is ilu' growth pf kllmvlcclgr. l51'fmv this Q'I'llV.Ill lxllll lzlkv plum' Lhcrc must bc: 21 lcaxclcl' amd his ussistnxlls. VIQIIUSK' pwplc- umm HINIVI' thc title . . A511 mm 11 LT lou 6 A ' A 1 z ' 1 1 ' 1 W ' 3 QI f Q 35 . lg 1:5 A W b 5 KW j x' NIU V" ff' , it V W: 1 mf! Ml If W Q fb at ' W 4 P iv I l fl BOARD OF EDUCATION-left to right: Mr. Walter V. Howe, Mrs. Lee Cavunuugh, Dr. Stuurt Stephens, Dr. Donald D. Lum, Presidentp Mr. A. Hubbard, Jr. Our Knowledge Grows Under Wise Leadership The Board of Education is composed of five members nom- inated by the Mayor and appointed by the City Council for terms of live years each. These terms are so arranged that one member is appointed each year. The Board has the duty of establishing policies, plans, pro- grams, and procedures for the schools. It can execute contracts. It evaluates the general activities and educational program of the entire school system. It delegates to the Superintendent of Schools thc direct administration of the school system. He ex- ecutes the policies which the board establishes. The paragraphs above give the legal framework for what is really a warmly human institution. The reality can never be caught by statements of powers and functions in city charters and state laws, for here we find a group ol men and women serving their city and its parents and children. They serve without compensation, through a fine sense of civic duty. They give long hours of their time and thought to the task of pro- viding the best possible school system. Their reward must comic from the knowledge of duty accepted and performedg all too often they are criticizedg all too seldom do they hear words of praise. I hope you will join me in a feeling of gratitude and appreciation to the members of our Board of Education. Donald M. Roderick Superintendent of Schools 8 DR. DONALD RODERICK, Superintendent of Schools MR. LOWEI.L W. MEI.L, Principal Through Mr. MelI's Experience We Learn The greatness of America may be manifested in many ways, but ultimately the source of its greatness is in the kinds of individuals who constitute the living substance of our nation. In this scientific and automation age which re- quires excellence in achievement, thcre is still no challenge more important than to give moral and spiritual substance, direction, meaning, and objectiv- ity to individual living. The future calls for young people with a spirit of inquiry. It calls for young people who are learning to become self-disciplined and morally responsible. It calls for them to identify, nurture. and wisely use their talents. Young people need to deepen their sense of urgency in developing their real competen- cies that they might bcttcr serve the values which have made possible their education and their freedom as individuals. The high school experiences and education of our graduates will be a firm foundation upon which they may build 'imeaningi' into their lives and give pur- poseful direction to their future living. Our best wishes for success go to every member of the class. Through prose and pictures, this 1960 Acorn has delightfully captured the substance of our high schooll living and depicted the myriad activities of our stu- dents, faculty and staff. I extend my personal thanks and appreciation to Sue Martin and Richard Avan- zino, editor and business manager: to their co-editors and staff, and especially to Mr. Tingwall and Mr. White, faculty advisers, for their many hours of hard work and devoted efforts. Lowell W. Mell, Principal 9 Wise Administrators And Understanding MRS. HELEN HOEKSEMA Vice Principal DR. JAMES SNEl.l. Vice Principal Always capable of coping with any kind of pro- blem, Mrs. Hoeksema goes about her duties with a great amount of zest and vitality. Mrs. Hoeksema is advisor to the Girls' Association. the WVomen,s Board of Control, and the Courtesy Board. At the end of each term, the members of the Boards and the C.A. oflicers meet at her house and have a dinner or another activity which is among the highlights of the term. Any girl who has ever been counseled by M1's. Hoeksema will gladly report that her cheery wink and "Hi, Gall" make even the worst problem seem better. Dr. Snell. one of our new administrators, is well liked by both the students and the faculty of A.H.S. Dr. Snell is a friendly and very sincere person. He is right to the point and always willing to give advice on any subject. Dr. Snell is the boys' counselor and guidance di- rector: he manages all student affairs, advises the student body officers, and helps plan student meet- ings. He is in charge of scheduling classes, is on the Student-Faculty Committee, and is the administrative advisor of the MflHiS Board of Control. It is easy to see what a strenuous job viee-principal is and how Dr, Snell "HHS the billi' quite adequately. Karen Pellerite, .lucly Nordmork, and Ann Gilberfsen confer Snell helps Rich Avanzino with the Student Body finances. with Mrs. Hoeksemu. A-ig f 1a'1mm z . .1-+ ..l,4. 1 .1----Q--3,-,sw Counselors Help Us Think For Qurselves . 4 , .. J ,ur r W' h ry 1 usa, N vs L, 4 , -f , Mr. Butler, Mr. Tovey, Miss di Vecchio and Mrs. Thom, counselors, look over some school papers. Many students are unaware of the numerous good deeds which the counselors perform every day just as a matter of routine. Some students never consider the many ways in which the counselors help them. The counselors, Miss diVecchio, Mrs. Howell, Mrs. Tham, Mr. Butler, and Mr. Bartley, head counselor, spend half of their days in their offices, giving the student's problems their individual attention. WVhether the problem be big or small, the counselors do their best to help the student solve it. The counselors also try to guide each student to the courses the student will need so that he may either go directly from school to a job or fulfill the entrance requirements of the college of his choice. If a student -M., .WL ' 1 + U 7 ' v l . ml ue is F' ', i , 1 1 . .., vt, - , ' X w .A V, 3 .2-sf ""!'u A -sm, MR. BARTLEY, Head Counselor is interested in applying for a scholarship, his coun- selor will be there to lend a helping hand. Very often a student, nearing the end of his or her high school years, is undecided as to what he or she wants to be. The student's interests and skills can be brought out by the vocational interest examinations given by Mr. Tovey. head of the testing department. Mr. Tovey is also in charge of testing students for the numerous jobs available and testing applicants for the various scholarships offered. Beyond any doubt, testing is a necessary and important part of high school life. Indeed, the counselors are the people who guide students through the first few weeks of high school and who continue their influence until graduation. Mr. Tovey explains o lest fo Penny Franchi end Nancy Longaker. Mr. Verieggi counsels some freshman students ENGLISH DEPARTMENT - Seal- ecl-Ieft to right: Miss M. Los Kamp, Mrs. V. Anderson, Mrs. Hargraves, Dr. J. Rediger. Standing: Miss l. Schroeder, Mrs. K. Putney, Mrs. A. Pavid, Mrs. C. Smith, Mr. A. Moore, Mr. K. White, Mr. J. Schneider, Mr. B. Tingwall. First We Learn To Express Ourselves There are many reasons for taking English at A.H.S. 'llhe main one is that three years of English are required by state law. However, most students realize that English is necessary to get them out ol' the .state of semi-literacy in which they are left by TV Westerns and radio disc jockeys. ln literature students are taken from the Alerchamf of Venice, fearful of losing a pound of his flesh, through Tall' of Taro Cities, Diekens' View of the French Revolution, to Shakespeare's niasterpiecie, Macbeth. Students study grammar from the structure of the simple sentence to the eomplexities of the com- pound-Complex sentence. English 4B combines these two studies while help- ing the student attain that complete mastery of the English language which is required by the Subject A examination. For those students who have good English grades and who wish to Continue their study of literature, there is a special Honors English course, taught by the head of the English Department, Dr. Rediger. Dr. Rediger discusses a point of fine literature with his Honors English Class. Q A , .aa...fwt 12 LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT - ROW I, left To right: Mrs. L. Marker, Mrs. L. Dannenburg, ROW Il: Mr. J. Holmes, Mrs. M. Henry, Mrs. C. Apperson. 'MMP Then We Add New Tongues And Customs English isn't the only language spoken and read at A.H.S.. not by any means. for thanks to Fine language teachers, students may also read and speak Spanish. Latin, and Freneh. 'lleaehers are kept busy correcting grammatical mistakes and faulty construction, but busier still, tor- recting the student's spoken language. It is quite an occasion when, at long last, not only a studentls language teacher understands him. but his classuiates also do. li:-sides teaching students to read. write, and speak Students locate a city in Mexico for the ir Spanish a foreign tongue, the language teachers try to impart a little of the background of each country. Often it is by making jzinata, by listening to Carmen, or by read- ing of julfus Caesar that interest is stirred not only in the language, but also in the pcoplc, in their cus- toms. in their culture, and in their historical back- ground. The interest in people of other lands and histori- cal backgrounds and in the working knowledge of foreign languagcs provide students with a wonderful key for unlocking the door to world understanding and peace. Class. M I N Mikasa? si ,A , c ' :xv f wwwaa . . HHH Nexl' We Gain The Ability To Reason From Math Geomefry stud Everyone knows what II121thClll8tll'S is, hut xnany people do not realize how often they use it. Even the srnall hoy uses mzxthernatics when he decides how many pieces of gum, at 21 penny each. he can huy with his nickel. 'llhe purpose of the Nlathernatics Department at A.H.S. is to lend students from this simple, everyday math to the complexities of calculus. 'l'o carry out this ideal, the depzirtnient offers four years of higher mathematics and one-half year of Honors Math, which introduces calculus. ents learn Qhe correct way to construct angles For students who do not wish to take these courses the department ofliers one year of math and one-half year of Senior Math, so that students may review the basic procedures. College Prep Math is offered to high seniors who have had only two years of mathe- ticsg this course enables thern to brush up on math for college entrance exarninutions. The students of A.H.S. should be proud to have a mathematcis department which is suited to every- bodyls needs. MATH DEPARTMENT - Seated, left to right: Miss R. Hays, Mrs. D. Le Hew, Miss P. Pren- fer. STANDING: Mr. J. Hul- lock, Mr. H. Carpenter, Mr. T. Anderson, Mrs. B. Anderson, Mr. A. Cooper. And The Ari' Of Qbservlng From Science SCIENCE DEPARTMENT - SEAT- ED: Mrs. E. Cundiff. STAND- ING, left fo right: Mr. W. Dodge, Mr. P. Tovey, Mr. J. McMiIlon, Mr. D. Coughlan, Mr. R. Berges, absen! from picture -Mrs. E. Coke. With increasing importance being placed on the ficld of science, schools have been made to raise their teaching standards. A.H.S. has kept pace with these standards. The elementary science, biology, physiology, chemistry, and physics courses are among the highest ranking in the linst Bay. 'llhe excellent training and instruc- Mrs. Cundilf helps Jack Holly, Dinah .......,......t LEFT TO RIGHT-ROW I: Mrs. K. Cosseife, Mrs. M. Johnson, Miss L. diVc-cchio. ROW Il: Dr. J. Peoples, Mr. R. Dore, Mr. B. Conner, Mr. A. Jones, Mr. H. Billings. History Tells Of Cfher Times And Trends A good future is based on a proper understanding of the world, its people. and its problems. Social Studies and Modern History teach about our world, its geography and its history and the effects that these things have on current world history. In United States History students learn about the United States from its founding to the present day. They gain an understanding of the problems of the United States today and an appreciation of how the country came to be as it is. California History teaches about our state, its history, its government, and its current problems. In Government and Politics students are taught 5 how their country is governed. 'l'hey learn about current politics and the basic principles of our eco- nomic system. They study the rights and privileges of citizens, which are balanced by their duties and responsibilities. The new lecture course, which is experimental, prepares students for college. 'l'he group is divided into three sections. Three days a week the students are lecturedef fthe other two days they go to their sections for discussion. The history courses and Government and Politics classes are preparing Alameda High School sill- dents today to be responsible citizens in the modern world of tomorrow. Jusf like college-the Government and Politics lecture course. 24 MANUAL ARTS DEPARTMENT-ROW l, left to right: Mr. E. McMullen, Mr. R. Gray. ROW ll. Mr. C. Freeman, Mr. D. Howell, Mr. E. Massotty, Mr. C. Scott. Y We Acquire Vocational Skills From Shops A.H.S. shop classes train students for jobs which require manual skills. Shop classes last one or two hours. ln the one hour shops, instruction is of- fered in such things as woodworking, leather work- ing, metal working, plastics, and electronics. The two hour shops are radio shop, wood shop, machine shop, and auto shop. The instructor of auto shop uses one car which his pupils inspect and repair, putting their mechanical know-how into practice. All shop classes, of course, teach the proper use of the tools and materials involved and how to operate various machines without getting one's hands and possibly one's feet caught in one's work. The most recent program that has been offered is a wood shop for girls. This has proven to be quite a successful course. The girls learn how to operate :ill the equipment which is necessary for this par- ticular class. They design, construct, and finish their own projects. All of the shop students are proud of the fact that the newest techniques are employed and taught hy the teachers for their pupils. Mechanical drawing students work industriously on their assignments. i7 va K, 5 ..fcezvzaw.w .sr miEvf. I OITice practice teaches the fine points of secretarial work. We Add Business Techn The Commercial Arts Department trains stu- dents for any chosen profession to which it per- tains. For instance, if one,s vocation entails a knowledge of shorthand, he or she may receive in- struction in an A.H.S. class. Other subjects which are classified under the heading of commercial arts are business math, typ- ing, operation of business machines, office practice, and transcription of dictation. These classes are designed to prepare students for such vocations as bookkeeping, secretarial work, clerical work, office jobs, and stenographic work, respectively. iques To Our Wisdom Typing is one thing of which, at some time or another, almost all students avail themselves, realiz- ing that the ability to type is a convenient and use- ful asset. The course of transcription, incidentally, takes two periods-Hone for taking notes and another for typing them out. Many A.H.S. students take advantage of the numerous and varied commercial arts, which pro- vide a welcome opportunity and excellent training for students planning to enter the business world after graduation. ' COMMERCIAL ARTS DEPARTMENT -ROW I, Ieff Io righh Mrs. H. Husey, Mrs. J. Van Ogtrop, Mrs. M. Luuck. ROW II: Mr. M. AI- vord, Mr. I.. Jackson. Members of u sewing class are busy performing ,some of the After preparing delicious meals, the girls can hardly wait to several steps that go into the making of ca garment. eat them. Domestic Science Enriches Cur Background Home economics, once known as "domestic sci- encef, has now enlarged so much that a girl who takes any of the courses offered will be well equipped by it for a future of homemaking. The girls get practical experience in the clothing classes, in which they learn how to choose a suit- able style, gain skill in the actual sewing of the garment, and, when they become expert enough, learn to tailor and make their own designs. No home economics course is complete without a foods class, and A.H.S. offers a thorough one. Here the students are acquainted with the Hner points of planning and cooking a tasty, nutritious meal, of making attractive table settings and deco- rations, of becoming a capable housekeeper, and of being a charming hostess. Thus each girl is prepared for her future, wheth- er in business with homemaking as a sideline or at home, as a wife, with homemaking her full-time job. HOME ECONOMICS DEPARTMENT - Miss S. Scudier and Mrs. R. Thompson l Fine Arts Teaches Us Self-Expression Have you ever noticed that the most admired persons usually have self-confidence and poise? Both of these features can be acquired in the excellent drama classes offered to the students of A.H.S. The classes learn to speak distinctly and 'correctly with complete relaxation and self-assurance before an audience. Students are given instructions in acting, pantomiming, and in holding their audiences' in- terest. Drama may also help students in their other classes as well, especially when oral reports become necessary. For those persons who want to go into the theatrical field as a career, the drama classes are excellent training grounds. For those students who enjoy doing creative FINE ARTS DEPARTMENT-SEATED -left to right: Mrs. C. Cederlenf, Miss E. Reichmuth. STANDING: Mrs. D. Layton, Mr. L. Sisler, Mr. D. Vinceguerru work, excellent art and pottery classes are offered. In the art classes, color combination and perspec- tive and judgment of paintings are only a few of the things taught to students. Classes are also of- fered which teach the tricks of making ceramics and pottery. ln pagcants, at football games, and in plays, what would high school be like if there were no music participation? is fortunate in having an excellent music division which embraces vocal groups, such as choir, band and orchestra. These groups find ample opportunity to display their talents. ' The Fine Arts Department adds that extra touch of completeness to Alamedais well-rounded cur- riculum. Our orchestra, under the direction of Mr. Hansen, shows the fine quality of musical instruction that the Fine Arts Department gives. Students enjoy many interesting activities in art classes. L ina... I Skits are a daily occurrence in the drama classes. Music, iust one part of the Fine Arts Department, includes both in- strumental and vocal music. Here is a fine example of the vocal classes, Boys' Glee. A Boys' P.E. class plays a spirited game of busketbali. P.E. Provides A Pleasanl Break Many times students are heard saying that P.E. is their favorite class, for it provides a pleasant change in the daily routine of classes. It is an op- portunity to leave behind the complexities of the classroom and to step into a world where energy and spirited competition are primary. For the fellows the choice of sports varies with the season. Such sports as football, track, and vol- leyball keep the boys busy in the fall. As the seasons Change, basketball, swimming and baseball are offered. Although the sixth period class consists of members of the school teams, the other classes have just as much spirit and fun. Girls are by no means left out of the competition and fun. Their active schedule of sports includes speedaway, basketball, volleyball, and swimming. The girls play an active game of limphasis is placed on both the rules and the basic skills of the games. If she wishes, a girl may replace the regular physical education course with that of modern dance. Dance is a progressive course which teaches everything from the basic rhythm patterns to the composition of dances for presentation at various school functions. ' At various times throughout the year courses in First Aid and Hygiene are taken up by both fellows and 'Sgalsf' Girls also study the techniques of Home Nursing. Surely, everyone would agree that with such a variety of activities, there is never a dull moment in the physical education classes. Speedaway during P.E. Members of ihe Sponsors Unii drill in preparation for the annual competition held in June. R.O.T.C. Imparls Military Discipline The Reserve Officers Training Corps is a course for those who want to train for future military serv- ice. Because it is conducted on a military basis, it is a change from regular school life. The R.O.T.C. is conducted by regular Anny personnel, assisted by students who have completed three years of instruction. Three days a week are spent in marching and drilling, while two days a week are devoted to class instruction. All of these activities occur during zero period. Aside from routine the R.O.T.C. participates in many activities. On January 19 members of the unit took a trip, which proved to be very educa- tional, to Ford Ord. After school, if the fellows wish, they may develop their marksmanship on the rifle range. The Color Guard carries the national and school flags at each home football game and at each pa- rade in which the R.O.T.C. participates. R.O.T.C. members have brought many honors to Alameda High Schoolg the students can be justly proud of such a fine training corps. LEFT: GIRLS' P.E. DEPARTMENT-left lo right: Miss E. Carpenter, Mrs. M. McKenna, Mrs. M. Schwartz, and Mrs. F. Kympfon. RIGHT-R.0.T.C. AND BOYS' P.E. DEPARTMENTS-ROW I: LI. Col. R. Beightler, Mr. J. M:Millon, Mr. P. Yaniclcs, Mlsgf. C. Greenhouse, Mr. C. Hayes, Mr. B. Conner, Mr. M. Pearson, Mr. A. Jones, Mr. L. Bernudou. .afmwr.ssmn.m:':.f ' sw., ' K iw,s..ram...mcm..m 4 Q , w1:1xe:mwww -zemwwwvezsxx4ax'smm'e F V : 4 Q as . f' : . samsezss an W .as Efficient' Workers Take Care of The Details l .. .. . , , W' 1 ' W'53E.. RIGHT: Mr. C. Geyer, Driver Training and Mrs K Hunter School Nurse LEFT OFFICE STAFFS Seated: Mrs. I. Gingrich. Standing: Mrs. E. McCIora Mrs R McFeron Mrs S Griggsby Mrs H Arfsten A school such as A.H.S., with 'LAlwavs High Standards," must have ollice and maintenance stalls that fulfill the school mottog these Alameda has. hlost of the students have become acquainted with Mrs. McFeron, the new secretary to the prin- cipal, and the attendance staff is familiar to everyone. Supervising the care and distribution of the sehool's textbooks is Mrs. Arfsten. Mrs. Hemrich MAINTENANCE DEPARTMENT-ROW I, left to right Mr I Stefani Mr R Croker Mr L Reese Mr R Bishop, Mr. H. Struif. ROW Il: Mr. F. Shuster Mr A Smith Mr F Lachman Mr H Bussannet M Cafeleria Slaff Prepares Delicious Meals s 5 3' if YI 2 Z 'Z ir . I 4 E 'Q l E i v i sad I CAFETERIA STAFF-ROW I, left to right: Mrs B. laughter, Mrs. B. Taylor, Mrs. N. Poggi. ROW Il: Mrs. B. Larson, Mrs. J. Johnson, Mrs. B. Taylor. ROW III: Mrs. A. Mason. Mrs. H. Kikes, Mr. J. Jordon Many students fail to realize the importance of the cafeteria to school life. Each staff member works to bring the students the finest foods and the best service. Mrs. Kikes, the manager, has many capable adults as well as many equally capable students pre- paring and serving the cafeteriais well-balanced meals. The snack bar, open both at noon and after school, caters especially to those students who wish to buy only part of their lunches instead of a com- plete meal. Alameda High is not the only Alameda school that benefits from the cafeteria's excellent food. Lincoln, Porter, and Haight elementary schools also receive food prepared by Alamedais fine staff to supplement that prepared by their own cooks. A crowd of hungry students fills the cafeferia with one though? in its mind-fo eat. A.H.S. students enioy the delicious food in the modern cafeteria. 'Y x W 1 Eg: .:. '.:,:.:,-1:, K , . In R' we , Q tw. assi . r i rr M i r i i ' f at i . i 'E f 'i"1:'1 .s. . or is "5:i" X l . fi i 5 Qffiif, , ,, Qn,gi'3f, r' If knowlvdgv is thv key, thc' dom' to life is QTIVITIE 26 -,,-n--11 -U1--1 WWX K. 'Qinnif Q. F U, fl pp pp pp I Student Leaders Open New Doors "?SlT1'ix REED JONES President PHOEBE MORAES Although Ll school rnay have the most enthusiastic' student body possi- ble, it would ln- powerltss without dedicated lwudf-1'ship. The dr-divan-d leaders for the past Fall tr-rm were Rcfrd Jones, l'rr'sid4'ntg Phoebe IVIO- rues, Vim- l'r1-sidvntq Ron Dunn, Rfr- Vordinq Sc'c'rc-tziryg Dave Riding, Fi- nzlricfial SY'l'I'l'fIll'yQ and MLlUTK'K'H Orth, Yr-ll Lc':1dn'1'. Each oflirvr' had rt spCCiHr duty. The Pre-Sidmit iunintained order and Conducted thx' student Il1Ci'lll'1lIS.Q lln' Vice Prvsidvnt was in charge of kcrp- ing A.H.S. litter-free and of giving the Service Panel Report, The Rf-- eording Sn'c'l'rft:1ry kept aCCurzite min- utes :md mzxnzigcd the Op:-ning Dance. The Financial Svrrvtary worked hard to mit the best possible stuiient rut:-s. :ind the Ye-ll Lvnclm-1' kept up the Student Bodfs spirits und gave sports reports nt the iiiwtings. A.H.S. had one of the most Surrvss- ful terms in its hiitory this Fzill--f-from record-hrs-ziking activities to thc- NC,- A.L. Championship. Vice-President Students present cn skit at the political convention for one of the candidates for student body office. RON DUNN Recording Secretary W, DAVE RIDING Financial Secretary 1944 QP' MAUREEN ORTH Yell leader To Different Programs TOP: Folk singers from the University of California sang songs from Mexico, Israel and America. SECOND FROM TOP: A visiting band en- tertained us at Fall A.C.A.L.-O.A.l. Talent Show. BOTTOM LEFT: Ginger Potter and Jay Garfinkle acted in a scene from the Masque 8. Sandal Play. SECOND FROM BOTTOM: Gary Notting- l1am's dance band presented dance music from the l930's. BOTTOM RIGHT: Cul Yell Leader Bob La Liberte raised our spirits with enthusiastic yells. .args P . . . Zi ...if S saw' is TOP-FALL AD BOARD-ROW I-SEATED, left to right: J. Ghiselli, C. Catfrun, J. Garfinkle, L. Johnson. ROW Il: P. Moraes, M. Orih, P. Blunclen, N. Weber, J. Jensen, J. Pola, S. Schlemmer, S. Martin, L. Prescoe. ROW Ill: D. Rid- ing, Mr. Mell, R. Dunn, S. Burton, Dr. Snell, J. Colman. ROW IV: D. Slrailon, W. Berrie, B. Shephard, R. Lalaefich, S. Harrosh, R. Jones. BOTTOM-STUDENT FACULTY COMMITTEE-ROW I-SEATED: Mr. Mell, Miss Los Kamp, Mr. Moore, Dr. Snell. ROW II: M. While, L. Boucher, S. Brooks R. Jones, R. Dunn, D. Riding, M. Orth, P. Moraes, J. Gurfinkle. Boards Provide Fine Programs And Activities Any student attending the Opening Dance knows that it is presented by the Ad Board, but many do not know that the "Ad Board" stands for the Ad- ministrative Board, and that it has a large part in running A.H.S. affairs. Besides presenting the dance, the Ad Board has the responsibilities of settling difliculties with Stu- dent Meetings, of appropriating Student Body funds, and of carrying out school policies. The membership of the Ad Board is made up of the Student Body officers, two representatives from each class, and six representatives-at-large elected by the entire Student Body. Being a democratic body, the Board reaches de- cisions through votes, which represent the action of the Student Body as a whole, thus A.H.S. is kept running smoothly. 30 Among the many school government organiza-V tions is the Student Faculty Committee, whose main duty is a most impotrant and responsible one -that of selecting entertainment for our Student Meetings. The students on the Committee are: the Student Body officers, the Chief Counselors of the Boards of Control, the Speaker of the Ad Board, and the presidents of the G.A., G.A.A., and the Men's and Women's Block A. Also serving on the Committee are Mr. lklell, Dr. Snell, Miss Los Kamp, and Mr. Moore, faculty advisors. The group meets once a week to discuss the type of entertainment that is in keeping with the high standards of A.H.S. and to review the program of the previous Student Meeting. Boards Of Control Maintain Order With the arrival of Fall came football games, student body meetings, and many other headaches for the always busy Boards of Control. The Boards of Control were charged with keep- ing order among the numerous students of Ala- meda High. At their weekly meetings, held during school hours, they gave detentions and essays to the most flagrant violators of the A.H.S. rules and regu- lations. The policies of the boards were determined by the members themselves, for only in unusual cases did faculty members attend the meetings. It was felt, because the members of the boards were carefully screened and selected by several committees, that they were perfectly capable of setting the standards for the student body without the help of the faculty. The members of the Boards of Control were especially helpful to the Vice President of the stu- dent body, who is always trying to stamp out that contagious disease, "littering." The efficient chief counselors this past fall were Canara Peters and Tony Ramsden. Assisting Ca- nara were Hope Chipman, first vice-counselor, Linda Axtell, second vice-counselor, Mary White, recording secretary, and Pam Martin, sergeant-at- arms. Assisting Tony in the same ofhces were Bob Shepard, Rich Avanzino, Don Traver, and Greg Filiberti. TOP-FALL WOMEN'S BOARD OF CONTROL-ROW I, left to right: M. White, M. Nason, C. Peters, H. Chipman, L. Fran- kel, A. Shirley. ROW II: D. lambie, P. Martin, D. Dumnesil, V. Kadoto, M. Reynolds, S. Sabatini. ROW III: P. lone, S. Nesbitt, K. Tilton, M. Pillofl, J. Schmitz, M. Berlin. ROW IV: J. Schwartz, H. Meisel, G. Thomsen, N. Borteau, M. Middlesworth, S. Roe, J. Kowalonoski. BOTTOM-FALL MEN'S BOARD OF CONTROL-ROW I: R. Avanzino, T. Romsden, D. Sobol, L. Reeves, D. Gould, B. Shepherd, D. Traver. ROW II: R. Nakano, D. Winchester, I.. Keenan, G. Randall, V. Arntzen, W. Warfield, B. Devine. ROW III: J. Matheison, J. Freschi, J. Perierra, B. Bulkley, B. Johansen, J. Graham. ROW IV: J. Smeaton, J. Harris, K. Thomas, B. Bellmer, P. Stang, B. Broly. Ni V. F1 , 5 5 ' lan-asus xim- The Man Who Came To Dinner The cowering Stanleys llaurie Jansen and Worth Farnsleyl are threatened with cl lawsuit by the unwanted houseguest, Whiteside CAST rilrx. Ernext lil. Stanley rlllss Preen . . Richard Stanley june Smrzley lohn . . Saralz . . Wlrs. Dexter . . lllrs. M1.iC,'zit1,'heon Mr. Stanley . . lllaggie Cutler . Dr. Bradley . . Sheridan Whiteside Harriet Slrznley Bert jefferson . Professor Met: Jllr. Boker . . Lorraine Sheldon Sandy . . Beverly Carlton Weseott . . Banjo Laurie Jansen Judie Horgan Tony Blunden . Julie Craig Tom Collins Jani Graham Tommie Allen Susan Vllhitaker Worth Farnsley . Pat Howard . hflike Klein Richard Avanzino . Jackie Hayes Lowell Barnhart . Rich Corby John Armoskus Yvonne LaGrange . Jim Tavernier . Bob Read Duane Barr . Bob Green Climaxing the action of the play, Whiteside is carried back into the Stanley home after breaking his hip for the second thne. TOP: Mr. Whiteside lRichurd Avanzinoj gives advice to the lovers, June and Sandy Uulie Craig and Jim Tavernierl. BOTTOM: Banio lBob Greenl, carrying Miss Preen, exclaims with a twinkle in his eye, "Oh. If this were only a Christmas PresentV' The Luncheon Guestx David Bm-Innnn, Willie Esparza, Jim Lind:-rlnan Expressmen . . Richard Peterson, Willard Than Radio Teohnicirznx . Bruce Aspinall, Mika- Sheridan Two Deputiei '... Bob Farris, jerry Chiselli Two Plainclothesmen . . Jim Derr, Steve Hogan Six Choir Members-Wayne Coughlan, Ann Johnsen, Craig Svendsen, Arnold Mew, Ron Manful, Jonell Russell Stayed For Months And Months tif TOP: Miss Preen Uudie Horganl takes good care of her nap- ping patient, Mr. Whiteside. BOTTOM: A crate delivered by expressmen to Mr. Whiteside proves to be a pair of penguins Manager . Co-Manager . Director . . Student Director Costumes . Make-up Ticketr . Programs . Properties . Publicity . Setx . from Admiral Byrd. DIRECTORS . . . , . Joe Rodrigues . . . . . Pam Martin . . . . . Mr. Lloyd Sisler . . . . . Dennis Gould COMMITTEES Nancy Longaker, Henrietta Mitchell . Tommie Allen, Susan Whitaker . . . . . . Judy Sharp . Joyce Horine, Bob Bellmer . Diana Dumesnil, Chuck Cattran . . . Pat Eby, Sue Riley . . . Linda Axtell At his yearly Christmas broadcast Sheridan Whiteside speaks of peace and good will, as the choir sings "Silent Night." The Man Who Came to Dinner, presented by the Class of june 560, on Nov. 6 and 7, 1959, was a very successful three-act comedy. Sheridan Whiteside, a famous lecturer, arrived at the Stanley home for dinner, only to slip on the front steps and break his hip. He was extremely irritated as he was bed-ridden for a couple of weeks and then was confined to a wheel chair. During this time Whiteside upset the whole household by literally becoming a dictator. Strange gifts arrived from his world-wide friends. He was deserted by his nurse, Miss Breen, because Banjo had swooped her up and made passionate love to her. Dr. Bradley confused Sheridans X-rays with those of another patient. Maggie Cutler, Sheridan's secretary, fell in love with a newspaper reporter, Burt Jefferson, but actress Lorraine Sheldon inter- vened. Finally Mr. Stanley, enraged at Whiteside's in- terference, requested that he leave: Sheridan stormed from the house. There was a loud crash and a moang then Sheridan was seen being carried back insidefhe had again broken his hip! Prof. Metz fRich Corbyj presents Mr. Whiteside with "Roach City," while the hufer, Burt Jefferson and Maggie look on. ""'W1,1rJf1.ssfr.w is.s ist. ' is rMm 135 .. 5KC'K-Izrsjii-' at if 5 WU fs as fl hgf?:::':'-- if . K M si as X' f i.. X35 , .Mg W .L 'ri' tl WV K egg, . K f sz? ' ' v 'H-r YQ . -.N to ' 'W . sink. sg. 'W . -4 .sw ' ' :-if e , , v ,i I s 121 iff" snr- i ce A Ili -me s ,. . 5 , A . f 3 Qiijfi. as .,T...a .QjE,?s'15iygui . , . ,r K Q IN if-1 K , . . . .,.-,- V5fiy5 m :.2::,, z , - re . . . .... ,ff',2.Tr', -" - - A ""'-- 2 if K K' ' , 2:2 ,.... Km' K . E " , I' ii- :,.MM,g, ' -- w 115:22 K l Q,'y:QgKf 2 rf? K K' if 4:25 ' E:-If, . K- ACORN Staff Works All Year SUE MARTIN Editor RICHARD AVANZINO Business Manager SUE STEVENS Assistant Editor JUDY TAKEDA Art Editor For many students the only problem that the ACORN presents is that long line at the distribution center. But to the staif of the yearbook, it represents months of hard work. All year the stu- dents and faculty advisors responsible for the yearbook production work to meet deadlines, solicit ads, write cap- tions, and do the million little things which always seem to pop up unexpect- edly. The work began in the summer, when the editors met to iron out problems of layout, budget, and just how to write usparklingl' copy. You may have noticed a new section in the ACORN - the Scholastics Sec- tion. In it, you will find the top students of A.H.S. Our school is very proud of its high scholastic standing in the East Bay, and we students feel that those who have made that position possible should be honored. The making of a yearbook required all the skill and ingenuity that the staff pos- sessed. However, when a member of the staff can open his ACORN to see what he has accomplished, he knows that the feeling of pride that he has is worth ev- ery bit of work and trouble that it cost him. Stuff members Ted Sutton and Bob Bulkley go over an old ACORN. Bring Students Memories Ci The Past Editor . . Sue Martin Assistant Editor Sue Stevens Art Editor . . Judy Takeda Actizfities Editor . Sally Laughter Ortgzznizotiorzs Editor . Carla de Haas Sports Editor . . Bruce Shephard Class Editor '... Judy Sharp .fissistortt Class Editor . Joyce Horine Administrations Editor . Bob Bulkley Scholastics Editor . Judie Irmscfher ltusiness fklorzogm' . Richard Avanzino Plzotolgrujrhors : Daryl Lyerla, Ronnie Marino, Jack Rose Copy kifritorsz Iiarea Dahadie, Monica Orton, Jo Takeda, Gail Xenos, Ted Sutton, Vicky Kadota X ,. .t K E I HJ is-v"'i f :dy Sharp explains proof reading to Larea Dabadie. TOP: The hardest workers of all are Mr. K. White and Mr. B. Ting- wall, advisors. MIDDLE: Typing and proof reading are iust a few of the many iobs performed by the yearbook staff. Busy preparing copy for the final deadline here are Jo Takeda, Gail Xenos, Vicky Kadota, and Bob Bulkley. BOTTOM: Sally Laughter shows Gail Xenos how captions have been written in the- past. fififs f ifk sei ef ,... .. . ,.., . i r 77m l TOP: Roberto Tennant, Editor MIDDLE: Mack McCroy, Editor BOTTOM: Mike Fassioto, Business Manager 36 Oak Leaf Contains All ' sm - N v ,Y W if F U I X. f, 7 2 rf -elseif ,ws W 'rf -at V mi rw, ta 2 F s 5 F Q5 y L V I ,4 www wk I t Q ' gp F' rrr if t " ff it ffsfiii t' 'K TOP: The Oak Leaf stuff has fun while it works. BOTTOM: Fritz Smith proudly posts the first issue of the spring term. The A.H.S. school paper, advised by Miss Pow- ers, is the Oak Leaf. It follows activities such as sports, clubs and arts. The staff fills it with informa- tive material, which is interspersed with the airy and enlightening articles of feature writers who, at times dispensing with technicalities, write amusing works of Whimsy which are enjoyed by all. Other features which have now become well- known are the editorial, letters to the editor, and A.LO. columns. As each semester draws to a close, the Oak Leaf produces a Senior edition, dedicated to senior activities, personalities, and words to the wise. It is the students who schedule Oak Leaf-which counts for a full credit in journalismfwho produce the newspaper, however, the Oak Leaf staff also welcomes all contributions from clubs concerning their activities, and from students at large, thereby allowing creative people the opportunity to see their writings in print. The Laiesl' School News FALL STAFF liclitors . . Mack Mc'Cray, Roberta Tennant BZl.Vi7lI'.Si.Y Zllmzagw .... Mike Fassiotto A.f.s'islf1rzl Businms .Marzagvr . . Hope Chipman Sporty Iidilm' .... . Jim Tavernivr Cirrulatiorz .Manalgefr . Ff'c1fm'1' Iflfrzfwrf . . . . . Sharon Bishop Suv Ilvclvy, Leslie Ml'CUI1l, Linda Schreiber, Linda 'lil'lOIllf1S, Judie Colgan. Denise Addy, Joan Barker, Maria- Delcinio SPRING STAFF lffiilm' . C0-lfdilm' . Phofogmjzlrm' . Ty-fuixt . . . Fliflfllfl' i4'7TTff'?'.Y ..,--J WM- W it W. mfg ' I S . . . . Ted Wilsoii Fritz Smith . . . . . jack Rosc- , . . . Diane Highy Linda liiirrcss, Nlary Ann Carter. -Iani Crahmn. Toni Harchous, Pat Iohnston. Sharon Kei-nan. Jeno Cook. TOP: Sharon Keenan and Jani Graham go over a story, while linda Burres glances over a previous issue of the paper. BOTTOM: Taking lime out from their writing to examine a proof are Jean Cook, Tom Harchous and Pai Johnsron. , Eu 'Ken l M? ff, 1 fi rl? was ef 'E-:5,..-'Y ' 6 : if i 'f 5 eg 1 Y, - Q if . E E22 QM -5, 1 " . if L L i ,vi,i TOP: Ted Wilson, Editor BOTTOM: Fritz Smith, ed' Co-Ediior Pageant Tells Beautiful Story This year the Christmas Pageant was entitled To All Men Everywhere, and its meaning was in- deed, for all men. It took us from the light meaning of Christmas with its toys and fantasy to its deeper and more basic religious meaning. The pageant il- lustrated through its opening scenes that "Christmas is childhoodis time" with happy children and their Christmas toys. Christmas is also 'Smemory's timewg the happy scenes that followed brought visions of former holidays to everyone. The beautiful closing Nativity Scene added a reverent note to the pag- eant. Many of the scenes, such as the traditional and impressive scene of Christls birth, were presented as tableaux, but still other scenes, such as the opening department store scene and those in which Mrs. Schwartz's modern dance classes performed, en- tailed a great amount of action. The pageant was directed by the A.H.S. drama instructor, Lloyd Sisler, who has the ability of being able to present the unchanging Christmas story in a seemingly endless number of varied, thought-pro- voking and delightful ways. It is in good part be- cause of this ability that the student body thor- oughly enjoyed the pageant and that the evening performance was so well attended. ' Credits should also be given to both Mr. Hansons String Ensemble and Mrs. Cederleaf's Choir for the musical part of the pageant. Mrs. Schwartz's danc- ers, who played many parts, including elves, stars, and clowns, greatly enhanced the performance. TOP: Star-maidens in filmy costumes dance around the Christmas tree. BOTTOM: Even though it is the Christmas season, these Marines must still guard their country. lts Christmas Eve and the toys come magically to life. The ageless Nativity Scene is re-enacted by reverent students. A.H.S. Honor Students d l J t R uie and Ton Ramsden were the Girl's and Boy s Alameda High School students traveled far and wi e ast one ouq r y summer. Peggy O'Neill went to Canada for a Junior Red State Representatives this last summer. Cross Convention: Mary Ann Reynolds went to Holland with the American Field Service. The youth city olflcials, Tony Blunden, judy Nordmark, Mary Ann Reynolds, Penny Franchi, and Bob Bellmer spent a week learning about the operation of our city government. At Girls' and Boys, State Janet Rouquier and Tony Ramsden learned about state government. Both Pat Loosley and Bob Shephard won honors by speaking of our American democracy in the American Legion and Voice of Democracy con- tests, respectively. Judy Takeda deservingly was named by her class- mates as the D.A.R. good citizen. Peggy O'Neill and Mary Ann Reynolds won honors that took them to Canada and Holland as Junior Red Cross delegate and exchange student. ill an ff A an TOP: Youth City oflicers, seated: Bob Bellmer, Mayorg Judy Nordmark, City Manager. STANDING: Tony Blunden, Chief of Il t t h Police: Penny Franchi, Councilwomang Mary Ann Reynolds, City Pat Loosley proved herself to be exce en a speec Assessor. BOTTOM: Bob Shephard, Voice of Democracyp Judy making, for she took second place in the American Takeda, D.A.R. Good Citizen. Legion contest. Beautiful Music ls String Ensemble's Theme STRING ENSEMBLE-ROW I: Mr. Hansen, C. deHuas, J. Hansen, K. Hyde, C. Johnston, P. Adams, K. Massoty, S. Heely, E. Higby, M. Kennedy. ROW II: M. Mitchell, L. Maxcy, V. Mansfield, L. Ostling, B. lufkin, D. Nesler, M. Lufkin, R. Murray, J. Fountain. ROW Ill: P. King, M. Morrison, B. Bellmer. The orchestra, under the direction of Mr. Han- sen, adds a touch of distinction to the many school programs which are presented at Alameda High. Every spring the schools of Alameda present a music festival. The selections played by the orches- tra always prove to be an outstanding feature in this program. Besides playing for such school activities as the Senior Play. the Christmas Pageant, the assemblies, and the graduation exercises, the orchestra partici- pates in the College of Pacihe Nlusic Clinic every February. The individuals who are especially talented par- ticipate in the Northern California Solo and En- semble Competition. Alameda students have con- tinually received exceedingly high ratings. The listeners enjoyment of the selections played by the orchestra may well be due to thc enjoyment which the orchestra has in presenting them. In Stockton the A.H.S. String Ensemble practiced with other orchestras for their gala evening performance at C.O.P. Orchestra members, under their director, Mr. Carlton HGHSSI1, practice their numbers for the Senior Play. Band Keeps Up Pep Al' Games Mr. Vinceguerra leads the school band in o practice session. Our excellent band spends mr-my hours hard ul work in On any Friday afternoon when there is a basket- ball or football game, students may have the oppor- tunity to hear and to see Alamedais talented band. Looking very impressive in their white and gold uniforms, the band members always strike up spirit- stirring fight songs when spirit is needed most. The band, by playing with all its might at the order to produce its fine music. crucial, as well as the not-so-Crucial periods of the games, manages to give the school teams that extra boost that the Hornets sometimes need to win. hlembers of the Alameda band participated in the annual Band Day of the University of Califor- nia. Some members also have formed a dance band which plays for student meetings and dances. BAND-ROW l: B. Broughton, C. James, K. Ringer, S. Reichstudt, J. Hans, B. Rogers, R, Corby, C. Mar- tinez, C. Cahton ROW II: C. Svenson, A. Johnson, M. Vickers, C. Bottarini, M. Fisk. ROW Ill: M, Jackson, S. Chapman, Mr. Vinceguerra, S. Cox, C. Allen, L. lufkin, W. Farnsley, C. Conners E 1 3' 1.5. 125 9-..,Tf. . my fl tj, gal. w iff? ffspfm ' 2-aw-,323 . -I ii is .X ,if . if if Q may KWH 41 Choir' Provides That Musical Touch Among its many students, Alameda has a large number of vocally gifted boys and girls, as is shown by the membership of our expanding Vocal Department. Mrs. Cederleaf, the Choir Director, has shown her ability to train young voices by the wonderful parts the Choir and Vocal Ilnsemble have played in Student Meetings and especially in the Christ- mas Pageant. Included in the vocal classes are the Junior and Senior Choirs, Boys' and Girls' Glee, Vocal En- semble, which is made up of the most experienced students of the groups, and, as a new addition, a special noontime group, which is directed by Mack lVIcCray, for those people who cannot schedule at vocal class. In these busy and worried times in which we live it is good to sit back, relax, and listen to some good music, such as that presented by the Vocal Depart- H1CI'lt. CHOIR GROUP--ROW I: T. Doan, S. Wosnick, L. Margado, J. Forrester, M. Malnburg, W. Rogers, S. Dumesnil, M. Bedford, S. Bartley, E. Beaver, E. Wagner, J. Oby, M. Wagner, S. Selkirk, A. Johnsen, C. Bishop. ROW ll: Mrs. Cederleaf, M. Napolean, M. Mitchell, C. Reclden, J. Norolmark, S. George, S. Sorenson, P. Telfo, J. McPhersen, J. Davis, M. Livesey, E. Freitcs, S. Reichstadt. ROW lll: G. Toops, N. Yazo- lino, J. Forrester, B. Perata, G. Keeny, B. Randall, Y. LaGrange, L. Penasales, L. Segerquist, J. Briscoe, L. Fruzzetti. S. Heaton, S. Wosnik. ROW IV: D. Hoffman, W. Coughlin, R. Manful, G. Mockel, J. Varao, N. Loronger J. Chamberlain, G. Svensen, L. Figueroa, G. Coleman, P. Magby, N. Gaillac, B. Willis, D. Jones. ROW V: D. Hightman, C. Bottarini, R. Douglas, J. Royce, M. Cowart, J. Wisner, R. Charlton, C. Allen, A. Grahn. VOCAI. ENSEMBLE-ROW I: Mrs. Cederleaf, M, Livesey, S. Davis B. Perata, ROW ll: A. Grahn, C. Redclen. L. Waxe, G. Keeney J. Nordmark. ROW Ill: D. Reed, K. Hockabout, J. Oby, J. Taylor. ROW IV: R. Manful, C. Bottarini. W. Coughlin. ROW V: C. Walker N. Tennant, D. Hoffman, M. McCray, C. Allen. .S -t fi 3 3 ? A at 3 GIRLS' AND BOYS' GLEE-ROW l: M. Napoleon, L. Gramma, S. Whitney, O. Trufelli, D. Miller, P. Wong, L. Brown, M. Vickers. ROW ll: A. Jones, C. Brown, J. Hayame, T. Collins, R. Long, , J. Ebert, N. Marker, J. Lowell, Mrs. Cederleaf. ROW Ill: P. Dow, G. Thompson, S. Logan, M. Gill. ROW IV: J. Wilmes, M. Lane, , S. Hogan, 5. Pucci. ROW V: A. Grant, M. Corbett, N. Llfech, J. Johansen. :gg 5, 1 t i we 0-Ft . Ii 1 . yy f' - 1. ft Q05 Service ls Their Mollo xr !!! M" ,. A' pfffiiy USHERETTES-ROW I: E Wagner, M. Marcotte, L. Timmerman, 0, Trufelli, C. Johnston. ROW II: Mrs. Cosselte, T. Vaquera, K. Swinney, M. Wagner, L. Taylor. ROW Ill: D. Higby, L. Fontaine 15' ,sr AUDITORIUM STAFF-ROW I: J. Downie, S. Dallas, R. Podwys, L. Fountain. ROW II: K. Marlin, D. Elliott, B. Vandermey. ROW Ill: S. Wroelsel, S. Largarlicha, K. Snow. The usherettes and the R.O.T.C. auditorium staff ably perform the many jobs required of them. These jobs include passing out programs, escorting people to their seats, helping to sell tickets, and answering any questions which may arise. The boys who serve on the auditorium staff must all he active in R.O.T.C. Each boy receives a rih- bon for every fifteen hours of work. The member- ship of the usherettes is open to all girls who wish to join. The students and many visitors who attend Ala- meda High's numerous programs appreciate the sevriccs performed by these two groups. Among the activities at which the auditorium staffs assisted were both the Fall and Spring Graduations, the Senior Plays, The M1111 lfVh0 Came to Dinner and .1111 Peepers: the Christmas Pageantg the public performance of the Fall Talent Showg and the Missile Program. 43 Spring Student Body Meetings And Tony Blunden, because of his ex- cellent abilities, was elected president of our student body. He conducted each student meeting well and pre- sented some excellent entertainment. Peggy O5Neill, as Vice President, always had interesting service panel rcports. Her encouraging remarks and helpful hints aided Alameda not only TONY BLUN DEN President "S il i .ox PEGGY 0'N Ell.L Vice President JOE RODRIGUE5 Recording Secretary A skit on water safety which was comical to look at, but serious in intent, was presented daring Peggy's Safety Meeting. RICH AVANZINO Financial Secretary in winning another safety award, but also in achieving a litter-free campus. Our secretaries were Joe Rodrigues and Richard Avanzino. Joe was kept busy writing accurate minutes and keeping a complete scrapbook of the student body members! activities. Rich was forever running out of time as he managed the student body finances, sold student cards, and secured stu- dent rates from merchants. Jim Bustos, always full of energy, kept the school spirit high with his peppy yells. The oflicers of the spring term, 1960, were a credit to our school as each one contributed his part to the smooth running, of the student body as a whole. JIM BUSTOS Yell Leader n'rerl'ainmen'r Are Enloyecl TOP: Members of the Northgate Quintet, l. Finch, J. Long, J. Tomcn, J. Ortiz, and J. Eisleman entertain with "swinging" numbers. SECOND FROM TOP: Army specialists give a mock reaction in the missile pro- gram to an enemy attack. SECOND FROM BOTTOM: Marilyn Livesey gels a fast ride from one of the Royal Whirlwinds. BOTTONl: Our own Dance Band is a fine example of the excellent programs that were held during the Spring term. RIGHT: Jim Bustos leaps high into the air while leading a yell. .I i Weif' TOP, SPRING AD BOARD-SEATED: B. Green, J. Ortiz, J.Gl1iselli, W. Sniffen. STANDING: Mr. L. Mell, L. Presto, L. Hartley, J. Doyle, R. Slater, R. Avanzino, L. Johnson, T. Blunden, S. Martin, J. Coleman, J. Rodrigues, P. O'Neill, D. Stratton, J. Maurer, Dr. J. Snell, M. Meyer. BOTTOM, SPRING STUDENT FACULTY COMMITTEE-SEATED1 P. 0'Neill, Mr. A. Moore, Miss M. Los Kamp, T. Blunden. STANDING: Mr. L. Mell, M. Millet, J. Nordrrark, D. Dumesnil, J. Horgan, R. Avanzino, J. Ortiz, W, Sniffen, J. Rodrigues, Dr. J. Snell, B. Bellmer Able Board Keeps A.H.S. Running Smoothly Each week the Student-Faculty Committee, one of our school governmentis most important groups, meets in the student council room. The main job of this committee is to assist our Student Body Presi- dent, Tony Blunden, in obtaining outstanding pro- grams for student meetings. Another verv important group is the Administra- tive Board. The Ad Board takes care of our student funds and makes important decisions about our school government. When a new term opens it is also the Ad Board's duty to present to the students the opening dance. This term the dance was named 'WVhen Hearts Were Young," and it was managed and co-man- aged, as is traditional, by our student body Record- 46 ing Secretary and Vice President. For that reason Joe Rodrigues was the manager and Peggy O'Neill the co-manager. The attractive bids were made by Pam Martin and Linda Axtell. Heading the publicity committee were Don Stratton and Linda Johnson. Jim Bustos and Jim Tavernier did excellent jobs in heading the decoration committee, for the gym never looked so good. The skit was under the care of Jerry Ghi- selli and Mike hleyer. Jack Doyle was in charge of the refreshments. The Student-Faculty Committee and the Admin- istrative Board worked together in. bringing to you, the students of Alameda High School, much in the way of top entertainment and interesting activities. A W, Boards Ol Conlrol Keep A.H.S. Lillerfree It is the duty of the BICIIIS and lVomen's Boards of Control to keep order on and around the School czunpm. This spring the boards lmve been most successful. 'llhanks to their elliciient service and hon- orable examples Alzmiecizi High became practically litter-free :intl well-mzmnt-real, better behaved than ever hcfoic. This spring the Meirs Board of Control was headed by efhcient Bob Bcllmcr as Chief Counselor. 'llony Rztmrsdcn was lfirst Vice CounSelor, and ,lim Tavernier Served as Second Vice Counselorg Bob Bullcley was Recording Secretary, and Rich Zeeher kept meetings orderly as Scrgezuit-at-Arms. Dee Dee Dumesnil was Chief Counselor of the Spring 'Womens Board of Controlg her staff con- sisted of Vicky Kridotzt as lfirst Vice Counselor and Chris Torpey as Second Vice Counselor. As Ref cording Secretary, Judy Nordmark also hclpcd. along with Stephanie Neslbit as First Serg'ez1nt-ztt- Arins and Gail 'l'eSio as Sc-concl Sergeant-21I-.Mwxis TOP--Left to Right-ROW I: S, Brown, C. Pope, D. Dumesnil, J. Schmitz, J. Nordmcrrk. ROW II: C. Gayler, G. Tesio, K. Hyde, M. Pilloff, M. Berlin, V. Kudoia. ROW III: R. Lokhiun, C. Tilton, P. Skncrup, M. Gilmore, J. Sparks. ROW IV: S. Nesbii, M. Milleit, F. Gillnrd, J. Rouquier, B. Randall, J. Grchum, K. Hockcxbouf, C. Torpey. BOTTOM-left Io Right-ROW I: M. Fussioifo, C. Sieveno, D. Gould, B. Bulkley. ROW II: B. Ballmer, B. lcng, B. Shepherd, B. Aspinull. ROW III: R. Zecher, NI. McCroy, J. Mothieson. ROW IV: ..l. Morten, N. Annu'-, B, Van Vdkenberg an f' aa. ,Wy M ww msun a1 WWEK. gvqggyr-ggi, Mr. Peepers Kept Harvey Weskit Uerry Eiselmanl listens as Mr. Peepers relates his intentions of quitting the teaching profession and going into the seed growing business CAST Mr. Peepers . . Dave Lewis Dan Schroeder . . Clark Bailey Harvey Weskit Jerry Eiselman William lflfilliarrzs . Jerry Freschi Herbert Bushnell John Smeaton Archie Adams . Bruce Devine Clif . . . . Ron Perata Airs. Gaerney . Margie Justin Nancy Remington Kathi Wilson Belsy Williams . Mary Lee Ullner Ann Williams . Marilyn Livesey Wanda . . Virginia Rosso Harriet . . Frances Gillard Alice Hennesy . Jerri Lee Jensen rllr. Guernesis voice . Mr. Arthur Moore Miss Hennesy Uerri Lee Jensenl looks on while Mrs. Guerney explains to Miss Remington lKathi Wilsonj about her aches and pains. TOP: Mrs. 'Guerney lMargie Justinj tries to convince Mr. Peppers that he should stay with the teaching profession. BOTTOM: Miss Remington tells Mr. Peepers lDave Lewisj that he must stand on his own two feet and make his own decisions if he wants to succeed in life. EXTRAS Jerry Ortiz, Pat 07Connell, Paul Stang, Steve Largatieha, Rich Slaymaker, Dave Gomes, Mike Cowart, Karen Cant, Laurie Timmerman, Rose- mary Lothian, Linda Ball, Judy Sparks, Joan Minton .1 4 i 3 E 2 i 3 Watching And Laughing TOP: Harriet flirances Gillardl tells Mr. Peepers off during a heated conversation. BOTTOM: Ann Williams iMarilyn liveseyl finds Mr. Peepers "more refreshing than other men." COMMITTEES Zlhznager ...... Ted Sutton i C0-Alzmrzger . . . . Judy lVIaurer i Student Directors . . Myrna Middlesworth Glennis Thompson T Programs . . . Susan Melling Publicity . . Maxine Pilloff Proltzertms . . Bob Bramante Sets . . Bob Johansen Tickets . . Art Blakeney Mr. William Williams Uerry Freschll tells Mrs. Guerney his colorful opinion of her husband, the principal, while Miss Hennesy, Ann Williams, and Nancy Remington look on. Can you imagine a shy, young high school teach- er becoming involved with a pretty student, a home economics teacher, and a school nurse, and getting himself in 'cvery hot wateri' with the principal and the school football team? You could if you saw the spring Senior Play. '6Mr. Peepers,', a hilarious three act comedy, was chosen by the class of January 1961 as its Senior Play. It was presented under the excellent direction of Mr. Lloyd Sisler. Betsy Williams, a pretty young student who wasn't a bit shy, was madly in love with poor Mr. Peepers. Mr. Peepers' real love was the new school nurse, Miss Remington, but Betsy stubbornly would not give up. Archie Adams, Betsyis burly boyfriend, not too happy about Betsyis affection for Mr. Peepers, warned him that if he did not leave Betsy alone he would have to reckon with the football team. Mr. Peepers, our timid hero, after many amusing episodes, managed to discourage Betsy and, finally, to win the heart of Miss Remington. Mr. Williams demands to know why Mr. Peepers makes all women, especially his daughters, swoon. 11 Q A Iiuvln guulc-Icvol rcprcscnw 21 new stage of development in mu gl'OWVlll ul' knmvlCdYC. 'l'hC1'c arc four stares of devclo ment the freshman, so homorc, 1, l 7 junior and Senior . 435 in up LASSES K ' 4 X A 1 H -f:-' K - . .. ' CHE ,,.- , 4 ........-...v , , 1 fi-Q ,--af-.5 " V C- 1: L. - -v' 'f - 1. . -.Y '- , lv, x . 14 1- - 1 Fx S G ww 1 "1 W I' A Q g ig Q Q0 ' '- ' Q2 , J" ,.4'1'-vi . . ' I-, Q 'N , Y S 'W' Nl: i? FALL OFFICERS Our Four Years A+ A.H.S. Are V JOHN ARMOSKUS preside... . 1- ..:' 3 . 3 I X63 ew Juni: HQRGAN gk F i Vice President KAREN INGRAM Recording Secretary MIKE KLEIN F nciul Secretary CHRIS TORPEY . My . ii' 52 i., i R We entered Alameda High as eager, enthusiastic freshmen in the fall of '56. We entered with an active and cooperative spirit. Four years have now gone by since we were freshmen. Those years have been enjoyable years for all of us. They were filled with activities which now provide us with colorful and pleasant memories of those many happy hours that we spent together. We as individuals and we as the Class of June '60 have tried to uphold our A.H.S. motto: "Al- ways High Standards." The officers of our low freshmen term were Tony Blunden, Chris Torpey, Jani Graham, Linda Ax- tell, and Corrin Torpey. Our first class project was selling Hornet tags. This project boosted the spirit of the entire school that undefeated football season. Our big event as lB's was f'Gym Dandyf' a noon dance, held on April 10, 1957. Our leaders for the term were Chuck Cattran, Julie Craig, Peggy O'Neill, Sue Brooks, and Judy Warner. As low sophomores our spirited class made and sold felt pennants at football games. Our leaders for the term were John Farnsworth, Sharon Tucker, Sue Martin, Vicky Cannon and Sharon McKay. As high sophomores the traditional Soph Hop came into view, for the dance we selected the name "Me and My Shadow." Our long-to-be-remem- bered Soph Hop was held on May 2, 1958. Tony Blunden and Mary Ann Reynolds, manager and co-manager, were assisted by Judy Takeda, bids, Mike Sheridan, decorations, Sue Martin, publicity, Sharon McKay, music, Judie Irmscher, refresh- ments, Jim Tavernier, skit, and Sally Laughter, reception and invitations. Our class officers were Chuck Cattran, Sue Brooks, John Farnsworth, Pam Martin, and Julie Craig. Not to be forgotten was the Fun Day that was celebrated during the same term. "Cokes', were our money makers. In the fall of l958 the day had finally come when we were upper classmen. Showing that our school spirit had not been lost, we sold paper megaphones at football games. Leading the way were Mike Sheridan, Nancy Longaker, Vicky Cannon, Mary Ann Reynolds, and Jim T avernier. As high juniors Phil Wlesternoff and Pam Mc- Quay managed our Junior Sweaters. The colors light blue and beige were chosen. Headed by our Filled With Activities And Happiness class ofhcers, Tony Blunden, Sam Harrosh, Bob Bellmer, Sue Brooks, and Julie Craig, our class turned out one of the most outstanding social events of the term, the Junior Prom. "A Night In Rio" was the theme selected for the event. The profitable dance was managed by Phil Wlesternoff and Judy Bernal. On April l7, 1959, the gym was trans- formed into a beautiful ballroom. This "Night ln Rio" was truly a night to be remembered thanks to the various committees headed by Sharon Tucker, decorationsg Corrin Torpcy and Pat Linggi, bids, Ralph Roberts, skitg Allen Miller, music, Linda Archer, reception, Sandra Sabatini, refreshments, and Vicky Cannon, publicity. This year our class, being gifted with unusual ideas, tried something different. This "something" was having a queen to reign over the Junior Prom. Mary Ann Reynolds was chosen queen by all those attending the semi- formal dance. The other finalists were Julie Craig, Pat Howard, Pam Martin, and Donna Pritchard. The clay Gnally came when we found ourselves low seniors. The class chose as its Senior Play "Thc Man VVho Came To Dinner." The play, presented on November 8 and 9, was managed by Joe Rod- rigues and Pam Martin. Dennis Gould acted as Student Director of the record-breaking play. All went well thanks to Mr. Sisler, our actors, and our committee heads: Dee Dee Dumesnil and Chuck Cattran, properties, Joyce Horine and Bob Bell- mer, programs, Sue Riley, publicity, Linda Axtell, sets, Judy Sharp, tickets, Sue Whitaker and Tom- mie Allen, make-up, and Allen Miller, sound. Our class officers were John Armoskus, Judie Horgan, Karen Ingram, Mike Klein and Chris Torpey. YVe, as high seniors, were seen at student meet- ings proudly sporting our Senior Jackets of forest green. They were secured by Jim Tavernier and Vicky Kadota. The Senior Pcinic, Senior Meeting. Senior Ball and finally Graduation have been eager- ly awaited by all. Our class ofiicers were Jim Ta- vernier, Vicky Cannon, Vicky Kadota, Sam Har- rosh and Chris Torpey. As we step into the future, we, the class of June '60, wish to thank the faculty for the help, guid- ance, and consideration which we have been shown throughout our four years as students at Alameda High School. SPRING OFFICERS X V 4' is :Sze-X JIM TAVERNIER w e 2 President I ,www f 'I . vlcnv cANNoN Ki Vice President , 5 A' fx Q . .il VICKY KADOTA Recording Secretary 1 SAM HARROSH Financial Secretary CHRIS TORPEY Yell leader si! 53 We Were Freshmen ln '56 152317 .IOHN ARMOSKUS-Mr. T. Anderson's advisory: Track, Cross Coun.: Pres. Latin Club: Span. Club: Star 8. Key: Block "A": Pres. 4A Class: Jr. Prom, Comm.: Sr. Play Cast. BRUCE ASPINALL-Mr. Jackson's advisory: V. Pres. Chem. Club: Life Mem. Star 8. Key: Life Mem. C.S.F.: R.O.T.C.: Drill Team: Fren. Club: N.C.0. Club: Sword 8. Shield: Bd. of Con. RICH AVANZINO-Mr. T. Anderson's advisory: Fin. Sec. A.S.A.H.S.: Latin Club: Fren. Club: Star 8: Key: C.S.F.: Chem Club: 2nd V. Couns. Bd. of Con.: ACORN Bus. Mgr.: Sr. Play Cast: Stud. Fac. Comm: Ad. Bd. 561, DAVE AVELAR-Mr, Massotty's advisory: Football: Bd. of Con.: Sgt.-at-Arms Spartan Club: Fren. Club: Christ- mas Pag.: Chem. Club: Star 8. Key: Block "A". LINDA AXTELL-Mr. T. Anderson's advisory: Fin. Sec. IA Class: Diana Club: Bd. of Con.: Sr. Play Comm.: C.S.F.: Star 81 Key: Ad. Bd.: Span. Club. IOWELL BARNHART-Mr. T. Anderson's advisory: AC.A.L. Tennis: Track: Life Mem. Star 8. Key: C.S.F.: Sr. Play Cast: Christmas Pug.: Latin Club: Fren. Club: Bd. of Con. JIM ADAMY-Mrs. Hasey's advisory: Sgt.-at-Arms Block "A": Cross coun.: Track: Band: Orch.: Dance Band. DICK ALLEN-Mrs. Hasey's advisory: Football: Fren. Club: Aleathean Club: Block "A": Christmas Pag. TOMMIE ALLEN-Miss Reichmuth's advisory: Sr. Play Cast: Sr. Play Comm.: Transferred. VIRGINIA ANDREWS-Mrs. Hasey's advisory. NICK ANNAS-Mr. Massotty's advisory: Football: Bd. of Con.: Block "A": Track. LINDA ARCHER-Mrs. Hasey's advisory: Soph Hop Comm.: Jr. Prom Comm.: Red Cross Rep.: Star 8. Key: Fren. Club. -i -per' Q DUANE BARR-Mrs. Hasey's advisory: Fren. Club: Saph Hop Comm.: Jr. Prom Comm.: Christmas Pag.: Swim Team: Chem. Club. BOB BELLMER-Mr. T. Anderson's advisory: Orch.: Latin Club: Chem. Club: Star 8 Key: 3B Class Rec. Sec.: Chrm. Sr. Play Comm.: Bd. of Con. E MAXINE BERLIN-Mrs. Cundiff's advisory: Rec. Sec. G.A.A.: Fin. Sec. Courtesy Bd.: Bd. of Con.: Sub Deb Club: R.0.T.C. Spon.: Fren. Club: Star 8. Key. JUDY BERNAL-Mr. T. Anderson's advisory: Fren. Club: 3R's Club: Co-mgr. Jr. Prom: Christmas Pag.: Mod. Dance Club: Delthenian Club: Pom-Pom Girl. ELIZABETH BILLS-Mrs. Hasey's advisory: Fren. Club: Pres. G.A.A.: R.0.T.C. Spon.: Chem. Club: Star 8 Key: Vocal Ensemble: Christmas Pag.: Sgt.-at-Arms Block nAu TONY BLUNDEN-Mr. Scott's advisory: Pres. A.S.A.H.S.: 'IA Class Pres.: Ad Bd.: Mgr. Soph Hop: Bd. of Con.: 3B Class Pres.: Sr. Play Cast: Star 8. Key: C.S.F. as "Gym Dandy" Was Our IB Dansanl KAREN BOGGS-Miss Reichmuth's advisory. VIRGINIA BOLLER-Mr. .lackson's advisory, Sub Deb Club, Span. Club, Mod. Dance Club, Sr. Meeting. BARBARA BORGNIAN-Mr. .laclcson's advisory, Latin Club. CATHY BORNCAMP-Mr. Massotty's advisory, Star 8 Key. DINAH BOWEN-Mr. T. Anderson's advisory, Span. Club, Mod. Dance Club, Sr. Play Comm., Sub Deb Club. NANCY BRECKE-Mrs. Cunclifl's advisory, SANDRA CHAPMAN-Miss Reichmuth's advisory, Star 8- Key, Pub. Fren. Club, Pub. Chem. Club, V. Pres., Pub. Block "A", G.A,A., R.O.T.C. Sponsor. CAROL CHLADEK-Mrs. CundifF's advisory, C.S.F., life Mem. Star 81 Key, Chem. Club. LEE CLARK-Mrs. Dannenberg's advisory, Football, Track, Aleathean Club. MARIE COLL-Mrs. Hasey's advisory, G.A.A., Trans- ferred. TOM COLLINS-Mrs. Lauck's advisory, Dance Band, Pep Band, Sr, Play Cast, Music Club, Orch. LINDA CONLIN--Mr. Jaclcson's advisory, Soph Hop Comm., Fresh. Capt. Delthenian Club, Christmas Pag., Mod. Dance Club, Fren. Club. SUE BROOKS'-Mr. Jackson's advisory, G.A. Fin. Sec., Stud. Fac. Cmom., Diana Club, Fin. Sec. 3B Class, Star 8. Key, V. Pres. 2B Class, Fin. Sec, IB Class, Span. Club. BOB BROUGHTON-Mrs. Hasey's advisory, R.0.T.C., Span. Club, Star 8. Key. BOB BULKLEY-Mrs. Schwartz's advisory, Band, Pres., V. Pres., Treas., Life Mem. C.S.F., life Mem. Star 8. Key, Rec. Sec. Bd. of Can., Fren. Club, ACORN staff. JIM BUSTOS-Mr. T. Anderson's advisory, A.S.A.H.S. Yell Leader, Aleathean Club, Ad. Bd., Stud. Fac. Comm., Open. Dance Chrm., Soph Hop Comm., Jr. Prom Comm. VICKY CANNON-Mr. Massotty's advisory, Fin. Sec. 2A Class, Rec. Sec. 3A Class, V. Pres. 4B Class, Soph Hop Comm., Jr. Prom Comm. Chrm., Bd. of Con., life Mem. Star 8. Key, C.S.F., V. Pres., Sr. Rep. Delthenian Club, Asst. Yell Leader. CHUCK CATTRAN--Mrs. Cundiff's advisory, Pres. IB Class, Pres. 2B Class, Ad. Bd., Span. Club, Bd. of Con., Pres. Aleathean Club, Sr. Play Comm. Chrm. We Sold Colces A+ Fun Day ln ZA Term RICH CORBY-Mr. ScoIl's advisory: Jr. Red Cross Rep.: Pres., V. Pres., Sec. Camera Club: Latin Club: Star 8- Key: Sr. Play Cast. BOB COSTES-Mr. Jackson's advisory: Alealhean Club: Fren. Club: Chem. Club: Soph Hop Comm.: Jr. Prom Comm.: Sr. Play Comm.: Football: Ad. Bd. JULIE CRAIG-Mrs. CundiIT's advisory: V. Pres. IB Class: Star 8. Key: Span. Club: Dance Leader Mod. Dance Club: Yell Leader 2B Class: Pom-Pom Girl: Yell Leader: Sr. Play Cast: Pres. Diana Club. KAREN CRAIG-Mrs. Schwar1z's advisory: Mod. Dance Club: Fren. Club: Latin Club: Vocal Ensem.: Talent Show: Christmas Pag.: Masque 8 Sandal. LEE CRAIG-Mr. Klein's advisory: Latin Club. VERONICA CROSS-Mrs. Hasey's advisory: Masque 8: Sandal: Jr. Red Cross Rep.: Mod. Dance Club: Christ- mas Pag. JOHN DOWNIE-Mrs. CundiFf's advisory: R.O.T.C.: Star 8. Key: Fren. Club: Treas. Sword 8. Shield: Treas. N.C.O. Club: Bd, of Con.: Jr. Red Cross. KARL DREXHAGE-Mr. Jackson's advisory: Transferred. SHIRLEY DRIVER-Mr. MassoMy's advisory: G.A.A.: Life Mem. Sinr 8. Key: Rifle Club: Fren. Club. ANN DUGAN-Mr. TingwalI's advisory: Fashion Show: Sr. Play Comm. Chrm.: G.A.A. DIANA DUMESNIL-Mr. KIein's advisory: Soph Hop Comm.: Jr. Prom Comm.: Life Mem. Sfar 8- Key: Fren. Club: Sr. Play Comm. Cl1rm,: Christmas Pug.: Chief Couns. Bd. of Con. PAT EBY-Mr. ScoM's advisory: Fren. Club: Pres., V. Pres. Sub Deb Club: Soph Hop Comm.: Sr. Play Comm. Chrm. KEN CUMMINGS-Mr. MassoMy's advisory: ACAL Golf: Span. Club: Treus. Block "A"5 Siar 8. Key: Chrisimas Pag.: Spartan Club: Jr. Prom Comm STEVE DAVIS-Mr. Jackson's advisory: Warden Aleaihe- an Club: Soph Hop Comm.: Jr. Prom Comm.: Span. Club: Chem. Club: Adv. Band: Adv. Orch. BOB DEAN-Mr. Klein's advisory. JAN DEAR-Mr. ScoM's advisory: Fren. Club: Chap. Sub Deb Club: Mod. Dance Club. JIM DERR-Mrs. Lauck's advisory, Football: Sr. Play Cast: Spartan Club. ED DODGE-Mr. T. Anderson's advisory: Life Mem. Star 81 Key: C.S.F.: Fren. Club: N.C.O. Club: Chem. Club: Football: Track. Our' "Go Hornets" Pennants Sold Like Fire BOB FARRIS--Mr. Scatt's advisory: ACAL Football: Prep of the Week: Pres. Spartan Club. GREG FILIBERTI-Miss Reichmuth's advisory: Swim Team: Soph Hop Comm.: Stage Crew: Span. Club: Chem. Club: Sgt.-at-Arms Bd. of Con. LEE FINCH-Mrs. Thompson's advisory: 4A Class Yell Leader: Span. Club: Chem. Club: Jr. Prom Comm.: Soph Hop Comm. JIM FINK-Miss Reichmuth's advisory: Fren. Club: Chem. Club: N.C.O. Club: R.0.T.C, MYRNA FISK-Mr. Jackson's advisory: Rec, Sec. G.A.A.: R.O.T.C. Sponsor: Mod. Dance Club: Soph Hop Comm.: Sr. Meeting. RENEE FOPPIANO-Mr. T. Anderson's advisory: Mod. Dance Club: G.A. Fashion Show. ROY EDWARDS-Mrs. CundiI"F's advisory: Football: Pres. Aleathean Club: Baseball: Track. KAREN ERICKSEN-Mrs. Schwartz's advisory: Choir: G.A.A. ARLENE ESGAR-Mr. T. Anderson's advisory: Span. Club: Mod. Dance Club. WILLIE ESPARZA--Mr. T. Anderson's advisory. JEANETTE FAIRFIELD-Mr. Klein's advisory: Mod. Dance Club: Fren. Club: Soph Hop Comm.: Jr. Prom Comm.: Fashion Show. WORTH FARNSLEY-Miss Reichmuth's advisory: Star 8. Key: C.S.F.: Sr. Play Cast: Band: Bd. of Con.: Span. Club: Orch.: Music Club. DEAN FORD-Miss ReichmutI1's advisory: Basketball. GENE FRAZIER-Miss Reichmuth's advisory: Stage Crew: Christmas Pag.: Transferred. ROBIN FRENCH-Mrs. Schwartz's advisory: P.T.A. Fashion Show: G.A. Fashion Show: Mod. Dance Club: Latin Club. BILL FROUDE-Mrs. Hasey's advisory. CAROLINE GAYLER-Miss Reichmuth's advisory: Fren. Club: Bd. of Con.: Chem. Club. JERRY GHISELLI-Mr. Scott's advisory: Block "A": Ad. Bd.: Football: Baseball: Span. Club: Spartan Club: Soph Hop Comm.: Sr. Play Cost. "Me And My Shadow" Was Cur Soph Hop JIM HANS-Mr. Scotfs advisory: Soph Hop Comm.: Drum Maiar Band: Masque 8. Sandal. SAM HARROSH-Mr. MassolIy's advisory: Treas. Alen- ihean Club: Fren. Club: Ad. Bd.: V. Pres. 3B Class: Fin. Sec. 48 Class. JUN HASEGAWA-Mrs. Dannenberg's advisory. SANDRA HAUGH-Mr. .lackson's advisory. JACKIE HAYES-Mr. T. Anderson's advisory: Sr. Play Cast: Latin Club: Christmas Pag.: Star 8. Key. DIANE HIGBY-Mrs. Schwartz's advisory: R.O.T.C. Spon- sor: Mgr. Ushereites: Jr. Red Cross: Span. Club: Chem. Club. ANN GILBERTSON-Mrs. Lauck's advisory: Star 8. Key: Sub Deb Club: Span. Club: Mod. Dance Club. DENNY GOULD-Mr. ScoIt's advisory: Fren. Club: Star 8. Key: Bd. of Con.: Spartan Club: Stud. Dir. Sr. Play: Soph Hop Comm. JAN! GRAHAM-Mr. ScoM's advisory: Rec. Sec. IA Class: Soph Hop Comm.: Sr. Play Caslg Bd. of Con.: Courfesy Bd.: Rec. Sec. Delthenian Club: Span. Club: Oak leaf Staff. JOHANNA GRAHAM-Mrs. Lauck's advisory: Sub Deb Club: Fren. Club: Soph Hop Comm.: Jr. Prom Comm.: Mod. Dance Club. BOB GREEN2Miss Reichmutlfs advisory: life Mem. Star 8. Key: C.S.F.: Sr. Play Cast: Ad. Bd.: Fren. Club: Chem, Club: Open. Dance Comm. TERRI HANER-Mrs. Schwar!z's advisory: Chrisimas Pag.: Mod. Dance Club: Fren. Club: Star 8. Key: Sr. Play Comm.: Sub Deb Club: Orch. JIM HlI.l.-Mrs. SchwarIz's advisory: Star 8. Key: Chem. Club: Span. Club. DANNY HOFFMAN-Mrs. Cundiff's advisory: R.O.T.C.: Football. STEVE HOGAN-Mrs. Lauck's advisory: Mgr. Sr. Picnic: Sr Pay Cast: Christmas Pag.: V. Pres. Aleafhean Club: Star 8. Key: Span. Club: Chem. Club. HOMER HOGLAND-Mr. Scotl's advisory: Track. GARY HOLDEN-Mrs. Reichmu1h's advisory. JUDIE HORGAN-Miss ReichmuIh's advisory: Fren. Club: Mod. Dance Club: Delthenian Club: V. Pres. 4A Class: Pres. G.A.: Sr. Play Casf. In Our 2B Term, We JOYCE HORINE-Mr. T. Anderson's advisoryg V. Pres. Latin Clubp Fin. Sec. 'G.A.A.p Bd. of Con.p Stud. Fac. Comm.p Fren. Clubg V. Pres., Life Mem. Star 81 Keyy Pres. Fin. Sec. Black "A"g Sub Deb Clubg ACORN Stall PAT HOWARD-Mrs. Hasey's advisoryp Stud. Dir. Christ- mas Pag.y Masque 8- Sundalg Sr. Play Castp Fren. Club. VERNE HUNTER-Mr. Klein's advisory. JUDIE IRMSCHER4-Mrs. Hasey's advisoryg Latin Cluby Life Mem. Star 8. Keyp G.A.A.g C.S.F.g Mod. Dance Club: Fren. Cluby Chem. Clubg ACORN Stalfg Soph Hop Comm. Chrm.y Courtesy Bd. MARSHALL JACOBY-Mrs. Schwartz's advisory: Foot- ballg Trackg Star 8. Keyg Orch.g All ACAL. CYNTHIA JAGER-Mr. Jackson's advisoryp R.O.T.C. Spon- sorg Delthenian Clubg Span. Clubg Mod. Dance Clubg Soph Hop Comm. SHIRLEY KAPGENEHS Mr Kleln s aclvnsory Star 8: Key Sgt at Arms Sub Deb Club Band GAA Orch Soph Hop Comm.g R.O.T.C. Sponsor. KAREN KELLY-Mr. T. Anderson s advisoryg G.A.A.' Fren. Clubg Jr. Red Crossp Sgt.-at-Arms Courtesy Bd.g V .Pres. Sub Deb Club. GAYLE KING-Mr. T. Anderson's advisoryp G.A.A.p Block MAH- MIKE KLEIN-Mr. Jackson's advisoryg Sr. Play Cast: Bd. of Con.: iife Mem. C.S.F.p life Mem. Star 8. Keyg Fren. Clubp Fin. Sec. 4A Classy Chem. Club. ED KOETJE-Mrs. Hasey's advisoryg Football. PHYLLIS KYER-Miss Reichmuth's advisoryp life Mem. Star 8. Key: Span. Clubg Chem. Club. Sold Gold Megaphones DARLEEN JAMES-Mrs. Cundiff's advisoryp Red Crossp Rec. Sec. Block "A"g G.A.A. l.AURIE JANSEN-Mr. Melssotty's advisoryg Rec. Sec. G.A.A.p Soph Hop Comm.g Courtesy Bd.g Life Mem. Star 8. Keyp Fren. Club: Jr. Prom Comm.g Sr. Play Cast. CATHY JEFFERS-Mr. Jackson's advisoryp Transferred. CAROLE JOHNSON-Mr. Scott's advisory. GARY JOHNSON-Mr. .lackson's advisoryg Aleathean Clubg Footballg Fren. Club. VICKY KADOTA-Mr. Scott's advisoryg Rec. Sec. 4B Classy Co-mgr. Sr. .Iacketsy Bd. of Con.p C.S.F.g Life Mem. Star 8. Keyp Christmas Pug.. Sr. Play Comm.p Soph Hop Comm: ACORN Staff. , es... 'N r- .-w fir' M3 Junior- Sweaters Were Light Blue And Beige YVONNE LA GRANGE-Mrs. Lauck's advisory: Span. Club: C.S.F.: Life Mem. Star 8. Key: R.O.T.C. Sponsor: Sr. Play Cast. SALLY LAUGHTER-Miss Reichmuth's advisory: C.S.F.: Life Mem. Star 8. Key: Sr. Play Comm.: Rec. Sec. G.A.A.: Rec. Sec. Latin Club: Fren. Club: Chem. Club: ACORN StafT: Sr. Ball Comm. Chrm. KEN LAW-Mrs. Lauck's advisory: Life Mem. Star 8. Key: C.S.F.: Fren. Club: Chem. Club: N.C.O. Club: Sword 8. Shield. JIM LINDERMAN-Miss Reichmuth's advisory: Sr. Play Comm.: Jr. From Comm.: Football. PAT LlNGGl-Mr. Massotty's advisory: G.A.A.: Mod. Dance Club: Soph Hop Comm.: Jr. Prom Comm. Chrm. BRYCE LONG-Mr. Klein's advisory: Football. EDDIE MALENBURG-Miss Reichmuth's advisory: Swim Team. PAM MARTIN-Miss Reichmuth's advisory: Fin. Sec. 2B Class: Rec. Sec. Ad. Bd.: Bd. of Con.: Co-mgr. Sr. Play: Pres. Diana Club: Star 8. Key: Span. Club. SUSAN MARTIN-Mrs. Lauclc's advisory: Latin Club: Life Mem. Star 8. Key: G.A.A.: Fin. Sec. Block "A": Fren. Club: Rec. Sec. 2A Class: Pres. C.S.F.: Ed. ACORN: Ad. Bd. JANICE MASTERS-Mrs. CundilT's advisory: G.A.A.: Star 8. Key. SHARON MacDONALD-Miss Rei:hmuth's advisory: G.A.A.: Fren. Club: Sub Deb Club: Span. Club: G.A. Fashion Show: Sr. Meeting. JACK McELWEE-Mrs. Hasey's advisory: Band: Latin Club: C.S.F.: Star 8. Key. SANDRA LONG-Mr. T. Anderson's advisory: Star 81 Key: Latin Club: Fren. Club: Jr. Red Cross. NANCY LONGAKER-Mr. Jackson's advisory: V. Pres. 3A Class: Fren. Club: G.A.A.: Sr. Play Comm. Chrm.: Courtesy Bd.: Life Mem. Star 8. Key. BOB LEUTHOLD-Mr. Moore's advisory. PAT MACLAREN-Mr. Scott's advisory: Span. Club: Latin Club: Star 8. Key. PAT MAGBY-Mrs. Cundiff's advisory: Fren. Club: Jr. Choir: Christmas Pag.: Chem. Club: Star 8. Key: G.A.A.: Music Club: R.O.T.C. Sponsor. MARCIA MAILLOT-Mrs. Lauck's advisory: Sr. Play Comm.: G.A. Dance Comm.: Span. Club: Mod. Dance Club: Pres., Fin. Sec. Delthenian Club. "A Night- In Rio" Was Cur Greal Junior Prom MIKE MEYER-Mrs. CundiFF's advisoryp Footballg Basket- ballp Star 8. Keyg Block "A"g V. Pres., Sgt.-at-Arms Aleathean Clubg Ad. Bd. ALLEN MILLER-Mrs. Cundiff's advisory. JOYCE MILLER-Mrs, Hasey's advisoryp Star 8. Keyp Ush- erettes. KAREN MILLER-Mrs. Lauck's advisoryp G.A.A.g Block "A"p Fren. Clubp Span. Clubp Soph Hop Comm.p Jr. Prom Comm. HENRIETTA MITCHELL-Mrs. Schwartz's advisoryg Fren. Clubp Chem. Clubg Block "A"7 Sr. Comm. Chrm.g Christ- mas Pag.p G.A.A. STEVE MODL-Miss Reichmuth's advisory. 'W .. ,. X 1551 'AJ O eI.l?:"MSfX W5 CAROL McGILL-Mr. Scott's advisory. TAM MCGRATH-Mrs. Schwartz's advisoryg Span. Clubg Fren. Clubg Sgt.-at-Arms Delthenian Clubg Mod. Dance Club. MIC McGREGOR-Miss Reichmutl1's advisoryp Footballg Baseballg Cross Coun.g Jr. Prom Comm. SHARON McKAY-Mr. T. Anderson's advisoryg 2A Class Yell Leaderp Soph Hop Comm. Chrm.p Jr. Prom Comm.5 Delthenian Clubg Co-chrm. Sr. Picnicp Sgt.-ar-Arms Bd. af Con.g Mod. Dance Clubp Span. Club. LUANN McKINSTRY-Mr. Jacksan's advisoryg Span. Clubp Life Mem. Star 8. Keyp Sr. Meeting. PAM McQUAY-Mr. Sca1t's advisoryp Span. Clubg Life Mem. Star 8. Keyp Rec. Sec. C.S.F.g Mod. Dance Clubg Bd. of Con.p Courtesy Bd.g Pres. Sub Deb Clubp Chem. Clubg Fren. Clubg Co-mgr. Jr. Sweaters. WALLY MORRIS-Mrs. Schwartz's aclvisoryg Span. Clubp Fren. Clubg Bloclf "A"p Footballg Baseballg Trclckp Christmas Pug.. All A.C.A.L. GERRY MORTEN-Miss Reichmuth's advisoryg Footballg Bd. of Can.g Baseballp Trackp Block "A". RONELLE MUEHLBAUER-Mrs. Schwurtz's udvisoryp Red Crossp Fren. Clubp G.A.A.g Block "A"g Jr. Prom Camm.g 3R's Club. BRIAN MURPHY-Mr. Klein's advisoryg Baseballp R.O.T.C.7 Chem. Club. MARIANNE MURPHY-Mr. KIein's advisoryg Christmas P4194 Music Club. ROY NAGY-Mr. Massotty's advisoryg Fren. Clubg Star 8. Key: Buseballp Faoiballg Cross Coun. Our Senior Jackets And Blazers Were Green 4"f"" SHIRLEY TAYLOR-Mrs. Lauck's advisory, Courtesy Bd., G.A.A., Star 8. Key, Span. Club, Usherettes. BARBARA PACKER-Miss Reichmuth's advisory, Mod. Dance Club, Fren. Club, Red Cross. GLORIA PAPPAS-Mr. Scott's advisory, Fren. Club, G.A.A. BARBARA PERATA-Mr. Massotty's advisory, Star 8. Key, Sub Deb Club, G.A.A., Jr. Red Cross, Fren. Club, Span. Club, Music Club. AL PETERS-Mr. T. Anderson's advisory, Track, Cross Coun. RICH PETERSON-Mr. T. Anderson's advisory, Latin Club, Fren. Club, Chess Club, Sr. Play Cast. 4?- 'wwf' KATHLEEN NEWMAN-Mrs. Hasey's advisory, Sub Deb Club, Jr. Prom Comm., G.A.A. DOUG NORTH-Mr. Klein's advisory, R.O.T.C., N.C.O. Club, Capt. Rifle Team, Pres. Photo Club, Chess Club, Chem. Club. SUSAN O'BRlEN-Mr. Klein's advisory, Troop Leader Pep Club, Pub. Club. JOAN OLSEN-Miss Reichmuth's advisory, Span, Club, Delthenian Club, Soph Hop Comm., Open. Dance Comm., Co-mgr. Sr. Meeting. PEGGY O'NElLL-Mrs. Cundiff's advisory, Pres., Sec. Latin Club, G.A.A., C.S.F., Star 8. Key, Pres., V. Pres., Sec., Treas. Jr. Red Cross, V. Pres. A.S.A.H.S., Mod. Dance Club, Ad. Bd., Stud. Fac. Comm. CAROL ORREN-Mrs. Lauck's advisory, Sub Deb Club, Fren. Club, Star 8. Key. MARIAN PETTERSEN-Mr. T. Anderson's advisory, Fren. Club, Star 8. Key, Jr. Red Cross, Mod. Dance Club, Sr. Play Comm. CAROL POULIN-Mr. Klein's advisory, Span. Club. DONNA PRITCHARD-Mrs. Lauclc's advisory. MARLENE QUINTELL-Mrs. Cundil'f's advisory. SUE RAE-Mr. Klein's advisory, Soph Hop Comm., Bd. of Con., Rec. Sec. Delthenian Club, Star 8. Key, Fren. Club. TONY RAMSDEN-Mr. Jackson's advisory, Spun. Club, Chem. Club, Life Mem. Star 8. Key, Life Mem. C.S.F., Swim Team, Chief Couns. Bd. of Con., Boys' State Rep., Stud. Fac. Comm., Orch., Spartan Club. Time Machine Was Our Senior Meeling GARY RANDALL-Mr. Klein's advisory: Christmas Pag. Bd. of Con.: Masque 8. Sandal: .lr. Red Cross. PAULA RANDALL-Mrs. Schwartz's advisory: Span Club: Delthenian Club: Soph Hop Comm.: Jr. Prom Comm. Chem. Club: Mod. Dance Club: Star 8. Key. FRANK RANDOLPH-Mr. Klein's advisory. CAROL RASMUSSEN--Mrs. Schwartz's advisory: Span Club. BOB READ-Mrs. CundilT's advisory: Sr. Play Cast Christmas Pag.: Fren. Club: Aleathean Club: Football Mgr. Sr. Meeting. MARY ANN REYNOLDS-Mr. Scott's advisory: Span Club, Life Mem. Star 8. Key: C.S.F.: Delthenian Club: Fin. Sec. 2B Class: Co-Mgr. Soph Hop: 3R's Club. SHARON ROZMAN-Mrs. Cundil"f's advisory: Fren. Club: Star 84 Key: Sr. Meeting. SANDRA SABATINI-Mr. Jackson's advisory: Bd. of Con.: Star 8. Key: Fin. Sec. G.A.A.: Span Club: Soph Hop Comm.: .Ir. Prom Comm. Chrm. LINDA SCHREIBER-Mrs. Hasey's advisory: Star 8. Key: Delthenian Club: Mod. Dance Club: Chem. Club: Jr. Prom Comm.: Oak Leaf Staff: Span. Club. RICHARD SCHREIBER-Mrs. SchwarIz's advisory: Star 8- Key: Track: Fren. Club. NANCY SELSBACK-Mrs. Klein's advisory: Sub Deb Club: Fashion Show. SHARON SELKIRK-Mrs. Hasey's advisory: Choir: Christ- mas Pug.: Fashion Show. r 1 SUSIE RILEY-Mr. T. Anclerson's advisory: Star 8. Key: Chrm. Sr. Play Comm.: G.A. Dance Comm. MARY RINCON-Mr. Massotty's advisory: Christmas Pug. BETTY RICKEY-Mr. Massotty's advisory. .IOE RODRIGUEZ-Mrs. Lauck's advisory: Star 8. Key: Latin Club: Rec. Sec. A.S.A.H.S.: Mgr. Sr. Play: Open. Dance Mgr. NEAL ROGERS-Mrs. Cundiff's advisory: Star 8. Key: Span. Club. DON ROSE-Mr. S:ott's advisory: N.C.O. Club: Sword 8. Shield. :www - wo.. arm msn. s -..s me-e.1.QsMf .. .. .s.s.As.MQMz.p , Our Senior Picnic JUDY SHARP-Mrs. Hasey's advisoryg Star 8. Keyp Pres. Courlesy Bd.: Sr. Play Comm. Chrm.p Chem. Clubp Jr. Prom Comm.p Soph Hop Comm.p Span. Clubg Oak leaf Staffg ACORN Staff. ROY SHAVER-Mr. MassoHy's aclvisoryg R.O.T.C.g Band. SHIRLEY SIMI-Miss Reichmuth's advisory. JUDY SIMS-Mr. ScoH's advisory. DONELDA SMITH-Mr. T. Anclerson's advisoryg Usher- BUGS. WAYNE SNIFFEN-Mrs. Cundiff's advisoryg R.O.T.C.7 Footballp Ad. Bd.p Bd. of Con.g V. Pres. Block "A"g Fren. Clubg Siar 8. Key. JUDY TAKEDA-Miss Reichmu1h's odvisoryp Life Mem. Star 8. Keyp Span. Clubp Pub. Mgr. G.A.A.p Rec. Sec. G.A.: Soph Hop Comm. Chrm.g Jr. Prom Comm.g Ar! Ed. ACORNQ Bd. of Con.p Chem. Club: C.S.F.p D.A.R.. GOOD CITIZEN. ESTHER TAMBORSKI-Mr. TingwaIl's advisory. JIM TAVERNIER-Mr. T. Anderson's advisoryp 3A Class Yell Leaderg 4B Class Pres.: Bd. of Con.p Sr. Play Cnstp Soph Hop Comm.g A.S.A.H.S. Asst. Yell Leaderp Base- ballg Footbailp Star 8. Keyp Aleathean Clubp Fren. Club. GAYLE TESIO-Mrs. SchwarIz's advisoryp Sgt.-at-Arms Bd. of Con.g Mod. Dance Clubp Span. Club. WILLARD THAU-Mrs. Lauck's advisoryp Span. Clubp Sr. Play Cash Fooibullg Chess Club. GARY THOMAS-Mrs. CundiFF's advisoryg Football: Trackp Block "A"g Star 8. Keyg Cross Coun.g Chrislmos Pug. Was Hel 72" MARY SELBY-Mr. MassoMy's advisory. NITA SPRATLEY-Mr. T. Anderson's udvisoryp Soph Hop Comm.g Sr. Play Comm.: Span. Club. SUZANNE STEFFENS-Mr. ScoH's advisory. SUE STEVENS-Mr. MassoMy's advisoryp V. Pres., Pub. G.A.A.g Pres., V. Pres. Block "A": Bd. of Con.: Rec. Sec. Courtesy Bd.g Asst. Ed. ACORNg Fren. Clubg Life Mem. Sfar 8. Keyg C.S.F.g Sub Deb Club. SANDY STONE-Mrs. Cundil'f's ndvisoryg Capt. Footballg All ACALp Pres. Aleathean Clubg Fren. Clubp Chrisimas Pag. CAROL SUMAN-Mr. Klein's advisoryp Star 8. Keyg Diana Club: Fren. Clubp Soph Hop Comm.g G.A.A.g Fashion Show. cl A+ Pleasanlon "lsle Cf Capri" Was Our Senior Ball SHARON TUCKER-Mr. ScotI's advisory. SHIRLIE UTECH-Mrs. Cundiff's advisoryp Christmas Pag Fren. Clubp Mod. Dance Clubg Delthenian Clubp Fashion Show. BILL VAN SLOTEN-Mr. Klein's advisoryp Track. WARREN WARFIELD-Mr. Scott's advisory. SANDRA WATSON-Mrs. Lauck's advisoryg Star 8. Key PHIL WESTERNOFF-Mrs. 5chwartz's advisoryg Mgr. Jr. Promp Mgr. Jr. Sweatersp Christmas Pag.g Swim Team Footballp Fren. Clubg Star 8. Keyg Basketballp Rec. Sec. Spartan Clubp Chem. Club. KN an-'lr W3 1 'ff i N A ilk RY 'px I JUDY THOMAS--Mr. Klein's aclvisoryg Band. LINDA THOMAS-Mr. Klein's advisory. JANET THOMPSON-Mr. Jackson's advisoryg life Mem. Stor 8. Keyg G.A.A.7 Fren. Clubg Courtesy Bd.g Sr. Meeting. CHRIS TORPEY-Mr, Massofty's advisoryp V. Pres. IA Classp G.A.A.g Fren. Clubg Delthenian Clubp Soph Hop Comm.g Star 8. Keyp Bd. of Con.p Yell Leader 4A Classy Yell Leader 4B Classy V. Pres., Pub. Mod. Dance Club. CORRIN TORPEY-Miss Reichmuth's aclvisoryg Yell Leader IA Classy Ad. Bd.7 Jr. Prom Comm. Chrm.g Delthenian Clubp Sr. Play Comm.g Pres. Mod. Dance Clubg Star 8. Keyg Fren. Club. ORLANDO TREVINO-Mr. KIein's advisory. 4'-93' SUE WHITAKER-Mrs. Hasey's advisoryp Fren. Clubg Star 8. Keyp Sr. Play Cash Christmas Pag. BEVERLY WICKMAN-Mrs. Hasey's advisoryg Fashion Show. KEN WILLIAMS-Mrs. Hasey's advisoryg Bandg Dance Band: R.O.T.C.g C.5.F.5 N.C.0. Club. MARILYN WINTON-Mrs. Schwartz's udvisoryg Fren. Clubg Chem. Club. JOE WISNER-Mrs. Schwartz's advisory. TOM WOODS-Mr. Klein's advisoryp Track. 'J' We Were Graduafecl On June I6, l96O GINGER XAVIER-Mr. KIein's advisoryg Fren. Clubp Dance Leader Mod. Dance Clubp Courtesy Bd.g Fin. Sec. Diana Clubg G.A.A. GAIL XENOS-Mr. T. Ar-derson's odvisoryg Fren. Club: Star 8. Keyg Jr. Red Crossg Fin. Sec. Courlesy Bd.g Sr. Piay Comm.g R.0.T.C. Sponsor. NOEL YAZOLINO-Miss Reichmutlfs advisoryg 590.-uh Arms Choirg Stage Crew. JIM ZORTMAN-Mrs. Cundiff's udvisoryg R.O.T.C, D Dumesnll S Hogan G Johnson L. Axieli, B. Read, S. McKay repare for the Senior Picnic. "The Man Who Came To Dinner" Was A Success Co-Manager and Manager of the Senior Meeting, Joan Olson and Bob Read, listen while Vicky Cannon, Manager, tells of the plans for the Senior Banquet. Vicky Kadota and Jim Tavernier, Co-Manager and Manager, model the forest green senior blazer and iacket. Those who planned our Senior Ball, "Isle of Capri" were: ROW I: S. laughter, l.. Axtell, Co-Manager, J. Graham, S. Riley, J. Takeda. ROW Il: C. Cattian, Manager, S. Davis. 67 i -:Q . V 52, ,. wk ,gg .Rage . 51 W fi ' 'Cir . . -.-, : I ii fiif 5-1 rf' ' I Best All-Around Girl cmd Boy PEGGY O'NEILL and TONY BLUNDEN 68 June '60 7, i ,f y-V I I . . ,,,. 7 5- out-fi: gn , L. , . Hffigi I, , ,AQWQ lp tkiawwwi iQ ,gix1:z3,1 Mg Qf::a,'w twzlgzxwi f mzaim y ,wi125525355255 A I ' '-, I ' 'i'ii,l:.' LW' V it "mi f2.f1iiaw2f1f' v Q " I 'W 1 ' ,E"14L:fi2If'3-J Court Of Honor V we 'Q F. Hvwgm- ,gt QW f I Best Looking Girl and Boy PAM MARTIN Gnd GARY JOHNSON Girl and Boy Most Likely to Succeed Best Athlete, BOB FARRIS DINAH BOWEN ond MIKE KLEIN Best Actress ond Actor JUDIE HORGAN ond RICHARD AVANZINO February '6l Court Of Honor Best Athlete, RON LABETICH Best Actor cmd Actress DAVE LEWIS and MARGI JUS Boy cmd Girl Most Likely to Succeed JOHN RUDOLPH and JANET ROUQUIER Best Looking Boy and Girl RICH SLAYMAKER cmd KAREN CANT Best All-Around Boy ond Girl JERRY ORTIZ and MARILEE ULLNER 69 FALL OFFICERS We Entered Into All The Activities K I 70 ii.. JERRY ORTIZ President ROSEMARY lOTHlAN Vice-President FRANCES GlllARD Recording Secretary MYRNA MIDDLESWORTH Financial Secretary MARILYN LIVESEY Yell lender We sailed into this educational port in February, l957. We eagerly scrambled ofii our ship and began to find our land legs. Our first set of officers were Rusty Slater, Presi- dent, Karen Cant, Vice President, Jerri Lee Jen- sen, Recording Secretaryg Carol Calkins, Financial Seeretaryg and Nancy Barteau, Yell Leader. Under the able leadership of our ofhcers, the class con- ducted its first money-making activity K a noon dance. NVith one semester under its belt, the class elected Dave Mason to occupy the presidential chair. His cabinet was composed of Jerri Lee Jensen, Maxine Pillofi, Jerry Eisleman, and Barry Parker. In order to pay for the ever-threatening Acorn bill, we pre- sented a noon movie. Barry Parker was the head of this very successful enterprise. Our QA term found Bob Johansen in the leading role. Bob was supported very ably by Judie Maurer, Mary Lee Ullner, Jerry Freschi, and Marilyn Live- sey. Fun Day was marked on our calendar of events, and the class was able to deposit at the A.H.S. bank a respectable sum of money as a result of our "Sponge Throwing" concession. Paul Stang was the able manager and he was assisted by Jerry Freschi and Ron Labetieh. Jerry Ortiz wielded the gavel during the high sophomore term. Our other officers were Frances Gillard, Rusty Slater, Ron Labetich, and Llargi Justin. During this term we had our first major activity, our great Soph Hop, c'Firefly." This sue- cessful event was managed by Bruce DeVine and Jerri Lee Jensen. Assisting Bruce and Jerri Lee were Dave Mason, Musicg Mary Lee Ullner, Bids, Jerry Freschi, Publicity, Art Blakeney, Decora- tions, and Janet Rouquier, Reception. The spring semester of 1959 found us as upper classmen at last. Leading the class activities during the term were Dave Mason, Mary Lee Ullner, Judy Schmitz, Judie Maurer, and Rosemary Lothian. We returned to school in the fall of '59 to find ourselves high juniors. Our destinies were guided by Jerry Ortiz, Rosemary Lothian, Frances Gillard, Myrna Middlesworth, and Marilyn Livesey. Dur- ing the term we sported our beautiful grey Junior sweaters. Paul Stang and Judy Sparks held the managerial reins of this activity. As high juniors We Were Always Busy we presented the big social event of the term. The Junior Prom, "Exotica,', was managed by Bob Johansen and Karen Cant. Assisting with this gala affair were Margi Justin, Bids, Paul Stang, Deco- rations, Janet Rouquier, Publicity, Ed Rees, Mu- sic, Glennis Thompsen, Reception, and Margaret Swiney, Theme. As low seniors we presented the fabulous Senior Play, "Mr. Peepersf' on March 25 and 26. Ted Sutton and Judie Maurer were Manager and Co- Manager respectively, and Myrna Middlesworth and Glennis Thompsen were Student Directors. The committee heads for the senior play were Bob Bramante, Properties, Maxine Pilloff, Publi- city, Susan Melling, Programs, Art Blakeney, Tickets, and Bob Johansen, Sets. As a result of the full cooperation of the entire class, the play was fully enjoyed by the Alameda High School students and the public. Assuming the leadership for our class in the low senior semester were Ron Labetich, President, Bruce DeVine, Vice President, Judy Sparks, Recording Secretary, Sue Sivanns, Finan- cial Secretary, and Lee Finch, Yell Leader. On May 27, 1960, we held the first of our many senior activities, the Senior Picnic. Ron Pe- rata and Frances Gillard were entrusted with the task of steering this outdoor affair to a very suc- cessful conclusion. VV e are eagerly looking forward to next semester, when we shall be high seniors. Among our many planned activities for next semester are Senior Hat and Sock Day, the Senior Meeting presented to the Student Body, the Senior Banquet, the Senior Ball, and, of course, Graduation. Throughout the term our class will be seen wearing our senior jackets and sweaters. At the conclusion of next semester, we shall be- gin to board our ship. As we sail away we shall have mixed feelings of regret and impatience. Wle shall be sorry to leave the familiar sights of the crowded halls, the groups of students gathered in front of the school, and the familiar faces of the faculty. We shall be impatient to find jobs or go on to college. VVe wish to thank all our advisers and all others who have worked with us and helped us for these four years, and we say to the next class and to all future classes, "Good Luckf, RON LABETICH BRUCE DEVINE Vice Presidenf Presidenf SPRING OFFICERS JUDY SPARKS Recording Secretary SUE SIVANS Financial Secretary LEE FINCH Yell leader liz, i Q lil . 71 We Held A Noon Dance In IA Term SHARON BISHOP Mrs Dannenbergs advisory GAA GA Fashion Show Oak Leaf Staff ART BLAKENEY Mr Tmgwalls advisory Chrm Soph Hop Comm Jr Prom Comm Chrm Sr Play Comm Chem Club Fren Club Span Club Masque 8. Sandal JOAN BRUNCKHORST Mr Tlngwalls advisory GAA Fashion Show Sr Play Comm Chrm 1 LINDA BURRESS-Mrs. Thompson's advisoryg Soph Hop Comm.: Span. Clubp Mod. Dance Clubp Jr. Red Cross Rep.p Jr. Prom Comm.: Oak Leaf Stalfg Fashion Show. SANDY BURROR-Mr. Moore's advisoryp Mod. Dance Clubp Span. Clubp Fren. Clubg Soph Hop Comm.g Jr. Prom Comm.p G.A.A.g Sr. Play Comm.g Fin. Sec. Sub Deb Club: Christmas Pag.g Sr. Play Cast. KAREN CANT-Mr. Moore's advisoryp Diana Clubg Mod. Dance Clubp Soph Hop Comm.: Christmas Pag.p Sr. Play Castp 'IA Class V. Pres.p Co-Mgr. Jr. Prom. JOE ADRAGNA-Mr. TingwaIl's advisoryp Star 8. Key. CLARK BAILEY-Mr. TingwalI's advisoryg Chem. Clubp Fren. Clubg Footballg Sr. Play Castp Sr. Play Comm.p Bd. of Con.g Fun Day Comm. LINDA BALL-Mr. TingwalI's advisoryp Soph Hop Comm.7 Jr. Sweater Comm.5 Jr. Prom Comm.g Sr. Play Casty Sr. Play Comm.: Fun Day Comm. NANCY BARTEAU-Mrs. Dannenberg's aclvisoryg Fren. Clubp Sgt.-at-Arms Sub Deb Club. IA Class Yell Lead- erp G.A.A.5 Sr. Play Comm.g Jr. Prom Comm.g Star 8. Keyp Bd. of Con.g Chem. Clubg Sr. Play Cast. CARI. BECHTLE-Mr. TingwaIl's advisoryp Span. Clubg Chem. Clubg Chess Clubg Capt. Chess Team. SUE BENNETT-Mrs. Thompson's advisory. JOAN CARMODY-Mrs. Thompscn's advisoryp Span. Clubg Fren. Clubp Christmas Pag.g G.A. Fashion Showg Soph Hop Comm.g Jr. Prom Comm.g Mod. Dance Club. ED CONINE-Mrs. Dannenberg's advisory. AUSTIN COOK-Mrs. Thompson's advisoryg Football: Trackp Jr. Sweater Comm.g Sr. Play Comm. DAVID COSTA-Mr. Moore's advisoryg Span. Clubg Chem. Clubp Soph Hop Comm.: Sr. Play Comm. KARLEEN COTE-Mrs. Schwartz's advisoryg Star 8. Key: Bandg Orch. MIKE COWART-Mrs. Thompson's advisoryg Sr. Play CGSII Choir: Baseball: Christmas Pag.g Bandg Soph Hop Comm. Cur Fun Day Sponge Throw Was Huge Success CLAIRE DAHL-Mr. Moore's advisory. LEXIE DAVEY-Mrs. Apperson's advisory: Soph Hop Comm.: Christmas Pag.: Latin Club: Chem. Club: Jr. Red Cross Rep.: Sr. Play Comm.: G.A.A.: Treas. Usher- ettes: Mod. Dance Club: Fashion Show. BRUCE DeVINE-Mr. Moore's advisory: Tennis: Sr. Play Cast: Fren. Club: Star 8. Key: Block "A": Ad. Bd.: V. Pres. IA Class: Bd. of Con.: Mgr. Soph Hop. DIANE DONALDSON-Mr. Moore's advisory. JERRY EISELMAN-Mrs. Thompson's advisory: Sr. Play: Orch.: Span. Club: Soph Hop Comm.: Fin. Sec. IB Class: Football: Choir: Aleathean Club. SHIRLEY ENOS-Mr. Moore's advisory. JANICE HERTEMAN-Mr. Moore's advisory. TED ISAKSEN-Mrs. Thompson's advisory. JERRI LEE JENSEN-Mrs. Apperson's advisory: Rec. Sec. IA Class: V. Pres. 2A Class: Pom-Pom Girl: Ad. Bd.: Fin. Sec. G.A.: Sgt.-at-Arms Diana Club: Co-Mgr. Soph Hop: Span. Club: Life Mem. Star 8. Key: Jr. Prom Comm.: Sr. Play Cast. BOB .IOHANSEN-Mrs. Dannenberg's advisory: Spartan Club: Span. Club: Chem. Club: Jr. Red Cross Rep.: Football: Track: Block "A": Life Mem. Star Key: Bd. of Con.: Pres. 2A Class: Mgr. Jr. Prom. MARGI JUSTIN-Mr. Moore's advisory: Pom-Pom Girl: Asst. Yell Leader: Bd. of Con.: Diana Club: Soph Hop Comm.: Christmas Pag.: Life Mem. Star 8- Key: Sr. Play Cast: Span. Club: Jr. Prom Chrm. JANICE KOLANOWSKI-Mr. Moore's advisory: Fren. Club: Life Mem. Star 8. Key: Sub Deb Club: Soph Hop Comm.: .lr. Prom Comm.: Sr. Play Comm.: G.A.A.: Bd. of Con.: Sr. Play Comm. JUDIE ERDAHL-Mr. Moore's advisory: Mod. Dance Club: Fren. Club: Chem. Club: Delthenian Club: Soph Hop Comm.: Sr. Play Comm.: Fashion Show. CAROL FARWELL-Mrs, Thompson's advisory: G.A.A.: Fren. Club: Mod. Dance Club: Soph Hop Comm.: Sub Deb Club: Fashion Show: 3R's Club: Jr. Prom Comm.: Sr. Play Comm. JERRY FRESCHI-Mr. Moore's advisory: Christmas Pag.: Spartan Club: Sr. Play Cast: Football: Fin. Sec. 3A Class: Ad. Bd.: Soph Hop Comm. Chrm.: Life Mem. Star 8. Key: Span. Club: Chem. Club: Jr. Prom Comm.: Jr. Red Cross Rep. FRANCES GILLARD-Mrs. Dannenberg's advisory: V. Pres. 2B Class: Rec. Sec. 3B Class: Sr. Play Cast: Co- Mgr, Sr. Picnic: Bd. of Con.: Rec. Sec. Span. Club: Sr. Rep. Delthenian Club: Soph Hop Comm.: Jr. Prom Comm.: G.A.A.: Fashion Show. DAVID GOMES-Mr. Tingwall's advisory: Span. Club: Star 8. Key: Chem. Club: Soph Hop Comm. BEVERLY GUNN-Mrs. Dannenberg's advisory. sw:. .. r "Firefly" Was RON LABETICH-Mr. TingwaIl's advisory: Baseball: Bas- ketball: Ad. Bd.: Pres. 4A Class: Fin. Sec. 2B Class: Block "A": Star 8. Key: Span. Club: Soph Hop Comm.: Jr. Prom Comm. STEPHEN LARGARTICHA-Mr. Moore's advisory: Star 81 Key: Span. Club: Chem. Club: Sr. Play Cast: N.C.O. Club: Aud. Staff: Stage Crew: Sword 8. Shield Club. DAVID LENSCHMIDT-Mrs. Apperson's advisory. DAVID LEWIS-Mrs. Dannenberg's advisory: Chem. Club: Span. Club: Star 8. Key: Sr. Play Cast: Stage Crew: Christmas Pag.: Talent Show. .IUDY LEWIS-Mr. Tingwall's advisory: Life Mem. Star 8 Key: Span. Club: G.A. Fashion Show: Soph Hop Comm.: Jr. Prom Comm.: Courtesy Bd.: Sr. Play Comm. MARILYNN LIVESEY-Mrs. Dannenberg's advisory: Pom- Pom Girl: Christmas Pag.: Soph Hop Comm.: Span. Club: G.A.A.: Delthenian Club: Yell leader 2B Class: Mod. Dance Club: Yell leader 3B Class. MARIE MEDINA-Mrs. Thompson's advisory: Rec. Sec. Usherettes: G.A.A.: Span. Club: Jr. Prom Comm.: Christmas Pag.: Fashion Show: Soph Hop Comm. JOAN MEGILL-Mr. Tingwall's advisory: Life Mem. Star 81 Key: C.S.F.: Latin Club: Christmas Pag.: G.A.A.: Choir. SUSAN MELI.IN'G-Mrs. Dannenberg's advisory: 3R's Club: Chem. Club: Fren. Club: Life Mem. Star 8. Key: Jr. Prom Comm.: Sr. Play Comm. Chrm. MYRNA MIDDLESWORTH-Mrs. Apperson's advisory: Fren. Club: Star 8. Key: Delthenian Club: Bd. of Con.: G.A.A.: Jr. Sweater Comm.: Student Dir. Sr. Play: Fashion Show. JOAN MINTON--Mrs. Apperson's advisory Soph I-lop Comm.: Star 8. Key: Sr. Play Cast: Span. Club: Latin Club: Mod. Dance Club. MIKE MORRISON-Mr. Moore's advisory: Football: Track: Star 8. Key: Orch.: Photo Club: Music Club. Cur Great Soph Hop RICHARD LONG-Mrs. Apperson's advisory. ROSEMARY LOTHIAN-Mrs. Thompson's advisory: Ad. Bd.: Yell Leader 3A Class: V. Pres. 3B Class: Rec. Sec. Diana Club: Mod. Dance Club: Span. Club: Soph Hop Comm.: Jr. Prom Comm.: Bd. of Con.: Sr. Play Cast. MAXINE MAAS-Mrs. Thompson's advisory: Jr. Red Cross Rep.: Latin Club: Chem. Club: Jr. Prom Comm.: Sr. Play Comm. JOHN MARITZ-Mrs. Thompson's advisory: Chess Club: Chem. Club: Soph Hop Comm.: Jr. Prom Comm.: Sr. Play Comm.: Chess Team. DAVE MASON-Mrs. Apperson's advisory. JUDIE MAURER-Mr. Tingwall's advisory: Co-Mgr. Sr. Play: Rec. Sec. Diana Club: Span. Club: Chem. Club: Star 8. Key: Mod. Dance Club: Soph Hop Comm.: Ad. Bd. Christmas Pag.: V. Pres. 2A Class. . , , , ,fem-ww .-nm-mu-an fss..1 "Exotica" Was Our Beautiful Jr. Prom RON PERATA-Mr. Moore's advisoryp Mgr. Sr. Picnicg Baseballp Footballg Sr. Play Castg Jr. Prom Comm.: Soph I-lop Comm.g Spartan Club. MAXINE PILLOFF-Mr. Moore's advisoryg Latin Clubg Chem. Clubg Life Mem. Star 8. Keyg Fin. Sec. G.A.A.g Soph Hop Comm.p Jr. Prom Camm.g Sr. Play Comm. Chrm.: Bd. of Con.g Rec. Sec. IB Class: Sub Deb Clubg G.A. Fashion Show. SHIRLEY PITTS-Mr. Moore's advisory. DAVID QUILICI-Mr. Moore's advisoryp Adv. Bandg Span. Clubp Mgr. Trackp Music Clubg Sr. Play Cast. ED REES-Mrs. Dannenberg's advisoryp Span. Clubg Chem. Club: Jr. Prom Comm. Chrm.p Star 8. Keyp Block "A"p Cross Coun.g Trackp Jr. Red Cross Rep. Sr. Play Comm. MARGARET RODRIGUEZ-Mr. Tingwall's advisoryg Jr. Prom Comm.g Sr. Play Comm. ' ..f. . K .sf Smwesuwsm ' RON NAKANO-Mrs. Dannenberg's advisoryg Star 8. Keyp Latin Clubg Span. Clubg Chem. Clubg Bd. of Con.: Jr. Prom Comm. PAT O'CONNELL-Mrs. Thompson's advisoryp Life Mem., Fin. Sec. Star 8. Keyp C.S.F.p Jr. Prom Comm.g Fren. Clubp Sr. Play Cast. MARLENE ORIO-Mrs. Dannenberg's advisoryp Mod. Dance Clubg Soph Hop Comm.g 3R's Clubg Red Cross Rep. JERRY ORTIZ-Mrs. Thompson's advisoryg Basketballg Footballp Baseballp Trackg Star 8. Keyg Pres. 2B Classy Pres. 3B Classg Speaker Ad. Bd.g Span. Clubg Block "A"g Sr. Play Castg Aleathean Club. LINDA OSTLING--Mrs. Thompson's advisoryp Jr. Sweater Comm.p G.A.A.g Orch.g Pres. Jr. Achieve.g Jr. Prom Comm.g Sponsor R.O.T.C.g Sword 8. Shieldp Sr. Play Comm.g Music Club. BARRY PARKER--Mr, Moore's advisoryg Life Mem. Star 8. Keyp Yell Leader IB Classy Rec. Sec. Block "A"p Swim Teamp Mgr. Footballp Chem. Clubp Span. Clubg Sr. Play Cast. VIRGINIA ROSSO-Mrs. Thompson's advisoryp Star 8. Keyp Pres. Span. Clubg G.A.A.g Red Cross Rep.p Jr. Prom Comm.g Sr. Play Castp Christmas Pag. JANET ROUQUIER-Mrs. Apperson's advisoryp Girls Statey V. Pres. C.S.F.p Life Mem. Star 81 Key: Rec. Sec. Courtesy Bd.: Bd. of Con.g Pub. G.A.A.g Pub. Block "A"p Rec. Sec. Sub Deb Clubp Christmas Pag.p Fren. Clubg Sr. Play Comm.: Jr. Prom Comm. Chrm.g Soph Hop Comm. Chrm. JOHN RUDOLPH-Mrs. Thompson's advisory: Life Mem. Star 81 Keyp C.S.F.p Sr. Play Castp Span. Clubp Chem. Clubg Sword 81 Shieldg Aud. Staffg Soph Hop Comm. GENE SANTOS-Mrs. Apperson's csdvisoryg R.O.T.C.g V. Pres. N.C.0. Club. BILL SCHMELTZER-Mrs. Apperson's aclvisoryg Soph Hop Comm.p Sgt.-at-Arms N.C.0. Clubp Star 81 Keyg Span. Clubg Jr. Red Cross. JUDY SCHMITZ-Mrs. Dannenl-:erg's aclvisoryp Rec. Sec. 3A Class: Bd. of Con.: Life Mem. Star 8. Keyp Del- thenian Clubg Soph Hop Comm.p Jr. Prom Comm.p Jr. Sweater Comm.p Mod. Dance Clubp Span. Clubp Chem. Club. Our Junior Swealers Were Charcoal Gray SHELBY SMITH-Mrs. Lauck's advisory. JANICE SPARKS-Mrs. Tingwall's advisoryg Latin Clubp Sub Deb Clubg Sr. Play Comm. JUDY SPARKS-Mr. Moore's advisoryg Bd. of Con.p Yell Leader G.A.A.g Rec. Sec. 4A Classy Co-Mgr. Jr. Sweat- ersp Chaplain Sub Deb Clubg V. Pres., Fin. Sec. Latin Clubp Chem. Club. Life Mem. Star 8. Keyp Jr. Prom Comm.p Soph Hop Comm.g Fashion Show. PAUL STANG-Mr. Tingwall's udvisoryp Spartan Club: Jr. Sweater Comm.g Life Mem. Star 8. Keyp Soph Hop Comm. Chrm.p Jr. Prom Comm. CI1rm.p Bd. of Con.: Sr. Play Cash Chem. Clubg Span. Club. MARGIE STICKNEY-Mrs, Apperson's advisoryp Christ- mas Pag.g Masque 8. Sandal. JACKIE STYLES-Mr. TingwalI's advisoryp Span. Clubg Soph Hop Comm.g Jr. Prom Comm.p Sr. Play Comm. .,, . I w. - PEGGY SHORT-Mrs. Apperson's advisory. SUSAN SIVANNS-Mr. Moore's advisoryp Fin. Sec. 4A Classy G.A.A.p Sgt.-af-Arms Sub Deb Club: Latin Club: Span Clubp Jr. Red Crossg Soph Hop Comm.g Jr. Prom Comm.g Sr. Play Comm. PAT SKAARUP-Mrs. Apperson's advisory: G.A.A.g Latin Clubp Fren. Clubg Life Mem. Star 8. Keyp Bd. of Con.p Fin. Sec. Courtesy Bd.p Sub Deb Clubp Jr. Prom Comm.p Sr. Play Comm. X RUSTY SLATER-Mrs. Dannenberg's odvisoryg Baseballp Basketballg Fooiballg Span. Clubp Life Mem. Star 8. Keyg C.S.F.p Pres. IA Classy Rec. Sec. 2B Classg Block "A"g Bd. of Con.g Ad. Bd. RICHARD SLAYMAKER-Mrs. Thompson's advisoryp Bundy Soph Hop Comm.g Jr. Prom Comm. JOHN SMEATON-Mrs. Thompson's advisoryp Bd. of Con.g Span. Clubg Chem. Clubp Soph Hop Comm.p Sr. Play Cash Jr. Prom Comm. TED SUTTON-Mr. Moore's advisory: Fren. Clubp Star 8. Keyp Sr. Play Mgr.p Footballg ACORN Staff. MARGARET SWINEY-Mrs. Dannenberg's advisoryg Fren. Clubg Jr. Prom Comm.5 Sr. Play Comm. GLENNIS THOMPSEN-Mrs. Apperson's advisoryg G.A.A.p Latin Clubp Fren. Clubp Life Mem. Star 8. Keyp Bd. of Con.p Jr. Sweater Comm.p Jr. Prom Comm.g Delthe- nian Clubg Stud. Dir. Sr. Playg G.A. Fashion Show. LAUREL TIMMERMAN-Mrs. Dannenberg's advisory. ADRIANA TIMMONS -Mrs. Thompson's advisoryp G.A.A.p Jr. Red Cross Rep.g Sr. Pluy Comm. CHRIS TOMINE-Mrs. Thompson's advisory: Life Mem. Star 8. Keyp C.S.F.p Pres. Lalin Clubp Jr. Prom Comm. "Mr, Peepers" Was A Great Success NORMA TRUFFELLI-Mr. Moore's advisory: Sr. Play Comm, WAYNE TRUJILLO-Mrs. Thompson's advisory. DAVE TURNER-Mrs. Apperson's advisory. MARY LEE Ul.l.NER-Mrs. Apperson's advisory: Ad. Bd.: Rec. Sec. 2A Class: Diana Club: Pom-Pom Girl: Bd. of Con.: Soph Hop Comm. Chrm.: V. Pres. 3A Class: Sr. Play Cast: Asst. Yell leader: Span. Club: Star 8. Key: Mod. Dance Club. BILL VAN VALKENBURG-Mrs. Dannenberg's advisory: Block "A": Football: Bd. of Con: Jr. Prom Comm.: Christmas Pug.: Tennis: Soph Hop Comm. SHERYL WALLIN-Mrs. Dcnnenbevg's advisory: Fren. Club: G.A.A.: Pres. Courtesy Bd.: Soph Hop Comm.: Jr. Prom Comm.: Sr. Play Comm.: Jr. Sweater Comm. BILL WHITE-Mrs. Apperson's advisory: Football: Span. Club: Chem. Club: Aleathean Club: Sr. Play Comm.: Jr. Prom Comm. BARBARA WILEY-Mr. Tingwall's advisory: Fren. Club: Red Cross: Jr. Prom Comm.: Sr. Play Comm. JUDY WILSON-Mrs. Thompson's advisory: Jr. Prom Comm.: Christmas Pug.: Mod. Dance Club. KATHI WILSON-Mrs. Thompson's advisory: Rec. Sec. Mod. Dance Club: Span. Club: Star 8. Key: Delthe- nian Club: Masque 8. Sandal: Christmas Pug.: Soph Hop Comm.: Jr. Prom Comm.: Si. Play Cast. . 77 Hg Us We Look Forward Eagerly To Cur 4B Term ,X I 1 3. , , vig fs,-gr E ,f-1 fi if QS? we Our greed' Senior Play, "Mr, Peepers," wa by Ted Suflon and Judy Maurer. s managed www in Karen Cant and Bob Johansen were 'he managers of our Jr. Prom, "Exotica" Jr. Sweater Manager and Co-Manager Paul Stang and Judy Sparks show off fheir grey sweaters. 78 1 ,kwin F' C7 ,Wai J if wm'f:2,f I if '3f5?EYlfE AUTOGRAPHS PRESIDENT VICE PRESIDENT RECORDING SECRETARY FINANCIAL SECRETARY YEI.l LEADER Rick McCreery Diana Myers Dena lambie Cuthie Tilton Joan Logan Gary Garfinkle Stephanie Nesbitt John Adams Allen Spector Rich Zecher 3B's Enjoy Profitable Term The Class of June '61 chose Rick Mcilreery, Prcsidcntg Dianna hlyers, Vice Prcsidentg Dena Lambie, Recording Secretaryg Penny Franchi, Fi- nancial Secretaryg and joan Logan, Yell Leader to lead it during the fall semester. The two class meetings were highlighted by some excellent enter- tainment from members of the class and by the reading of minutes taken at noon meetings. QThe noon meetings were attended by the class officers and, sometimes, the advisory representatives. Neces- sary business matters that could not be taken care of in :t class meeting were taken care of.j The money raising event of this term was the selling of programs at the Richmond-Alameda football game. Steve Merrill stands beside his The High junior orlicers were Gary Garfinklc, Stephanie Nesbit, John Adams, Allen Spector, and Rich Zecher for the olhces of President, Vice Presi- dent, Recording Secretary, Financial Secretary, and Yell Leader, respectively. These ofhcers decided that more students should be encouraged to partici- pate on Jr. Prom Committeesg so a sign-up sheet was sent to each 3B advisory instead of placing it in the class chairmans room. Besides having had such excellent ideas as this, the class also had a success- ful Junior Prom, "Nightfall," held on April 29, 1960, which was both profitable and quite enjoy- able. nning exhibit at the Science Fair. MR. C. BUTLER'S ADVISORY ROW I: L. Jussila, D. Godchaux, D. Doble, J. Cougan, L. Margado. ROW Il: P. Quant, E. Ashcroft, S. Fisher, C. Gerhardt, B. Murphy. ROW III: Y. Hashimoto, N. Choate, R. Bachtell, G. Eustachy, B. Du Boce, D. Bottemiller. ROW IV: R. Rodg- ers, C. Conners, L. Murphy, J. Balthrop. "Nigh+IaII" 'Q MRS. V. ANDERSON'S ADVISORY ROW I: B. Clark, P. Burge, P. Franchi, S. Gates, M. Harlan, S. Brown. ROW ll: C. Bausch, C. Steele, C. Riddle, M. Cor- bett, D. Bonato, B. Buchan, A. Eaton. ROW Ill: V. Arntzen, B. Dowler, T. French, B. Blanchard. R. Bucciarelli. ROW IV: D. Polk, R. Salinas, D. Raines, A. Candeleria, A. Snyder, B. Parker. Was Our Junior Prom MRS. C. CEDERLEAF'S ADVISORY ROW I' F. Miller, D. Fulton, J. Schwartz, O. Moody, C. Stuart, A. Takahashi. ROW II: L. Traver, P. Wallace, C. Tilton, M. Mc- Cray, L. Wong, J. Welch, D. Addy. ROW III: D. Whelan, L. Keenan, R. Truscott, H. Thompson, S. Flecher, R. Henderson. ROW IV: M. Peel, R. Zecher, J. Young, J. Van Sant, R. Tiner, G. Watts. , . MRS. E. COKE'S ADVISORY ROW I: M. Hayame, W. Wackermann, L. Fuller, K. Gusto, E. Higby, J. Fountain. ROW Il: M. Moberg, M. Lungren, J. Lodge, J. Galvan, E. Freitas, P. Gates, B. Liv- ingston. ROW III: G. Ford, A. Dart, R. Rankin, J. Marlin, B. Lynch. ROW IV: D. Manful, B. Braly, W. Eide, R. Balthrop, R. Clausen, L. Knepper. W MR. W. DODGE'S ADVISORY ROW I: L. Mecum, J. Mein, K. Yamashta, C. Thunen. ROW Il: M. Millett, L. Willis, N. Loringer, M. Fink. ROW Ill: S. Rotch- stem, B. Dwyer, D. Winchester, R. Cart- wright. ROW IV: F. McGinnis, A. Cates, L. Koernke, L. Petty. MR. B. CONNER'S ADVISORY ROW I: S. Mueller, C. Stanton, P. Duffey, M. Miller, J. Lowell, M. Stagnaro. ROW II: S. Stumborg, S. Terstege, Y. Ramirez, C. Camping, K. Sweeny. ROW Ill: A. Irish, D. Prudden, B. Swinney, A. Roden- burg. ROW IV: J. Ulricksen, D. Gallagher, G. Afman, D. Sobol. Our Sweaters Were Beige MRS. M. HENRY'S ADVISORY ROW I: J. Pearson, J. Johnson, J. Logan. K. Baum, I.. Benedict, L. Litherlancl. ROW Il: C. McNeil, S. Heaton, J. LeMaster, C .Medaglia, V. Hunter, J. McDonagh, P. Emrick. ROW Ill: D. Kain, C. Breed- love, J. Allen, T. Fogarty, R. Flood. ROW IV: B. Doan, A. Brown, J. Cook, S. Brown, K. Aaroe. MRS. D. LE HEW'S ADVISORY ROW I: C. McFeron, L. Jackman, A. Mul- ler, J. Barker, D. Myers. ROW Il: J. Charvet, P. Blunclen, D. McVey, C. Wah- pepah, P. Gorton. ROW Ill: B. Holly, G. Garfinkle, L. Quintero, D. Poole. ROW IV: E. Lyerla, J. Mathieson, E. Gremmin- ger, A. Jay. MISS G. POWERS' ADVISORY ROW I: D. Bailo, D. Jackson, D. Martinez, K. Robinson, C. Coty. ROW II: K. War ner, D. Dowler, D. Howey, S. Nesbit, J Lessley. ROW III: P. Patelzick, B. Holly, M. Hartell, B. Wooldridge, S. Stevens, H Holdem. ROW IV: C. Hodge, S. Geisert G. Merritt, J. Toman, J. Long. MR. L. SISLER'S ADVISORY ROW I: L. Rourick, S. Shaw, P. Olsen C. Davis. ROW II: S. Coughlin, J. Nord- mark, J. Crowson, R. Oliver. ROW III B. McNutt. J. Adams, R. Rather, J. Millar ROW IV: M. Gannon, G. Butler, J. Cole- man, R. McCreery, P. Rogers. Cfficers Headed A Successful Term MRS. J. VAN 0GTROP'S ADVISORY ROW I: M. Vaquera, M. Larson, M. Rey naud, R. Museo. J. Takeda, J. Turner. ROW II: L, Segerquist, V. Lambie, J. Koe! ie, A. Zortman, Y. Meisel. ROW III: M. Blunden, T. Ruffridge, J. Phillips, W Steveley. ROW IV: P. Stiles, D. Kidd, M. Meany. MRS. C 5MITH'S ADVISORY ROW I: J. Hunter, K. Scott, C. Martinez, T. Matteri, M. Malnburg. ROW II: M. Ta- tum, J. Nelson, S. Sandirk, M. Renshaw, D. Quintell. ROW III: A. Spector, R. Smith, G. Charnberland, L. Potter, L. Reeves, J. Pereira. ROW IV: M. McCruy, S. Peterson, R. Youngman, K. Russell, T. Harchous. H-:fl ...ig PRESIDENT VICE PRESIDENT RECORDING SECRETARY FINANCIAL SECRETARY YELL LEADER Tyler Berding Bonnie Randall Misao Sato Marian Gilmore Jan Kauffman Wendy Wehn Carolyn Adams Crystal Arter Fred Mendes Mike Fassiotio Low Juniors Enier Inlo Aclivilies As high sophomores the class of February '62 presented its Soph Hop, "Ebb Tide," on November 20, 1959. This danee was under the capable man- agement of Carolyn Adams and Stan Znoj. The committee heads were Brian Powers, Martha Da- vies, Mike Fassiotto, Gordon Yamamoto, joy Al- lyn. and Bonnie Randall. The class oflieers were Tyler Berding, President, Bonnie Randall, Viee President, Misao Sato, Re- MRS. L, THAM'S ADVISORY ROW I: S. Camloell, N. Oberf, J. Wilmes, C. Pope, M. McGinn, D. Daun, J. Tama shek . ROW II: C. Brander, B. Babcock J. Ribleii, J. Awalf. C. Adams, J. Allyn ROW III: R, Clerk, G. Thomas, M. Dickery S. Znoi, C. Johnson, D. Kriens. ROW IV S. Larsen, F. Clinton, T. Robinson, C. Boi- iarini, G. Yamamoto. eording Secretary, Marian Gilmore, Financial See- retaryg Jan Kauffman, Yell Leader. During the Spring term the class was led by President Wendy lliehn. Her cabinet members were Carolyn Adams, Viee President, Crystal Ar- ter, Recording Secretary, Fred Mendes, Financial Secretary, and lylike Fassiotto, Yell Leader. The Ad Board representatives were Sue Hartley and Jack Doyle. A MR. C. FREEMAN'S ADVISORY ROW I: D. Enfield, P. Johnson, K. Ringer, R. Grumma, M. Davies, M. Roesch. ROW II: N. Weber, H. Hart, W. Wehn, M. Gi?- more, V. Casal, D. Sinclair, S. Grice. ROW III: J. Hasund, I.. Dalrymple, T. Peterson, M. Gourley, D. Hammond, R. Garfinkle. ROW IV: J. Miles, J. Click, M. Auran, C. Bryant, G. Giusso. MR. R. BERGES' ADVISORY ROW I: R. Esparza, R. Reynolds, C. Otto, G. Keeney, K. Corbett, P. Macintosh, M. Phurr. ROW II: G. Edmonds, J. Sabba- tini, B. Murray, S. Lair, M. Sato, B. Ran- dall. ROW III: D. McElvogue, D. Barry T. I.aFlumme, T. Wong, T. Maydole, Fl Mendes, Mr. Berges. ROW IV: S. Ko- zinchik, C. Randalls, F. Stewart, A. Braga, B. Painter, S. Merrill. Ebb Tlcle Was Cur Enloyable Soph Hop MISS R. HAYS' ADVISORY ROW I: K. Hyde, M. Mitchell, J. Aisack, M. Candia, J. Kauffman, P. Pellerite. ROW II: B. Ladnier, C. Hedding, S. Heeley, S. Schlemmer, C. Wright, M. Carr. ROW III: B. Shephard, J. Doyle, J. Eastman, J. O'Connell, B. Powers. ROW IV: G. Soulages, A. Fearon, B. Sherriff, J. Wal- lace, H. Querdo. films. iuwllaaffwf :existing MR. M. PEARSON'S ADVISORY ROW I: C. Hockabout, D. Hopkins, S. Hartley, S. Clark, S. Doyle, A. Durein. ROW Il: C. deHaus, V. Horning, L Fru- zetti, C. Arter, P. lrmer, T. l.aFlamme, D. Jones. ROW Ill: L. Berg, D. Peters, T. Berlin, B. Boese, B. Apresso, M. Fas- siotto. ROW IV: G. VanderRoest, S. An- derson, D. Maurice, T. Bertero, J. Hopping, T. Berding. ...WGA AUTOGRAPHS PRESIDENT VICE PRESIDENT RECORDING SECRETARY FINANCIAL SECRETARY YELL LEADER Mickey Lufkin Bruce Hicks Mike Gorman Kitty Rumsden Vicki Butler Mike Gorman Kathy Patten Jon Ebert Arnold Mew Jun Briscoe ' 0 s 0 0 Hugh Sophomores Elecf Efflclenf Officers In the fall the sophomore class elected as Presi- dent, Dave Oyanagig Mickey Lufkin became Presi- dent after Dave moved. Vice President was Bruce Hicks, Recording Secretary, Mike Gorman, Finan- cial Secretary, Kitty Ramsden, and Yell Leader, Vicky Butler. The olhcers who conducted the meetings in the spring were President, Mike Gormang Vice Presi- dent, Kathy Patten, Recording Secretary, Jan Ebert, Financial Secretary, Arnold Mewg Yell Leader, Jan Briscoe. Testing his horsepower, one of the physics students runs up the stairs during an experiment. Paul Gallus was selected as manager of the Soph Hop with co-manager Laurie Howard chosen to assist him. The class picked "The Joker" as the theme and April Hrst as the date. Kitty Ramsden was chainnan of the publicity committee. Nliisic and Bids chairmen were Nannette Fnrsman and Linda Johnson. Don Bovo was in charge of the decorations. The Reception and Refreshments chairmen were Kathy Russum and Arnold Mew. This, their biggest event of the year was both fun and profitable. These are the men who were responsible for the Army missile program, "Nike Goes To School," that was held here in March. They are Brig. Gen. A. R. lolli, B. Swig Moi. Gen. E. J. McGuw, Dr. D. Roderick, and .I. F. Hanson, Jr. hu-ni MR. H. BILLINGS' ADVISORY ROW I: C. Pierce, S. Keenan, M. Harrison, L. Cummings, J. Nicolson, L. Cortez. ROW II: G. Coleman, J. Brooks, G. Fisher, I.. Figueroa, J. Trujillo, B. Hove, G. Prescoe. ROW Ill: D. Richards, K. White, E. Dor- runce, M. Harlow, J. Ebert, D. Cambell, Mr. Billings. ROW IV: D. Wilson, W. Weakman, D. Click, B. West, D. Nesler, G. Thompson. ROW V: B. DuBoise, B. Walker, T. Smith, J. Maclaren, J. Rose. MR. M. ALVORD'S ADVISORY ROW I: J. Hemphill, K. DeCelfe, L. Pena- sales, O. Truffelli, S. Mesple, P. Abrusci, M. Napoleon. ROW II: J. Borgerson, D. Hallows, L. Williams, M. Banks, F. Drayer, P. Fletcher. ROW III: A. Peel, M. Peters, S. Peterson, C. deSteuben, I.. Cormack, V. Correa. ROW IV: A. Hare, M. Lufkin, L. Legler, R. Murray, P. Millard. ROW V: Mr. Alvord, P. Hoekenga, G. Mangels, K. Egger. "The Joker-" Was Enioyed By All MISS E. CARPENTER'S ADVISORY ROW I: J. Brown, I. Walker, L. Williams, R. Wood, L. Graham, S. Montgomery, P. Velasquez. ROW II: J. Grigsby, M. Lo gan, M. Jackson, A. Stefani, K. Takeda E. Jackson. ROW III: Miss Carpenter, L. Throp, N. Utech, H. Waugh, L. Dabadie L. LaViolette. ROW IV: T. Leong, M. Creese, T. Chedwick, P. Conroy, S. Shi man, R. Woolley. ROW V: G. Toops, R. Wiley, W. Reynolds. MRS. K. COSSETTE'S ADVISORY ROW I: B. Ingram, M. Mackey, M. Wage- ner, S. Shirley, P. LeBoulanger, G. Cook, F. McEachern. ROW II: S. Tafel, C. Steele, P. Sommer, J. Day, K. Greig, C. WhiHen, S. Stucky. ROW III: Mrs. Cassette, J. Quintero, D. Williams, L. Dote, G. Frecle- rick, N. Hashimoto, R. Cody. ROW IV. W. Wodruff, H. Shine, J. Stewart, K. Ot- zen, O. Gibson, E. Salas. ROW V: K. Smeaton, C. Lantz, E. Stockle limi MR. COUGHLAN'S ADVISORY ROW I: S. Kendall, C. Smith, D. Perata, C. Rossiter, H. Schmalenberger. ROW II J. Hannah, T. Park, D. Truscott, D. Strat- ton, R. Schreiber. ROW III: S. Wakelee, P. Carlson, L. Pelkey, S. Simi, R. Lane ROW IV: J. Bauera, P. King, E. Snell, W Fisher, L. Larson. We Sold Programs At MR. A. JONES' ADVISORY ROW I: B. Reid, K. Brophy, S. Oswald, K. Patten, M. Morcotte, J. Butom. ROW II: B. Borncamp, B. Culberson, S. Guilford, J. Sterling, P. Veltman. ROW III: R. Gray- bill, N. Molenkamp, V. Mansfield, E. Gra- ham, K. Hansen, S. Payne. ROW IV: C. Allen, G. Beattie, S. Colbert. ROW V: T. Kiss, B. Blick, K. Snow. MISS DI VECCHIO'S ADVISORY ROW I: J. Cattran, D. Collins, M. Daniels, M. Orton, L. Beller, H. Ainslow, C. Smith L. Carlile. ROW II: C. Lockhart, P. Peni- ston, S. Snow, C. Vaughn, V. Butler, J. Brisco, K. Ramsden. ROW III: K. Russum M. Bell, C. Schwab, L. Payne, J. Hirst, B Skelly. ROW IV: F. Brall, C. Zecher, P Gallus, R. Franck, J. Barni, J. Gruen. The Games MR. D. HOWELL'S ADVISORY ROW I: C. Clyatt, J. Reed, K. Nelson, J. Blankenheim, E. Wagner, M. Dutton. ROW II: M. Gannon, L. Larsen, N. Grubbs, T. White, L. Waxe, M. Butler. ROW III: R. Johnson, W. Anderson, B. Hicks, R. Haslam, S. Silva. ROW IV: L. Quintal, J. Rodgers, H. Capps, J. Ball, B. Johns, J. Adams. ROW V: J. Fitzpat- rick, M. Gorman, F. Breckmann, Mr. How- ell, H. Ungar, M. Castello. -... Ef. 4 Q '4 MRS. F. KYMPTON'S ADVISORY ROW I: N. Fursman, L. Howard, S. Gaunt R. Dictos, J. English, E. Barrett. ROW II G . Lyle, B. Willis, L. Knudsen, J. Barnes, K. Oby, D. Moll. ROW Ill: B. Benson L. Parker, J. Jurgens, C. Laird, B. Pappas L. Johnson. ROW IV: H. Theis, W. Eis: D. Coggin, A. Mew, J. Jussila, J. McKin- ney. ROW V: R. Richardson, R. Muckey, G. Santilena, R. Cowart, K. Hartzog, K Kowalski, A. Haugen. MR. J. McMILLON'S Amilsonv ROW I: D. Rankl, C. Gielow, J. Vierru, B. Gleason, P. Johnston, M. Fisk. ROW II: S. Levy, S. Limbacher, G. Atwater, S. Beckam, D. Howard, S. George, S. Pa- dilla. ROW III: J. Schauer, J. Bosworth, B. Henschel, D. McCloskey, D. Matthew, R. Johanson, G. White, B. Federspeil. ROW IV: J. Stinson, R. Barboza, M. Frey, D. Becker, W. McClure, D. Holladay. ROW V: D. Joseph, G. Howard, J. Porter. We Look Forward To Being Upperclassmen 53. 953 MR. K. WHITE'S ADVISORY ROW I: S Brown, D. Craig, W .Van- Roekle, S. Taylor, N. Okamoto, B. Hep- burn, A. Hogeland. ROW II: S. Hansen, M. McCutcheon, L. Burns, C. Burr, B. Boers- ma, L. Johansen. ROW III: S. Woznick. S. Henderson, A. VanSloten, D. Custer, J. Moody, R. Banks, W. Coughlin. ROW IV: B. Hamilton, M. Bolendorf, B. Loucks, W. Borncamp. J. Picheo, W. Braze. ROW V: C. Wickliie, R. Betz, J. Brockell, D. El- liott. MRS. A. PAVID'S ADVISORY ROW I: B. Allison, C. Michael, C. Miller, K. Andreason, B. Ford, L. Dennis. ROW II: R. Hann, R. Hyzer, J. Cavana, C. Hart- ley, P. Preminger, D. Sweet, B. McGinnis. ROW III: S. Jacobs, K. Theriault, P. An- drews, B. Ford, V. Laurence, J. Mitchell. ROW IV: W. Elderts, M. Martin, T. Walsh, L. Salsbery, D. Hollis, J. Bunley. PRESIDENT VICE PRESIDENT RECORDING SECRETARY FINANCIAL SECRETARY YELL LEADER Russell Sanderson Lucille Van Son? Leonora Rosi Paula Foster Donna Reed John Reed Leonora Rosi Joan Gurviuh Doris Ccnepu Diane Cunepu High Freshmen Class Has Much School Spirit September 14, 1959, was a big day in the lives of 436 new freshmen as they climbed the front steps of Alameda High School to begin their four years of high school life. Five capable members were chosen to lead the class during that Hrst term. Elected President was Rusty Sanderson. The other oflicers were Vice President, Lucille Van Santg Recording Secretary. Leonora Rosig Financial Secretary, Paula Foster. and Yell Leader, Donna Reed. Linda Preseo was chosen to represent the class on the Administrative Board. Y Q .pf ,aiP I11-1if:1S B?5Sa31.:Z.2SM:,1 'l'he class of june '63 had its Hrst money making project when it presented a noon dance. lt also sold programs at the Harry lills football game. Class leaders for the spring term were john Reed, Presidentg Leonora Rosi, Vice Presidentg 'Ioan Guryich. Recording Secretary: Doris Canepa. Financial Secretaryg and Diane Canepa. Yell Leader. Vllhe class, full of spirit for both school and Class activities. looks forward to three more busy years at .'X.H.S. MR. P. YANICKS' ADVISORY ROW I: C. Resiugno, C. Shiell, V. Kol berg, S. Perry, J. Truscoir, L. Puguich ROW ll: G. Ausbrooks, K. Click, R. Mus kur, R. Sluymnker, D. Taylor, W. McCall ROW III: A. Crowell, J. Miller, N. Imme- thum, D. Coriccl, C. Colbert, J. Bundoclc Q Row IV: G. smph-ms, R. Aiello, J. Stagg 1 . C. Rue, R Mnnful in 133- MR. L. BERNADOU'S ADVISORY ROW I: J. Russell, N. Perry, B. Carr, E. Langren, S. Bartley, L. Presco. ROW II: S. Partridge, D. Bright, C. Maritz, J. Pe- terson, E. Braal, B. Losee, K. Logsdon ROW III: P. Wadsworth, D. Rhyne, L. Wis- ler, C. Svendsen, D. Sligh, M. Stephenson, G. Seuborn. ROW IV: S. Buck'ey, J. Rodg- ers, D. MacDonald, J. Read, B. Thompson. MRS. B. ANDERSON'S ADVISORY ROW I: A. Crane, E. Beaver, C. Burgess D. Canepa, C. Rose, B. Dennis. ROW II B. Thornton, L. Theis, R. Scoggins, C Johnson, D. McKellar, C. Barr. ROW III M. Armstrong, J. Dodge, R. Apple, E. To- mine, M. Colpestri. ROW IV: T. Aitchi- son, J. Anthony, W. Paxton, J. Roden- burg. Successful Cake Sale Was Held MR. A. COOPER'S ADVISORY ROW I: S. Washburn, L. Gramma, P. Adams, J. Trulin, M. Rankin, T. Borro- meo. ROW Il: N. Galanida, S. Reich stadt, C. Savenko, S. Adams, S. Weir mack, J. Pippo, P. Pollock. ROW III: J Mein, J. Camping, M. Morley, D. Tucker, Mr. Cooper. ROW IV: P. Tripp, R. Stans- bury, R. Morillo, R. Smith. ...,,4,...m.. ami. . snnzuxreiss. . MR. R. DARE'S ADVISORY ROW I: J. Ormsby, E. Lee, W. Rogers, L. Bibby, L. Scriven, M. Ishida. ROW II: C. McQuay, B. Adams, C. Wereolyk, J. Rickard, J. Jones, D. Reed. ROW III: B. Whitegiver, J. Varuo, J. Yamashta, D. White, G. Orren, D. Patterson. ROW IV: M. Carey, J. Walker, T. Nordquist, M. Smith, E. Ellefsen, R. McKinley. MR. R. GRAY'S ADVISORY ROW I: T. Jackson, P. Harrington, E. Mur- tin, C. Wootton, B. Real, J. Takahashi. ROW Il: C. Burgess, G. Creighton, V. Shannon, V. Jacob, D. Wendling. ROW lll: R. Berts, R. Perlstein, R. Eppersun, D. Jones, B. Kalar. ROW IV: R. Ballmer, was G. Beller, M. Chapman. MR. J. HALLOCK'S ADVISORY ROW I: L. White, J. Moore, P. Schwarz I. Ramirez, C. Smith, P. Ryan. ROW II M. Botto, S. Wakelee, T. Borgman, S Hill, C. Hovey, C. Warfield. ROW Ill L. Aragon, J. Counts, K. Davis, F. Homp- ton, B. Blonberg. ROW IV: R. Charlton J. Plowman, R. Kellerman, D. Smith F. Mozzi. Great Enthusiasm Was Shown By IB's 3 MR. J. HOLMES' ADVISORY ROW I: R. Trevino, E. Fruzetti, P. Gen dron, E. Gibson, S. Imura. ROW Il: J. Koch, P. Foster, T. Smith, R. Hagen, D. Schnear, R. Ng. ROW S. Cinton, E. Fox, J. Chamberlain, Warren, T. Fenn, R. Daniels. ROW J. Keltner, L. Hobson, J. Jacobson, Wilson, G Franklin. MRS. C. HARGRAVES' ADVISORY ROW l: R. Randall, K. Flemins, P. Clzrk, L. Rosi, J. Jennings, M. Cooke, S. Cant, ROW II: D. Sanclersere, G. Brown, S. Roe, R. Lind. ROW III: J. VonBerckeFeldt, S. Gasparian, L. MacKenzie, K. Massotty, B. Aaroe, Mrs. Horgraves. ROW IV: R. Ran- dall, R. Lufkin, P. Pritchard, J. Oliver. 1 MRS. C. HOWELL'S ADVISORY ROW I: M. Hay, G. Phillips, B. Hayes, L. Van Sant, H. Szlak, S. Snell. ROW II: Mrs. Howell, J. -Gurvich, M. Parker, K. Freeman, J. Ayers, M. Lurgarticha, J. Loux. ROW III: C. deJohgn, B. Martinez, D. Feldhammer, M. Wagener, E. Reed, B. Cibart. ROW IV: J. Roberts, A. Reyes, R. Duncan, S. Burton, R. Hudson. MRS. D. LAYTON'S ADVISORY ROW I: S. Sorenson, S. Oyler, S. God- chaux, J. Don-Jorden, K. Gleason. ROW II: F. Brewer, R. Corby, C. White, D. Diola, D. Robinson, M. Byers. ROW III: L. Guerci, L. Maxcy, L. McKissock, K. Graf, C. Erickson, S. Hageman. ROW IV: G. Reynolds, H. Frederick, J. Coffman, D. Conners, S. Jackson. Our Noon Dance Was Very Profilable MRS. S. PATTY'S ADVISORY ROW I: J. Howitt, L. Lo Rossa, S. Irm scher, M. Kennedy, E. Pacheco. ROW II R. Mays, A. Rincon, C. Hoyer, J. Stone, R. Fountain. ROW III: L. Cook, C. Har IV: R. Gannon, M. Harris, J. Johns, W. Hansen, R. Podwys. ...uv ...,....M-ff I . , 32' : I ,.,.::."i?5L M-. - MRS. L. MARKER'S ADVISORY ROW I: R. Moore, J. Hoyome, B. Gillette, A. Maingort, S. VanMeter, A. Condia. ROW II: B. DeCelIe, G. Christiano, A. Baitinger, H. Klein, R. Woolley. ROW III: C. Grigsby, A. Wilson, L. Getche, C. Gib- son, M. Marshall. ROW IV: R. Sanderson, D. Ryley, R. Fitch, R. Eustachy, P. Crelly. MISS P. PRENTER'S ADVISORY ROW I: S. lewis, C. Slucky, M. Cusack, L. Williams, M. Ramirez, M. Travers. ROW Il: A. Escoto, J. DeVine, D. Travers, D. Pagones, R. Green. ROW III: S. Smiih, J. Essex, L. Burt, J. Delvanthal, S. Hays. ROW IV: R. Malone, B. Powers, P. Gra- ham, G. Jacobs. DR. J. PEOPLES' ADVISORY ROW l: M. Swinney, W. Patferson, R. Duf- fin, C. Marfinez, J. Judge, S. Dumesnil. ROW II. K. Wilson, C. Harfell, S. Cox, R. Woolley, D. Petfy, D. Takeda. ROW III: N. Gaillac, R. Furino, P. Stevenson, D. Ekdahl, R. Hofmann. ROW IV: J. Friedrick, M. Kane, R. Magnan, D. Ras- musson, E. Eisen, W. Godfrey. We Enioyed Our Term Ancl Look Forward To 2A's I MRS. K. PUTNEY'S ADVISORY ROW I: Mrs. Putney, D. Canepa, S. Greig, M. Bedford, R. Pingree. ROW II: C. Costa, S. Vonhof, P. Dameron, J. Rus- coni, M. Marilzen. ROW Ill: W. Judd, M. Quinfero, N. Pappas, B. Kendall. ROW IV: B. Moll, C. Martinez, R. Hobson. . Y gi E x H' 'i I xi 1 MISS L. SCHROEDER'S ADVISORY ROW I: P. Tulloh. D. Rozman, S. Albers, M. Ciom, C. Polk, J. McFeron. ROW II: T. Dallas, T. Belcher, F. Keim, D. laGrange, J. Muskar. ROW Ill: N. Matthews, F. Kohler, J. Hanson, C. Engshom, D. Mc- Elvogue. ROW IV: W. Sh1rp, R. LaGrone, R. Silva, R. liable. 1 '-:J OE HQ us. Tl rouf"h wholfxwlic' fiompcti Linn we zuquirc this The key to lifc- is k11uwlm'clQv. 1 M . , ,, ' '- - 'I mlx kvy :md arc' zlblu to grow. On 1 ' highvst in thc Hclds fmf zwzxclvmic' Pndcz1x'u1'. Thcsc :uw our . SEHOLLST 96 hc following PZIQCS wc plcscm those xx mo ra ' ics 11' T 7 FZ E52 1 Ei E55 1 "J--T Li 'iff ..Nk..N.. 'Eg y E., . Q H, IE ' :-j'--'- N--w :ss-I '- f- - 525' 323 - -5 g?-.--A ' 'f - - '-1-U -- XX fb' I ffxv z.'0.S'm f.a' ,-""f F W Z U! 5343! KU ilu! A A I ' .4 1 Y" , -- 3 -il . 1- 2--...-.. J, Srraighr "A" S+uden'rs Are AIameda's Pride 3 s 'E 3 .. BOB BULKLEY MARILYN BUTLER CAROL ANN CHLADEK PAUL HOEKENGA lVIany students at Alamed? High have the distinction of having an excep- tionally fine scholastic record. These students and their records have contributed much towards placing Alameda High far up the list of schools with high scho- lastic standards. To the student at Alameda High, A.H.S. means Always High Standarzls. But to many this motto means high standards not only in sportsmanship and school activities, but also in scholastic records. Many of these students aim for thc perfect scholastic records of a straight A report card. Few achieve this goal, so those that do must be honored as our top students. Being honored on this page are the nine students at Alameda High School who received straight A report cards at the close of the Fall semester. Pictured around the outside are the following straight A students: Bob Bulkley, Marilyn Butler, Carol Ann Chladek, Paul Hoekenga, Sally Laughter, Peggy Maclntosh, Jeanne Ormsby, and Chris Tomine. Not pictured is Milton Thorpe. SALLY LAUGHTER PEGGY MncINTOSH JEAN ORMSBY CHRIS TOMINE B 4 Q A .." Y E re . ,avi 7 i f' A X ig I J d L ' Mack McCra , Evie Ashcroft, Bob Thorpe, and Jack McElwee, Nancy longaker, Mike Klein, Janet Rouquier, Rusty Sater, u y ewis, y Susan Stevens, and Robert Bulkley. Richard Hill. Not pictured: John Rudolph. Pat Gorton. Not pictured: Marcia Hayome. Each Class Has Many Fine Scholars ne Heeley, Peggy Maclntosh, Bruce Shephard, This year's ACORN contains a new section called Scholastics. This section will honor those students at Alameda High who have excelled in their school work. Pictured around the outside of the page are those people who have the highest grade point aver- ages in their classes. Those people who are most outstanding in the High Senior class are Bob Bulkley, Mike Klein, Nancy Longaker, Jack McElwee, and Sue Stevens. From the graduating class of January, 1961, the following students were selected as the highest aca- demic five: Richard Hill, Judy Lewis. John Ru- dolph, janet Rouquier, and Rusty Slater. The High Junior class had Evie Ashcroft, Pa- tricia Gorton, lWarsha Hayame, Mack McCray, and Bob Thorpe as their top students. Barbara Babcock, Marian Gilmore, Sue Heeley, Peggy MacIntosh, and Bruce Shepherd have the best averages in their Low Junior class. From the High Sophomore class the Hve students who stood out above all the rest were Bruce Hen- schel, Paul Hoekenga, Miliss McCutchen, Kathie Russum, and Bob l'Valker. The High Freshman class, although it has been at Alameda for just a year, already has some out- standing students. They are Louise Burt, Joan Gur- vich, Judy Hanson, Jean Ormsby, and Eugene Tomine. Congratulations to these people for maintaining such fine scholastic records, and may they continue to keep them throughout their high school years. Paul Hoekenga, Melissa McCutcheon, Kathi Marian Gilmore, Barbara Babcock. Russum, Bruce Henschel. Not pictured: Bob Eugene Tomine, louise Burt. Joan Gurvich, Jean Ormsby, Judy Hanson These Students Have Studied Hard To 2, xl ..,. T Y, N - 1' test ' ' sas: .. as Q - wm a gg t"' s f f' K " .id V Q-K ' , 3 +A gl ' :: I t- see - . 'A English was no problem to these excellent students-Mack McCroy, Richard Hill, Sue Heeley, and Peggy Muclntosh. Not pictured: Mary Ann Reynolds. An excellence in our native language and high English grades were required of each of the top five English students. Each had to be ex- tremely fluent in both spoken and written Eng- lish. Here brieflly is a thumbnail sketch of the most highly rated talent in the English Depart- ment this past year. If one is aware of Peggy MaeIntosh's grades. one would hardly be surprised that she does a notable job in English too. Peggy is a straight UA" student in all of her Classes. Even though Mack McCray is definitely fa- miliar with the English language in all of its many phases, his favorite phase and highest ability lies in creative writing. He is able to ply the language into either comic or dramatic form and take delight in doing so. One of the fields of English in which Richard Hill is most exemplary is that of organization of thoughts, whether written or orally expressed. His logic in the writing ol essays is one of the skills for which he receives notice. Blary Ann Reynolds is also noted for her achievements in the line of essays, Because she is in her senior year, Mary' Ann devotes a good deal of time to sentenee mechanics as well. Sue Heeley revels in witty writing and has the enviable knack of changing situations, events, objects, or anything of which she writes to appear quite humorous. She is equally adept at writing serious discourse. These top English students have and will continue to set high standards for those who follow them, not only in the Held of English, but also in life as a whole. Mack McCroy and Peggy Maclntosh test their skill in sentence Taking time out from their English homework are Richard Hill mechanics. and Sue Heeley. H555 Become H+. The Besl In English And Foreign Language Do you speak French, Latin, or Spanish? These five do. They are the top five in the Language Department: Richard Avanzino, Dinah Bowen, Evie Ashcroft, Mary Louise langren, and John Rudolph. The honor of being among the top five in foreign languages goes only to the most deserv- ing students. These students excel in the spoken and written fluency of the language, in their daily assignments, and in their extra-credit activities. Many of the students chosen study more than one language and do equally well in each. Evie Ashcroft and Rich Avanzino were chosen as a result of their achievements in both Latin and French. Both Evie and Rich have been active in many school activities as well. Dinah Bowen, a high senior, was chosen for her outstanding work in Latin and Spanish. Voted by her class as "Girl Most Likely to Suc- ceed," Dinah also received an excellent rating in the National Merit Scholarship tests. Marv Louise Langren, another high junior. has also been selected to be included in the Top Five list. She shows great promise in thc language Held, and her teachers expect much of her. John Rudolph, a low senior, is the last in this list alphabetically. In addition to this honor, he also was voted by his classmates as the "Boy Most Likely to Succeed' Through the Scholastic section the ACORN staff hopes to stimulate competition between students for the honor of being pictured and mentioned as a top scholar, and thereby to en- courage all students to improve their scholastic records. Rich Avanzino points out to Dinah Bowen the areas of the Many Louise Lcmgren and Evie Ashcroft both look over some world in which French is spoken. travel books. 'lf- ,sm W1 f 'T 'l.lL.Eif ' mm The outstanding students in mathematics are Worth Farnsley, Leslie Mecum, Marilyn Butler, and Pat Duffy. Not pictured: Lorie White. Math And Science Are The Subjects To Whicl In this age ol' scientific' progress there is a constant demand for students who exeel in the held of mathematics, The Math Department at A.H.S. keeps this in mind as its topics are presented. Freshmen take first year algebra. For sophomores pro- gressive plane geometry is oflered. A eourse in advanced algebra is offered for those students desiring to delve further into that field oi' mathematies. For further study in geometry there is a solid geometry Course. Trigonometry and slide rule are developed for students with interest in those subjects. This year hve students who displayed es- eeptional ability in mathematies are being hon- ored in the book's new Seholastie seetion. Pat Duffey, although she had been at A.H.S. for only one year, displayed her knowledge in the field of mathematics by maintaining an NAU average in advanced algebra. Leslie Meeurn was selected also beeause of her exceptional ability in the field of mathe- maties. Wlhen she was not studying she was involved in one of the selioolis many aetivities. Marilyn Butler was another student picked for her mathematie ability. Marilyn was hon- ored also for her straight HA" average during the fall term. Lorie YfVhite, a freshman, was seleeted for the high average she maintained in first year algebra. Lastly, the only boy selected in this depart- ment was Worth Farnsley. Worth excelled in math and played in the band. Algebra and all mathematics classes require of all students the Some students say that math is dimcult, but Pat Duffy and bility to reason, as shawn by Worth Farnsley and Leslie Mecum. Marilyn Butler both feel that it is intriguing and fun. 241.44 ,.. 1. ...ff .. ..Li ,,1 111x152 Five students were selected for being superior in the science field. They are Monica Millett, Mike Klein, Marshall Jacoby, Joan Megill, and Elizabeth Dorrance. These Students Conlribuie Much Of Their Time In this year of the great national debate over our eountryis missile program. it would be good to see what our sehool is doing in the way of produving seientists. From the live smil- ing faces above, one would think that it is do- ing quite well. Milcix Klein demonstrated that scientists are nol just narrow-minded speeialists, as he was Hrst in the Class of June '60, reeeiving just three Ws in all subjects. seic-ntifie and liberal arts. Marshall vlaeoby. all-N.A.C.A.L. tackle on the championship Hornet football team, demon- strated that brain and brawn ran go together. Experiments are iust one phase of the work in a physics class. 'l'he selection ol three girls as "tops" in sei- exiu' goes to prove that that field is no longer for 'imen only." For example. .Ioan lX1eGill was chosen for her exec-llc'nc'e in third and lourth year work, Elizabeth Dorranee was also seleeted as outstanding in the scientific' field of study, Kloniea Millcatt, by ber outstanding grades and interest in physiology, has shown herself to be an exeellent choice for the honor of being named one ol A.H.S.'s best students of seienee. A.H.S. is proud of all live ol these remark- able students. Here top science scholars Mike Klein and Marshall Jacoby con- Exploring a particular phase of physiology are Elizabeth Dorrance duct experiments dealing with the coefficient of friction. Joan Megill, and Monica Milllett. : , , M, ,,,,,,,,a,,. Historians All-The Top Five History Students EE.. W Recalling some important dates ond events in history ore These excellent students, Darlene James and LuAnn McKinstry Bob Bulkley ond Pot Gorton. find thot history courses involve cs lot of reading and reference work. Pat Gorton, LuAnn lNlcKinstry, Darlene vlames, Bob Bulkley. and .lack McElwee were nominated by their teachers as the top Hyr- people doing outstanding work in their history classes. In American History it was Pat Gorton who was selected because of her excellent ability. Pat is an honor-roll student in the high junior class. Darlene James, a high senior, was selected because she also succeeded in maintaining a high scholastic average in Government and Pol- itics. Darlene likes history courses the best of all her subjects and has taken several that are not required. -lack lVleElwee. another exceptional student in Government and Politics, ranks number three in the class ol' .Iune ,6O. liob liulkley was an outstanding student not only in civics, but also in all his other classes as well. Bob. who has received only four B's and all the rest A's during his four year span in high school, ranks second in his high senior class. He also was a finalist in the National Merit Scholarship competition. lVhat all five of these excellent students have in common is the ability and the desire to excel in the field of ,social science. They all have shown an active desire to learn, as well as a lively curiosity about both events of the past and of the present. They want to learng they have learned: they will continue to learn. History students supreme! They are Pat Gorton, Darlene James, LuAnn McKinstry, Bob Bulkley. Not pictured: Jock McElwee. MMHMNMW W... .Mf- 'iii i N J Commercial Arts Honors lts Best People N Karleen Cote and Dean Ford start working on some machine calculation problems. 'lille' Llonnncrcizil Dr-pu1't1na'nt of A.H.S. makes available nizrny valuable rourscs to those studc-nts who arc interested in tho business livld. It ollk-rs typing. shorthand. dictzition-transcrip- tion. Umfl' prac'tic'1'. inachinv calrulation. and zic'm'ou11ting. 'l'hv ClOIIl1'Ill'I'i'l21l llcpartincfnt selected livc studc-nts who vxwllvd in this Hold. Kzirlvt-n Cote. ll low senior in Nlr. 'l'ingwgill's advisory. did exon-ptionally wx-ll in tho lundaincntzll skills of tho fir-ld. Shirley Driver, at high smrnior in Mi'. Blus- sottyis advisory. provcd that sho could do out- standing work in hoth typing and shorthand. For additional Gxpvric-rife, Shirley workvd in ai school offife, From Miss Roirhrnuthis advisory anorlim high senior was solrrtod. Dean Ford. Donn. ilio '829 Mimeographing is iust one of the many skills that these girls Sally Laughter, Janet Rouquier, and Shirley Driver, have mas- tered to earn their high places in the Commercial Arts Dept solo boy sc-lc-nts-d. shown-d that woinvn do not have ii monopoly on tht- secretarial skills of busi- :ic-ss. His outstanding' work has won hini this sr-lm-Ction. Sully l,z1i1g'litv1'. ll high sn-nior in Nliss Rfgivli- niuthis advisory. learnvd and expr-rim-lived thr- inziny dutirs of Z1 secrvtary, Sally. who earned straight "AN" in the lull. has Inzidv outstanding zic'm'o1nplish1nvnts in this livld. llzinet Rouquier was another vxcw-ptional stu- dent. -Ianvt received :ind Inaintainvd vxfcllc-nt grades in all her c'o1ii1nn-rc'i:1l suhjvrts. a fart which, along with hor gc-nciral ofhm- skills. won he-r a Bank ol' Amcrivn Ccrtihrato of Blcrit. Those livm- outstanding students have pri-- pnred thvnisc-lvvs for some vt-ry promising lu- lurvs in tha' livld ol husinm-ss. Janet Rouquier, Shirley Driver, Dean Ford, Sully Laughter, and Karleen Cote were pointed out as very adept in the field of Commercial Arts. x i r Q ix W.. K Q.. 'H .ff Id, Q r The Fine Arts Produced Talented People The line Ltrts section of the Aeorn includes people who exeelled in instruniental and voeal niusic. drzunu. :ind art. Gary Gzirfinkle. 21 high junior lrorn lylrs. Le- Hew's alclvisory. was chosen lor his excellent work in the drzuna section. Being honored for her neeoniplishnients in nrt, is Karen Yztnmshtzt, 11 high junior. Karen's work shows hoth knowledge and imagination: a Combination that is seldom found. Toni Collins. at high senior. is the winner in the lI1Sl,1'LlHll'Ill.2ll section. In addition to his regular niusie elgtsses, Toni is the lender of the "Pep'i hand. For faithful and exeellent work as the un'- eompanist of the vocal department, Judy Nord- rnark was chosen. Judy, ll high junior, can. as everyone knows, sing too, The pride of the vocal ensemble is Barbara Perata. llarhura. L1 high senior. has taken ehoir and glee for ull four ol her high school years. 'lihese people are the niost outstanding. hut not by any means the only people. who are talented in the Held of line arts. There ure Inany more students who will. perhaps. he se- leeted for next year's honors. Those persons who stood out in music, drama, and art were Tom Collins, Barbara Perata, Judy Nordmark, Karen Yamashta, and Gary Garfinkle. Gary Gartinkle and Karen Yamashta, top students in the Fine Arts Anything can happen when Fine Arts students get together department, admire one of the many posters that the art classes Here the problems of the "eternal triangle" are portrayed by have produced. Judy Nordmark, Tom Collins, and Barbara Perata. 1mmnng1- mmB,sswt,,sv,... f . These Boys Are Skilled ln Vocational Arts llo you realize the many advantages gained lor later life hy those boys who take a shop course or the variety of jobs that they will he able te perform in the home as well as in industry? 'l'he boys are offered a selection of classes which range from industrial arts, through radio shop. to wood and machine shops. Radio shop teaches the students the funda- mentals ol' radio and electrical equipment. They learn to repair and build television sets and other electrical devices, ln wood shop the boys learn the proper method ol' handling and working with wood and the wood-shop machinery. They create their own patterns from which they make, out of raw wood. heautilul pieces of finished furniture. 2 ggi? w a it if Sai? 1, Nlachine shop is a class in which the students are taught the correct use and care of their tools and machines. Industrial arts is a course in which the class learns to change raw materials into beautifully finished objects. Wox'k is done with plastics. woods, metals and other materials. The five students who achieved the status oi the top live in the Vocational Arts department are boys who have done exceptionally well in their classes. They are Bill Vandermey from Klr. Jones' advisory. Frank liraal from Bliss diVec- chio's advisory, Mikt- Rlorrison from Blr. Moores, advisory. lioh Sweet from hir. Klint-'s advisory and Joseph Adragna, who also won a Bank of America Certificate of hlerit for his work in this Held, from Mi', 'l'ingwall's advisory Joseph Adragna, Bob Sweet, Mike Morrison, and Bill Vondermey, along with Frank Brool who is not pictured, are the pace-setters in vocational arts. Industrial Arts is by no means easy, but students such as Bill Frank Braal, on honor student in vocational arts, does both ndermey, Mike Morrison, ond Joseph Adragno make it appear so. radio and television repairwork during class. il .ram Janice Sparks, Sandra Haugh, Carol Farwell, Kathi Wilson, and Marilyn Winton are "tops" in the Home Economics department. Homemakers Of Tomorrow-Top Five Of Today Attention all boys who might be looking for wives in the near future: Here are the five top candidates, girls who have become skilled in preparing delicious as well as nutritious meals and in sewing inexpensively but smartly. These girls have also learned how to manage a budget and how to keep a home in "apple pie' order. Janice Sparks, who is in Mr. Tingwall's ad- visory, was chosen as outstanding for her work in this Held of Home Economics. Of the many things at which she has become skilled, she en- joys cookingthe most. Sandra Haugh also excelled in the Held of cooking. Her meals were always well made, well Giving the apartment a quick dusting are Janice Sparks and Marilyn Winton. planned, and attractive to the eye. Another good cook is Marilyn Winton, a high senior in Mrs. Scl1wartz's advisory. Carol Farwell, who is in Mrs. Thompsonis advisory, was also chosen to place in the top five. She was chosen especially for her ability in preparing tasty, nutritious food. Another member of the top five in this field is Kathi Wilson. Kathi is in Mrs. Thompsonis advisory and cooking class. Not only will these Hve girls, for their future husbands, be able to keep "spanking" clean homes, but also they will be able to make "ends meet." Housekeeping and cooking always entail dishwashing. By now these excellent cooks, Kathi Wilson, Sandra Hough, and Carol arw la F el re used to that duty. C.S.F. Life Members Are Top Scholars . .1- fl Gill' AIT -f- R 'ii' I ROW I: T. Rnmsden, B. Aspinull, S. Stevens Some of the students at A.H.S. have been dis- will tinguished as life members of C.S.F. liach one has arrivecl at this enviable position by being 21 member four times. His freshman year membership did not count. and in all cases one semester of membership had to be in the students senior year. llaeh life member of the Clalifornizi Scholarship Federation 'fm' L rf 'ff KZ' ' , B. Bullcley, and M. Klein are life members of C.S.F. receive a gold seal on his diploma. A life member of Star and Key has enjoyed membership in that organization for three ctonseru tive or four non-consecutiyc school semesters Therefore he must have maintained a B average oi better for at least zi year and Ll lizilf. l'lac'h life mem ber is given gi red sczil on his diploma. Life Members Of The Star And Key C STAR AND KEY LIFE MEMBERS-ROW I: S. Laughter, P. McQuUy, D. Dumesnil, J. Takeda. ROW II: J. Lewis, J. Rouquier, J. Schmitz, J. Jensen, M ROW III: R. Nagy, J. Freschi, B. Parker, R. Slater, Y. LaGrange, M. Berlin, M. den, J. Rudolph, P. O'Connell, S. Melling, C. Chladek, L. McKinstry, C. Torpey K. Law, J. Irmscher, L. Burnhurt. ROW VI: B. Green, B. DeV BBW S. Brooks, N. Longoker, S. Martin, J. Sharp, V. Kaclota, Justin, S. Stevens, S. Driver, P. Keyer, J. Thompson. Reynolds, L. Schreiber. ROW IV: W. Warfield, T. Rams- ROW V: B. Bulkley, B. Aspinull, B. Jchunsen, P. Stong, ine, B. Broughton, E. Dodge, B. Bellmer. Scholastic Honors Are Bestowed BANK OF AMERICA AWARD WINNERS IN SPECIFIC FIELDS ARE-Left to right: W. Farnsley, Music, M. Reynolds, Social Science, S. Ste- vens, Foreign Language, J. Adragna, Industrial Arts, M. Klein, Science, S. Martin, Art, V. Cannon, Home Economics, .l. Rouquier, Commercial Arts, J. Rudolph, Mathematics. NOT PICTURED: B. Bulkley, English. livery year the Bank of America makes awards to gifted students who show promise of bright fu- tures. The fields in which the awards are made are so varied that they include practically all the courses open to high school students. The General Held winners this year were as fol- lows: Bob Bulkley, for liberal arts, that is, English social sciences, and languages, John Rudolph, for mathematics and science, Janet Rouquier, for vo- cational arts, which include shorthand, typing, and office practice, and Sue Martin, for fine arts. - The state scholarship program is a very competi- tive one, and students at A.H.S. can be exceed- ingly proud that two of their student body haye been chosen as recipients of these scholarships. The two students were Mike Klein and Jay Garhnkle, Mike, a high senior, was valedictorian of his class and had an outstanding scholastic record in his four years in high school. Jay also had an excellent aca- demic record and received many awards while a student at Alameda. It is a pleasure for both students and faculty alike to see these future citizens begin their adult lives by holding these high honors which they so richly deserve. Q. FQ "ft 'EFT: The General Field winners of Bank of America awards were Sue Martin, Fine Arts, Bob Bulkley, liberal Artsp Janet Rouquier, Vocational Arts, and John Rudolph, Mathematics and Science. RIGHT: Mike Klein and Jay Garfinkle were winners of State Scholarships. IIO Dn Many Of Our Siudenis ww Linda Ball, Shirley Brown, and Judy Sparks received Gregg Award Certificates for their excellent work in shorthand. Among the many honors offered to Alameda High School students are the Gregg Shorthand Certificates, the Times-Star Journalism Award, and the National Merit Scholarship Awards. This year A.H.S. is represented in all three of these categories. To receive a Gregg Certificate, one must be able to take shorthand quickly, HCCl1IZ1tClf' and to tran- scribe the dictation in the same manner. The stu- dents receiving certificates are Linda Ball, Shirley Brown, and Judy Sparks. The Times-Star bestows its Journalism Award to :1 person who has shown exceptional ability in that aww Susan Stevens received u schollrship from the Time:-Star for her achievement in the field of iournalism. field. The student receiving this 1-warcl is Sue Etc- vcns, who is thc assistant editor of the ACORN. To be in the finals of thc National Kfcrit Schol- arship competition is a mark of distinction that any student would be proud to have. Both Mike Klein and Bob liulkley hold this honor. ln order to qual- ify for the hnals, a preliminary tcst is given that really "separates the men from the boys," so to speak. The Hnal examination calls for knowledge that cannot be gained by last-minute cramming but rather has been accumulated throughout 11 lifetime of learning. :FN National Merit Scholarship finalists for 1959-1960 were Bob Bulkley and Mike K'ein lll Wm' gain insight into thc- mlwliolls mul Imlotixvs of mu' fcllmx' human beings .hlmngllourpz11'tu'1pg111u11 Ill . . G nop CANIZ TIOHS I , L +""v'J 7 - - Y- fig Left to right: l. Boucher, J. lngeman, S. Brooks, E. Ashcroft, P, 0'NeiII. is kai we 'fore 9' H1230 f f if " . ...Q-.1".1 f few M.. -'-- " "' 'S ,.:. A 'M Front: J. Takeda, Rec. Sec.p B. Livingston, Yell Leader. Back: J. Horgan, Pres.p J. Jensen, Fin. Sec.: P. Franchi, V. Pres. G.A. Enjoys A Very Successful Year Friendship, understanding, and a feeling of be- longing mean much to a girl. The Girls' Associa- tion keeps this fact in mind as it plans its many activities. Each fall a gala Freshmen Reception is given to welcome freshmen girls and new students into and the GA. just the Freshmen Recep- tion honors the entering students, a Senior Farewell does the same for thc graduating girls. Girls and boys alike enjoy the fashion shows pre- sented beforc the student body. During each girl's stay at A.H.S., she is given an opportunity to model an outht of her own choosing. Since this year was Leap Year, the GA. called its first dance "Sadie Hawkins' Leap." The dance turned out to be very successful. Our G.A.. with all of its activities, nialccs a girls high school years truly memorable. Freshmen and Seniors try to out-distance eoch other in a The students seem to he enjoying themselves at the first G.A. potato sack race at the annual Freshman reception, dance, "Sadie Hawkins' Leap." Courlesy Board ls Hosless And Helper FALL COURTESY BOARD-ROW I: J. lrmscher, G. Xenos, M. Fisk, K. Yamashia, B. Buchan. ROW II: M. Block, K. Kelly, J. Sharp, C. Finley, J. Graham. ROW Ill: B. lolz, N. Longaker, P. Skaarup, J. Rouquier, J. Charvet, S. Wallin. The Courtesy Board, composed of junior and senior girls, certainly lives up to its motto, "To do and say the kindest things in the kindest wayf, Each period of the day Il girl sitting at the desk in the lobby is ready to extend a courteous welcome to visitors and to help anyone in need. Members of the Courtesy Board also aid the incoming fresh- men and new students. The girls are selected on the basis of their scholarship and citizenship. Among its activities this past year were the sell- ing of book covers, a barbeque at Mrs. Hoeksema's house, the making of Christmas trees for the teach- ers' desks, and the showing of the eighth grade stu- dents through the school. Fall term officers were President, Sheryl W'alling Vice President, Joie Charvetg Recording Secretary, Janet Rouquier, Financial Secretary, Pat Skaarup, Sergeant-at-Arms, Judy Sharp. Spring semester of- ficers were President, Judy Sharp, Vice President, Evie Ashcroft, Recording Secretary, Sue Stevens, Financial Secretary, Gail Xenos, Sergeant-at-Arms, Karen Kelly. SPRING COURTESY BOARD-ROW l: E. Ashcroft, J. Sharp, S. Sfelens. ROW ll: P. Pellerile, P. Maclntosh, G. Xenos, K. Kelly. ROW III: D. Godchaux, Y. Yamashta, R. Museo, J. lewis, C. McFeron, S. Wallin, P. McQuay. C.S.F. Honors Good Scholarship , L F' ROW I: E. Tomine, B. Woolley, B. Godfrey, A. Mew, P. Maclntosh, D. Meyers, K. Gleason, J. Takeda, B. Allison. ROW II: C. Chladek, K. Russum, J. Brown, M. Klein, B. Henshel, E. Ashcroft, K. Yamashta, P. Duffy, J. Ormsby. ROW III: B. Walker, G. Toops, P. Hoekenga, S. Nesbit, V. Cannon, S. Stevens, S. Martin, S. Heeley. ROW IV: B. Thorpe, S. Hahn, P. O'ConneII, J. Gurvich, P. Stevenson, J. Hanson. ROW V: J. McEIwee, W. Furnsley, B. Aspinull, R. Avanzino, R. Cartwright, G. Garfinkle, Mr. H. Billings. This year the Alameda High School chapter of the California Scholarship Federation has fulfilled its motto, "scholarship for service." In the fall the chapter held a joint meeting with Encinal High School and in the spring it attended the regional convention in Fresno. To become a member of CSF., one must have ten C.S.F. points. An A in a solid counts three points, and a B counts one. One point may come from participation in extra-curricular activities. To become a life member one must achieve this en- viable record four times out of his last six terms, .F. members chuckle over the remarks of one of their officers. and one of these terms must be in the student's senior year. FAI.I. SPRING Bob Bulkley President Sue Martin Janet Rouquier Vice President Leslie Mecum Evie Ashcroft Secretary Sue Heeley Rich Avanzino Treasurer Peggy Maclntosh Sue Stevens Editor Pat Duffy The Star And Key Was More Active Than Ever ' - ,, swf V A ,Q-f-H.,-..,isV as faire-.tu me N. y-..-if ...fs Star and Key officers go over their plans for the next meeting with Mr. Alvord, the club advisor. During the past year the Star and Key Honor Society, sponsored by Mr. Alvord, has been excep- tionally active. Most of its activities have combined service with pleasure. Two activities by which this feat was accom- plished were the presentations of a film of an off- campus football game, and A'An Evening of One Acts." Both activities proved to be successful inno- vations. The proceeds went to the American Field Service. The Star and Key of A.H.S. and the Encinal High School Honor Society had a joint Christmas party here and pooled entertainment. Star and Key also joined with the French Club and the Spanish Club to present the Tri-Club Dance. Our honor society, especially now that it is so active, provides a great incentive for students to earn good grades. 117 gr s I 1 . , v. W,,,, ,A .1 41 , ,Vg 9 C I S13 ' .snows The Spanish Club Had Fun As We l As Food Spanish Club members enioy delicious food at their festive dinner. ,Q A -2-M, 4 FALL SPRING Virginia Rosso President Peggy Maclntosh Vice President Dennis Sobol Nanette Fursman Secretary Ricky Garfinkle Elsa Graham Treasurer Elsa Graham Jerry Freschi Sergeant-at-Arms Bruce Shephard The Spanish Club, which is sponsored by Mrs. Dannenberg, is a means of bringing A.H.S. students of the Spanish language together, of enabling them to become more fiuent in the language and of fur- thering their knowledge of Spanish-speaking peo- ple. The club meetings were highlighted by enter- tainment of many types ranging from movies to hir. Gamboa playing Latin American instruments. As for activities, a few of 'them were films, Christ- mas caroling, discussions, and in the spring, an eve- nings entertainment presented bv a singer of Span- ish songs, hir. Jameison. The Spanish Club ban- quet was held again this year, and Christmas car- oling now has become traditional. As an innova- tion the French Club, Star and Key, and Spanish Club combined for the festivities of a dance. Members of the Spanish Club are fortunate that theirs is such an active organization. Pdrlez-Vous Francais? We Do' The many clubs in Alameda High School pro- vide numerous opportunities for everyone to join in on the fun and activities. This year the French Club has been successful in presenting many activities. The fall semester was highlighted by a typical French dinner at the Des Allbes Hotel in San Francisco. ln order to raise money, the club sold various homemade pastries which were delicious. During the spring term the French Club, along with the Star and Key and Spanish Clubs jointly sponsored a dance, uSummer Daze". This gala af- fair, set in a French and Spanish mood, was a huge SUCCCSS. FALL Karen Yamashia Jo Takeda Nancy Okamolo Jan Brisco Midge Marifzen idenf Vice President Recording Secretary Financial Secretary Publiciiy SPRING .lo Takeda Jan Brisco Jane Rusccni Midge Maritzen Nick Tennant Circulus Lafinus Makes Lafin Lively The purpose of the Cjinfulzii' Latinas is primarily to further interest in the Latin language, the clas- sies, and the knowledge of Ancient Rome. This may sound weighty, but the club makes it enjoyable. There are refreshments after most of the meetings, door prizes, and Christmas parties. As for good deeds, the club worked to raise money for the American Field Service exchange student program and gave fl3l0.00 towards a Care package, too. From these things one may rightfully judge that the members of the Latin Club are both glad and proud to sport their colorful new club pins, that were ordered last fall. FALL Arnold Mew Barbara Babcock Virginia Horning President Vice President Recording Secretary SPRING Al Sttfani - Linda Waxe Janet Hemphill Ronnie Perlstein ' Dick Richardson Financial Secretary Listening attentively to the proceedings of one of their meetings are members of the Latin Club. Sharon Doyle Song Leader Virginia Horning WGS' LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I: C. Restagno, P. Ryan, T. Pimentel, C. Pierce, L, Waxe, T. Williams, D. Enfield. ROW II: C, Pope, J. Hemphill, K. Russum, D. Richards, C. Burr, T. Borgman. ROW Ill: S. Ferguson, V. Casal, J. lrmscher, V. Horning, C. Simi, K. Massotty, E. Lee. ROW IV: J. Hayes, M. Botto, L. Pelkey, N. Molenkamp, A. Van Sloten, B. Dorrance, R. Ng. ROW V: B. Godfrey, P. Tripp, A. Mew, A. Stefani, R. Perlstein, T. Fenn. ROW VI: R. Richardson, P. King, D. Coggin. ROW Vll: P.Hoekenga, T. Kiss, J. Hasund, B. Roventini, A. Brown. 120 Students Learn More About Teaching LEFT TO RIGHT ROW I J Russell, J. Rusconi, L. Timmerman, K. Brophy,J. Totah, S.Padillc1, S. Mesple ROW Il E Ashcroft L Waxe J Vera I. Howard C Michael C. Rossiter, S. Shirley. ROW III: M. Orio, S. Beckam, C. Farwell, P Franchn E Grahnm L Knudsen ROW IV A Mew C McQuay J. Ebert, S. Wakelee, K. Ramsden, C. Medaglia, J. Horine. FROW V V Mansfield J Irmscher J. Bosworth. The Future Teachers, Club, better known as the "3 Rrs Club," is a relatively new school organiza- tion, but it makes up in enthusiasm what it lacks in experience. Mr. Berges, the sponsor of the club, leads the members through interesting phases of the teaching end of the education programs. The club visited different schools and educational institutions to ob- serve methods of teaching. The club was very busy with school activities. For example, the members sold programs at the football games and gave the proceeds to the ex- change student fund. Hard working and ambitions clubs such as the 3 Ris serve as .1 challenge to A.H.S. students who think that the clubs might be interesting and fun to join them. FALL SPRING Mary Ann Reynolds President Mary Ann Reynolds Janet Hemphill Vice President Evie Ashcroft Misao Sato Recording Secretary Jan Ebert Sue Schlemmer Financial Secretary Sidney Beckam LEFT TO RIGHT-ROW I: A. Takahashi, P. Maclntosh, K. Hyde, D. Godchaux, M. Sato. ROW ll: C. Chladek, S. Melling, J. Irmscher, S. Heeley, B. Babcock, D. Sobol. ROW Ill: T. Berding, L. Keenan, B. Dwyer, S. Merrill, R. Garfinkle. ROW IV: S. Sanderson, J. Harris, B. McNutt, J. Coleman, L. Jackson. ROW V: C. Stevens, G. Guisso, J. Mathieson, E. Lyerla, Mr. D. Coughlan. Boom! This ls The A club is an association of persons who meet for the promotion of a common interest. Our Chemis- try Club kept this in mind as it met each Wednes- day after school. T A regular business meeting was held at which plans for activities were discussed. Following the business meeting, experiments and demonstrations which could not be made during a regular school period were presented under the capable direction of Nlr. Coughlan, chairman of Be careful. boys! The girls look worried. Chemistry Club the Science Department. The experiments demanded time, effort, and patience, but when they were completed and the results were carefully observed, the student was truly rewarded in that he had widened the scope of his knowledge by actually performing his own experiment, There were always plenty of refreshments served after tht- conclusion of the experiment and discus- sion. Chemistry Club members perform an experiment at one of their meetings. H- r .- -. v .L ..- n -mms-4-ma-A ' Red Cross Drive Was Very Successful Y raw Officers of the Junior Red Cross, Mary Ann Reynolds, Mary Lee Renshaw, Denis Nesler, and Jenifer Lessley show the poster that publicized the drive. The Junior Red Cross is a service organization designed to do helpful projects for needy people and groups. It is composed of two representatives from each advisory and other interested students. During this past year this organization has been very active in trying to achieve its aim. Thanksgiv- ing tray favors, Christmas trees decorated with candy canes, and Valentine place mats were made for the childrens ward at Oak Knoll Hospital. The MARY LEE RENSHAW DENIS NESLER President Recording Secretory MARY ANN REYNOLDS Vice President JENNIFER LESSLEY Financial Secretary members went caroling and had a party at all the old peoples' homes at Christmas. They also pro- vided other entertainment for the old folks during the spring term. The big main activity was the Junior Red Cross Drive, which was a school-wide competition among advisories to raise money. An album of life in Alameda was compiled and ex- changed for one of life in a foreign country. STEVE BROWN Boys' Representative .IUDY PETERSON Girls' Representative 123 Girls Beat Faculty By I4 To 5 ROW I: J. Horine, S. Stevens, J. Rouquier. ROW II: R. Muehlbauer, D. James, S. Martin. ROW ill: K. Miller, S. Chapman, H. Mitchell. The Girls' Block 'LAU Society more than made up for its smallness by the many contributions which it made to Alameda High. During the fall semester pom-poms were sold, and cupcakes and punch were sold to the G.A.A. during sixth periodg S20 was added to a fund which will enable G.A.A. to have a glassed-in bulletin board. During thc spring semester decals were sold, and a lVomen's Faculty vs. Girls' Block "A" basketball game was played to benefit the American Field Service. Several different activities were attended each semester by the Block NAU ofhcers, members, and Mrs. McKenna, the advisor. Also, each semester was highlighted by being ended with a dinner- initiation which was held at the presidents home. Members and initiates relax in the home of outgoing President J. Hcrine after the traditional semi-annual dinner and initiation. FALL Joyce Horine Sue Stevens Darlene James Sue Nlartin Sandra Chapman Secretary James reads the minutes of the last Girls' Block "A" meeting to N. Engstrom, J. Horine, J. Rouquier, S. Stevens, and Mrs. M. McKenna, advisor. President Vice President Recording Secretary Financial Secretary Publicity Manager Sergeant-at-Arms SPRING Sue Stevens Sandra Chapman Darlene James Joyce Horine Janet Rouquier Elizabeth Bills Our Meeling Was Highlighled By A Dinner f BOYS' BLOCK "A"-ROW I: D. Winchester, J. Ortiz, R. Slaler, D, Avelar, R. Lalfaefich, J. Adams, N. Meyer, R. Zecher, W. Morris, A. Snyder. ROW ll: B. Van Valkenberg, B. McNuM, K. Cummings, J. Hasegawa, D. Devine, M. Gannon, W. Sniffen, D. Mason, J. Adamy, J. Armoskus. RCW Ill: G. Plato, J. Morton, L. Pefroelie, N. Annas, -G. Ghiselli, G. Thomas, M. Meany, R. Jones, E. Rees, C. Hodge, J. Coleman, Only those Alameda High School boys who hayc successfully participated in a Varsity sport and have received a varsity Block HA" for their eflorts may become members of the Men's Block "A" club. New members can be easily recognized during the week of initiation with their shoe shine kits, pol- ishing shoes. Block HA" members may attend any 'varsity school game, be it football or basketball, free upon presenting their Block "AU membership cards. Of all the activities planned the most enjoyable was a delicious dinner that highlighted one of the "many interesting and enjoyable meetings. B. Parker. FALL Gary Plato Ar! Snyder Barry Parker Ken Cummings Dave Mason President Vice President Recording Secretary Financial Secretary Sergeant-at-Arms Block "A" members enioy an interesting discussion during a recent meeting. .., SPRING Lloyd Peiroelie Wayne Sniffen Dave Avelar Gerry Morten Rich Zecher ,gg f Sigue' Lia-if L , A. H., 'lfhc past year has been both a busy and an ex- citing one for the Modern Dance Club members. The members have contributed dance numbers to several student productions, such as the G.A. Fash- ion Shows, Freshmen Reception, and the Christmas Pageant. In between these programs the members have found time to attend Master Dance lessons and dance concerts. Last fall there was a Dance Sym- posium at Oakland City College, which was en- joyed by all. The Modern Dance Club works to further in- terest in modern dance and under the able spon- sorship of Mrs. Marian Schwartz, this purpose is usually achieved. The main money-making project of the Modern Dance Club is its semi-annual cake sale which al- ways proves to be very successful. Oflicers of the club are installed at the installation dinner that is held at the end of each semester. Modern Dance Club members do a sketch on artists Cur Cake Sale Was Profitable FALL OFFICERS: President, Corrin Torpey, Vice President, Ginger SPRING OFFICERS: President, Corrin Torpey, Vice President Chris Potter: Recording Secretary, Marilynn Livesey, Financial Secretary, tine Torpey, Recording Secretary, Kathi Wilson, Financial Secre Vicky Cannon: Pubiicity, Chris Torpey, Dance Leaders, Ginger tary, Leslie Mecum: Dance Leaders, Vicky Cannon, Marilynn Llvesey Xavier, Julie Craig ROW I-Left to Right: P. Pellerite, P. O'Neill, J. Craig, G. Xavier, G. Tesio, W. Van Roekel, L. Benedict. ROW II: C. Torpey, R. Gramma D. Hopkins, P. McQuay, D. Addy, C. Farwell, L. Jackman. ROW III: J. Minton, J. Bernal, C McNeill, M. Selby, R. Lothian, J. Schwartz S. Shaw, J. Irmscher. ROW IV: B. Randall, C. Randal, L. Ball, C. Tilton, V. Cross. ROW V: W. Wehn, M. Livesey, K. Wilson, S. Nesbrt Mrs. M. Schwartz. 'I26 rx Q .. Chess Club members :oncentrate on their moves. Wlould you be interested in learning the great intellectual game of chess? If so you can learn it in the Chess Club. The club is open for anyone to join. Freshmen are especially needed to take the places of the graduating seniors. Every day at noon chess fans convened in Mr. T. Anderson's room to compete with one another. These participants are now looking forward to the formation of an Alameda County Chess League which will probably take place in September. Matches were held for the top position among the members every Wednesday afternoon. Seven top players were selected according to their skill. The first and second place players of this group were automatically made the club officers. They were John Jussila, captain, and Carl Bechtle, co- captain. The other top players were IVillard Thau, IValter Eis, Rich Peterson, john Pereira, and Bob Borncampg John Maritz was their alternate. The Chess Club Played A+ Noon CAPTAIN JOHN JUSSILA CO-CAPTAIN CARL BECHTLE CHESS CLUB-ROW I: G. Fisher, J. Jussila, C. Svendsen. ROW II: C. Breedlove, W. Thou, R. Peierson. ROW Ill: B. Borncamp, J. Barrera, ROW IV: W. Eis. 127 Service Was The Delthenians' Goal DELTHENIAN CLUB ROW I F Glllard, M. Maillot, V. Cannon, J. Cusack, P. Blunden, B. Randall, P. Pellerlte ROW II L Schrieber J Horgan J Schmitz R Gramma, M. Middlesworth. ROW III: T. McGrath, C. Torpey, S. Nesbitt, S McKay S Tucker C Wil on J Erdahl J Allen ROW IV S Rae, S. Utech, P. Randall, L. Conlin, J. Bernal, G. Thomsen, J. Graham D Hopkins lun and good timts wut had by each member A of the Deltheman Club but along with these en- joxable moments camt work and service to the A tar wash was held at 1 local gas station. Part of the proee ds of this successful event went into thc American Field Servlet Fund. FALL Hope Chipman Judy Eggers Jan Graham Marcia Maillot Linda Conlin Judie Horgan Tam McGrath Peggy Blunden Vicky Cannon SPRING DELTHENIAN OFFICERS ROW I: C. Torpey, Malllot J Allyn ROW II P Pelerite, M. Livesey, Wilson F Gillard V Cannon. SLICCCSS. President Vice President Recording Secretary Financial Secretary Freshman Captain Scribe Ist Sergeant-at-Arms 2nd Sergeant-at-Arms Senior Representative I Iiaster time thc Ulll put thru hinds .im hearts to work and made lrastti b iskct for the It tarded children of the cornmunitx Spring was welcomed by their cl mu Sakura set in an oriental theme It proud to bc 1 hug: SPRING Marcia Muillot Vicky Cannon Sue Rae Judy Erclahl Christine Torpey Bonnie Randall Pam Pellerite Jean Cusack Frances Gillard M. FALL OFFICERS OF THE DELTHENIAN CLUB ROW I P Pel lerite, V. Cannon, M. Maillot, S. Rae ROW II P Blunden L. Conlin, J. Cusack C Torpey Dianas Played Basketball And Danced DIANA CLUB-ROW I: M. Stagnero, C. Suman, K. Cant, J. Craig, P. Martin, R. Lothian, D. Bailo. ROW II: B. Buchan, P. Cates, B. Liv- ingston, P. Franchi, S. Brooks, J. Nordmork. ROW ill: J. Jensen, M. Justin, J. Maurer, C. Medaglia, P. O'Neill. ROW V: W. Wehn, N. Weber, M. Gilmore, K. Kote, C. Otto, C. Hockabout. During the fall term the Dianas presented the most successful dance in the clubis history. It was named "Like Cool." They also participated in or- ganizing a Thanksgiving dance which was pre- sented jointly by all four of the social clubs. The proceeds from this dance went to the American Field Service fund. FALL Mary White Marcia Nason Judy Maurer Ginger Xavier Carol Meduglia Julie Craig Margie Justin Pam Martin President Vice President Recording Secretary Financial Secretory Chaplain Sergeant-at-Arms Sergeant-at-Arms Freshman Captain Social Director SPRING Julie Craig Pam Martin Rosemary Lothian Donita Bailo Judy Nordmark Jerrilee Jensen Marilyn Stagnaro Ginger Xavier The annual basketball games, also held to raise money for the A.F.S., were played again this year. The Dianas won both games defeating the Deltas l l to 5 and the Sub-Debs 14- to 8. A fashion show, "My Isle of Joyf' and a dance, "Prince of the Sands," were presented during the spring semester. Serving as officers of the Diana Club this past term were P. Martin, C. Medaglia, C. Stagnaro, J. Nordmark, D. Bailo. 5 3 Sub Debs Had A Year Full Cf Fun The Sub Debs started their year full of activities off with a costume dance, "Vo-de-o-dohf' The cos- tumes, all of 1920 vintage, were both original and amusing. The Sub Debs played basketball against the Dianas in order to raise money for the American Field Service. In the spring, another successful dance was held. This one, "Levi Jivef, was decorated along a soda shop theme. The costume for the evening turned out to be sweatshirts and torn-off jeans. The Sub Debs have provided activities that were both fun for all and beneficial to charities. Sub Deb officers this past year were ROW !: P. Eby, P. McQuay. ROW Il: K. Kelly, S. Enos, J. Dear. ROW ' Ill: N. Barteau, J. Rouquier, S. Sivanns, S. Burror, FALI. Pam McQuay Pat Eby Janet Rouquier Sandy Burror .ludy Sparks Shirley Enos E. Ashcroft. SPRING President Pat Eby Vice President Karen Kelly Recording Secretary Evie Ashcroft Financial Secretary Nancy Barteau Chaplain Jan Dear Freshman Captain Sergeant-at-Arms Sue Sivanns SUB DEB CLUB-ROW l: M. Berlin, J. Graham, S. MacDonald, S. Enos, J. Dear, P. McQuay. ROW ll: K. Kelly, T. Haner, J. Sparks, S. Sivanns, S. Kapgenehs, B. Perata. ROW Ill: S. Brown, M. Reynaud, J. Rouquier, J. Kolanowski. P. Skaarup, S. Burror. ROW IV: N. Barteau, E. Ashcroft, l.. Mecum, C. Farwell, K. Scott. ROW V: C. Steele, C. Riddle, J. lessley, J. Schwartz. 130 Shipwrecks Are Great . . . Ask The Spartans Omcers of the Spartan Club relax on the front steps. FALL Bob Farris President Phil Westernoff Recording Secretary Gerry Ghiselli Financial Secretary Mike Gannon High Priest Dave Avelur Sergeant-at-Arms John Adams Sergeant-at-Arms 'T SPRING Bob Farris Rick Rankin Al Dart Mike Gannon Rusty Slater Val Arntzen The Spartans have enjoyed a very successful year both financially and socially. The old tradition of the Spartans holding a dance in the spring was kept this year. Of course the name of "Shipwreck" was applied to the dance. The decorations for the dance really brought out the theme, and everyone who went enjoyed them. The dance was a huge success, especially financially. The club helps to promote better friendship among men, and it tries to make better future citi- zens. The boys are introduced socially, you might say, for it is an honor to belong to a social club at Alameda High School. The Spartan Club oflicers of both fall and spring have done a fine job in running the club. The mem- bers of the club were very enthusiastic these past two terms and have supported the club with their best efforts. .gg SPARTAN CLUB-ROW I: J. Ghiselli, B. Farris, D. Avelar, M. Sheridan, D. Gould, J. Derr, K. Cummings. ROW II: T. Renshaw, D. Bot- temiller, V. Arntzen, G. Afmun, J. Allen, R. Miller, P. Westernoff. ROW Ill: M. Gannon, R. Perata, R. McCreery, T. Ramsden, S. Znoi, T. Maydole, B. Holly, R. Slater, R. Rankin. ROW IV: M. Meuny, P. Stagn, J. Freschi, J. Harris, M. Ney, J. Adams. l3l HW- Sm? 912273 Eng gi fi 5 Kmmwlcdgv of our own cupahitivs comes through Competition in G5 SPORT I 4 6134 13, I 4 CDU UC LEA ALA XQSQ 5 wa. -, , ..,:a1-' FAL I' I Vylffgi ,H rx .1 I L POM-POM GIRLS-ROW I: C. Michuel, M. Livesey, V. Cannon. SPRING POM-POM GIRLS-KNEELING: J. logon, D. Baile. ROW ll: J. Schwartz, D. Builo, J. Briscoe STANDING: R.. Wood, V. Butler, J. Bevncl, L. Johnson. Spiriled Cheerleaders Encourage A+l1le'res FALL YELL LEADERS' K. Thomas, M. Ullner, M. Orfh, Head Yell Leader, T. Blunden, M. Jusrin. 134 SPRING YELL LEADERS: V. Cun- non, J. Craig, J. Bustos, Head Yell Leader, and J. Tavernier. L...,.,.....-...V FOOTBALL TEAM-ROW l, Left to Right: J. Ghiselli, R. Jones, B. Johansen, P. Patelzick, G. Cates, D. Allen, B. Farris, M. Meyer, R. Ed- wards, M. Jacoby, W. Sniffen, L. Petroelie, Manager J. Derr. ROW Il: Coach C. Butler, D. Avelar, B. Long, G. Thomas, E. Koetie, C. Hodge, W. Morris, M. Meany, T. Morehouse, T, Tittle, J. Adams, G. Garfinkle, D. DeVine, A. Dart, Coach F. Klein. ROW III: Man- ager B. Schreiber, Manager T. Sutton, Manager D. Hammond, C. Bailey, R. Zecher, W. Cannady, J. Morton, N. Annas, S. Stone, B. Rogers, E, Dodge, M. Bollendorf, G. Holden, Manager K. Cummings. A.C.A.L. Championship Highlights Football Year The terrific Alameda High School football team ran away with the i959 Northern A.C.A,L. champion- ship by winning every game of the season. The mem- bers of the team are to be congratulated on their ex- ceptional abilities and united team efforts in main- taining such an outstanding record. The coaches. 'iChuck', Butler and Forrest Klein. spent many hours both in putting the team together and in working with the line, Undoubtedly, the most exciting and dramatic game of thc year was against Richmond. Alameda scored its single touchdown in the first half and, due Captain Sandy Stone signs a football as Marshall Jacoby and Coach "Chuck" Butler look on. ,.,.-r""" 59.54, 4.. rr.- 352' 1 sf LEE' :if to the excellence of the line, managed to hold the powerful Oilers for the remainder of the game. The 'ibig game" between Alameda and Encinal was fought with as much rivalry as ever. Alameda whipped the Jets by the lopsided score of twenty-six to nothing. Alameda rushed to its first touchdown on its First play. The Jets almost scored when they tried a sneak play that carried them into the end zone. Fortunately a Jet had been offside, so the play was recalled. Against El Ccrrito, in the only night game of the season, the Hornets scored a touchdown on the open- ing play and Finally defeated them thirty-three to zero. The only success the Gauchos found was in stealing Buzzy's head at half-time. Some Hornets later re- trieved it. In the traditionally high-spirited game with Berke- ley. which the Hornets won twenty-three to nothing, Bob Farris was the outstanding player. For his per- formance, in which he scored seventeen points, Bob was named Prep of the Week. Other team members were also honored by being selected as members of the all-A.C.A.L, team. Due to Alameda's excellent defensive record, nine players were named to the defensive team. They were, on the first squad, Sandy Stone, Rich Zecher, Wally Mor- ris, Pat Patelzick, and Bob Farris, on the second squad, Marshall Jacoby, Dick Allen, Mike Meyer, and John Adams. The offensive team had the follow- ing A.H.S. players on it: Hrst squad. Marshall Ja- coby, Dick Allen, Rich Zecher. and Bob Farrisg sec- ond squad, Sandy Stone, Terry Tittle, and John Adams. Coach Butler, in his six years at A.H.S., has pro- duced three championship teams and has enjoyed two undefeated seasons. x 2 E. ., -' 5 V :., . , .. . . .L A 1 w ' HHQ: y . xr .- .VAAH I " , 'iiyeef ' . L L- -..,, Q I A am f 4 , ' ,.,??,f Q .1 ,.,. ,,,V A, we V ,qi X f '-,VQA"A i . 3 A . , , ROY EDWARDS GARY CATES BOB FARRIS PAT PATELZlCK TERRY TITTLE A, In Halfback Halfback Halfback Halfhack Quarterback JoHN ADAMS 5332, 2'- Fullback N LEFT: Farris, All-A.C.A.L., catches a pass for an Alameda gain as the Hornets soar past San WAYNE ZNWFEN Lorenzo 26-o. meme six Hornets were All-A.C.A.L. They were-rmsr Row, left to right: n D. Allen, P. Patelzick, W. Morris. SECOND ROW: S. Stone, B. Farris, R. Zecker. MIDDLE: Roy Edwards carries the ball this time as Alameda makes a gain against San Lorenzo. ..2- SANDY STONE Vi 3 Encl .jf f "e" E 1+ gm '. fx? LLOYD PETROELJE Tackle 1 ,.,V ' ...L I JERRY GHISELLI E Tackle ks.. .,,Aq, ff f MARSHALL JACOBY .,,..,'.,. ' I Ta ck Ie L5 .ef WALT CANNADY Tackle BOTTOM: Another great Hornet play helps win the game. Alameda Alameda +AIameda 'xAIameda 'x'AIameda 4"AIameda Alameda 'fAIameda 4"AIameda fi FINAL RESULTS 26 Castro Valley 0 26 San Lorenzo 0 23 Berkeley 0 6 Richmond 0 26 Encinal 0 39 Harry Ells I2 39 Oakland Technical 6 26 DeAnza 14 33 EI Cerrito 0 Tleague Games LEFT: Roy Edwards reaches out for the ball in the Alameda-Oakland Tech Game. BELOW: John Adams blocks a pass to a San Lorenzo man. AL DART BOB JOHANSEN GARY THOMAS JERRY MORTON Halfback Halfback End Tackle 15. 9 ,ZX ..--. -, if x A 1 isx 2 N I 3 rv DICK ALLEN Guard REED JONES Guard TOM MOREHOUSE Guard WALLY MORRIS Center RICHARD ZECHER Center BRYCE LONG Center DAVE AVELAR Guard ED KOETJE Tackle rg y A 2 ,T Cz. X if . Q f' is x 4 ' ' Ei' .gy . , f 5 -sn, if 'T 3 Q 'l 4 'N Eff 7 .-f Wh .. I' ., A il ZH I 'f 2 I, if M' 'TB Frosh And J.V. Show Good Prospects J.V. FOOTBALL-ROW I, Left to Right: Manager B. Schreiber, B, Rogers, L. Murphy, A. Jay, A. Dart, R. Rankin, G. Garfinkle. ROW ll: Coach B. Conner, M. Bollendorf, D. Hammond, T. Fogarty, B. Reynolds, L. Petty, A. Cook, C. Connors, M. Morrison, D. Snell. ROW III: Manager T. Sutton, C. Baily, C. Hodge, D. Bovo, W. Elders, R. Johansen, B. Swinney, S. Geisert, J. Mathieson, B. Youngman, P. Co-nroy. The Frosh-Soph, although not victorious in their The Junior Varsity won three games, while los- football games this year, showed good prospects. ing one and tieing one. They practiced hard for In their first game, Mike Martin recovered a their own games and had the extra duty of scrim- Berkeley fumble and went forty-live yards for the maging against the Varsity. first Alameda touchdown. Against DeAnza, a pass Coach Barry Connor used Don Bovo as quarter- from quarterback Preston Pritchard to Bill Reyn- back. In one of his best plays, Don threw to end olds was a key play in a touchdown drive of fifty Gary Garfinkle for a seventy-three yard gain. Al yards. Dart performed well and was the J.V.'s best run- Coaches John McMillon and Leroy Bernaudou ner. Many of these J.V.,s will strengthen thellar- gave over forty letters to the squad. sity next year. SOPH-FROSH FOOTBALL-ROW I, Left to Right: J. Hannah, P. Preminger, D, Frazeur, L. Rattos, D. Cox, M. Lufkin, .l. Read, D. King, C. Svendson. ROW Il: R. Malone, T. Peterson, R. Charlton, G. Santilena, M. Martin, B. LaMoine, C. Allen, B. Powers. ROW III: T. Chedwick, G. Thomas, T. Aitchison, J. Hopping, D. McDonald, M. Auran, B. LaGrone, D. Wilson, B. Rodgers. ROW IV: L. Dote, J. Annas, R. Laille, B. Anderson, D. Maurice, Coach L. Bernadou, P. Pritchard, M. Wiley, D. Stuart, S. Hans, Coach J. McMillon. Lack Of Height Is A Drawbaclc To Cagers VARSITY BASKETBALL-ROW I: J. Ortiz, R. Slater, M. Meyer, R. Labetieh, R. McCreery, C. Hayes. ROW II: J. Hinsvark, J. Butler, W. Cannady, B. Leuthold, M. Gannon. The Alameda Hornet basketball team fought hard to win the last game. Although lacking in height, the Hornets won five and lost seven of their league games, and won eight and lost four in non- league contests. To win their five league games the Hornets de- feated DeAnza 48-36, dumped San Lorenzo 45-40, and upset Berkeley 55-46. Then, as assure DeAnza a seat in the cellar, the Hornets out shot the Dons 50-40. Alameda Went on to edge El Cerrito 75-73. In the Hrst annual Bishop O'Dowd Invitational Basketball Tournament, Alameda won over its cross-town rival, Encinal. In the last seconds, Mike Gannon made a field goal to enable the Hornets to win 47-46. Rusty Slater was the high point man, making nineteen. Alameda took third place among eight schools in the tournament. Ron Labetieh earned a place on the All-Northern A.C.A.L. basketball team. ln the league he was third in scoring with 179 points. Coach Calder Hayes said that he would have liked to have seen more victories, but he thought his team had performed Well throughout the season. Ron Labetieh fl4j shoots for Alameda while Jerry Butler U61 rushes toward the basket. sf- e Q 1- 7 E ur 2 Q Q sf' Jerry Ortiz U21 tries a one-handed shot for Alameda as Ron labefich H41 iumps high for a score in Ron Labetlch H41 shoots to make a field 9 Mike Gannon U31 looks on. a hard-fought game against St. Joseph's for the Hornets High School. FINAL RESULTS FINAL RESULTS SCORES SCORES Alameda 4'I Castlemont +Alameda 50 Richmond Alameda 51 Oakland 'Alameda 37 Encinal 'Alameda 45 San Loenzo 'x'Alameda 33 Harry Ells Alameda 33 St. Elizabeth 'x'Alameda 48 De Anza Alameda 42 Castro Valley "Alameda 44 El Cerrito Alameda 40 Hayward Alameda 45 Tennyson Alameda 42 St. Joseph 'X'Alameda 55 Berkeley Alameda 33 San Leandro Alameda 45 Richmond Alameda 38 Technical 'x'Alameda 44 Encinal Alameda 39 San Mateo iiAlameda 5l Harry Ells Alameda 42 Palo Alto +Alameda 50 De Anza Alameda 47 Encinal 'X'Alameda 75 El Cerrito ""Alameda 42 Berkeley 'X'l.eague Games Jerry Butler leaps in the air to tip the ball in for two more points for the Hornets. George Merritt out-iumps a DeAnza man for a field goal J.V. And Frosh Show lmprovemenl f J.V. BASKETBALL-ROW I: L. Berg, B. Rodgers, T. Fogarty, B. Doan, T. Maydole, D. Hammond. ROW ll: K. Kowalski, D. Bova, J. Truiillo, M. Lufkin, T. Smelser, M. Pearson. The Freshman basketball team, coached by Mr. Connor, won three and lost eight of its league games. Coach Connor was especially pleased with his team as it beat VVillard Junior High, which had one of the best ninth grade teams in the league. A better Junior Varsity with more height can be expected next year, three of the players on the freshman team were over six feet. The Hornet Junior Varsity basketball team had a very mediocre season as far as the won-lost record book goes, but as a team it showed constant im- provement throughout the season. The high point of the season was the final game, with the League J.V. Champions, El Cerrito, which was not de- cided until the last minute of play. The players who made up the team were Don Bovo, Bill Doan, Terry Fogarty, Ken Kowalski, Bee Berg, Tom Smelscr as forwards, Bob Rodgers, Tom Kiss, Mike Creese as centers, Don Hammond, Thor Maydole, Joe Tru- jillo, Mickey Lufkin as guards. Many of these play- ers are now ready for positions on next year's varsity team. The team's league record was three wins against nine losses with a season total of eight wins and fourteen losses. Rusty Slater 120i outiumps a St. Joseph man on u rebound. 141 Track Team Produces Individual S+ars - W .fr t I S" Ia-' 4. mx -I 35. .. vi J . - . A A i V NMMM ' J '- f 1 A is ii . ff Q If 'Uma TRACK-ROW I, Left to Right: T. Peterson, T. Woods, L. Clark, J. Adams, M. Meany, G. Watts, P. Rogers. ROW ll: Assistant Coach Forrest Klein, A. Peters, R. Schreiber, B. Johansen, B. Farris, D. McElvogue, E. Dodge, J. Muthieson, Coach Plato Ycmicks. ROW Ill: J. Porter, G. Morten, L. Petroelie, R, Zecher, E. Rees, J. Butler, M. Jacoby, G. Thomas, Assistant Couch John McMiIIon The 1960 Varsity track team consisted of several brilliant individual performers, but it again lacked over-all team strength. Gary Thomas proved to be an outstanding all-around traekman. Gary was un- defeated 'in his Hrst seven 440 races this year and was a dehnite threat to capture the A.C.A.L. 440 crown. Co-captain Lloyd Petroelje established himself as one of the top discus throwers in the East Bay with a toss of over 150 feet. Rich Zecher showed promise of becoming one of Alameda's top all-around weightmen with a best throw of over 50 feet in the shot and 133 in the discus. Nlarshall Jacoby was a good point getter through- out the season in the shot, and he, Rich, and John Adams gave Alameda three of the top shot putters in the league. Bob Farris was a top sprinter and he also did well in the low hurdles. The un-sung hero of the team was Lee Clark. Lee was always there to help out in several events, and he always "came through." Al Peters, 880, Jerry Butler, 440, and Bob jo- hansen, hurdles, were also very important members to the team. JOHN ADAMS JERRY BUTLER LEE CLARK BOB FARRIS MARSHALL JACOBY BOB JOHANSEN JACK MATHIESON AL PETERS LLOYD PETROELJE EDDIE REES GARY THOMAS RICH ZECHER ' ix ig ' ' v 3. Q .... I if'-'ii A I I . L - If 'X x ' 1, If R c Q. n , , . X , . up . .. , uw, y Endurance Runs Head Cross Country Events .Mu A W.. .I ,,,Q.,..S.l,, nv.: ':s f , ,u: E -51-' V 1 ..-.- we . ,,.. .. z z . , --: V I U 1 5 I is 5 ,. . - 2 :I . A -':j.:,,: 5,3 311:-Q A L I Q I LE. V .MM ,:. ., W. ,X I , .... Q . .5 A - , R 0 W - . an ' "" .7 5 . '7...:jf' f .- it ,L N5 y.- ... ., it tfifff ' if W V - as . f 43 2 2 .wa R N A 4 A .5' ,M A , .,,.,, ,ff fmg A . ' . ' 'Y M 1. FP' Mfg f sf D if 2.32 if wt va. new fi Q f 2 f p ' ., , 'wa V .' -Qi e ' f - . e' we 5 . w 54- 1 . ., '- .fr A I , , b - A I. Y fi 1 -. " :Q , , '--' -L :Z ---V 1 CROSS-COUNTRY-ROW I: B. Madsworth, R. Pondys, R. Kemp, D. McGregor, S. Jackson, S. Armoskus, X. Rimon. ROW il: T. Thompson, .l. Adams, G. Coleman, D. Peters, B. Billiter, L. McCoy, J. Shine. ROW III: A. Peters, D. Kain, J. Armoskus, D. McNutt, E. Rees, S. Hogin. Although only in its second year of ciross-Country competition, Alameda Highs Varsity Hornets did well by winning seven and losing ten of their meets. The high point of the season came when the Varsity and -I.V.'s swept a four-way niect from linvinal. Castro Valley, and San Lorenzo. The J.V.'s won Hfteen and lost eleven. The Frosh-Soph placed fifth out of eleven schools in the A.C.A.L. with Gary Coleman the top individual performer. Gary was selected on the All-A.Cl.A.L. squad. Jim Adamy won the second annual school Cross- Country Pentathlon with a record high of 3.055 points. The pentathlon consists of the following five events: the 220, 440, 880, 1320 yard dashes and the two-mile run. Outstanding members of the Varsity were .lim Adamy, Gary Coleman, Al Peters, John Shine, John Armoskus, and Eddie Rees. TOP: VARSITY CROSS-COUNTRY-Left to Right: Eddie Rees, John Armoskus, AI Peters, and John Shine are shown for Alameda. BOTTOM: Paul Gullus breaks the tape as he wins the 150 yard dash. B. Lynch is in the background. MIDDLE: Lloyd Petroelie hurls the discus for the Hornet's varsity. His best throw to date is 150' 'l". wg., I-f-aw., I. .M g mt. ' .. .g .. , G .... 2 Z 4. .effsfvf .. ,-...s......-eefm., ' ' A 4 . 4 13 ' s R ' .. rm. 1,g.1.:1a.M 1:51 A 1' ,H-, A- -' .. , . sa F301 3 4 . 9 B TRACK TEAM-ROW l, Left to Right: J. Camm, D. Cox, A. Rincon, P. Gallus, B. Powers, D. Sobel, B. lynch. ROW ll: J. Allen, D. Kain, G. Santilena, J. Read, C. Zecher, F. Mendes, D. Nollis, B. Swinney, J. Annis, M. Thorpe, J. Shine, D. Peters, G. Yamamoto, P. Yanicks. J.V. Track Team Makes Strong Showing Although there was no outstanding individual on the Hornet "B" team, several boys turned in cred- itable performances. Dennis Kain won a majority of his races in the 6603 Paul Gallus was outstanding in his sprints and the 330, and Shane Cox and Dave Peters did well in the 1320. Other members of the team who have placed in various events are: Bob Thorpe, 330 and 660, John Shine, 1320, Jim Annas and Bob Stu- art, discus, John Read and George Santilena, shot put, Bill Sweeney, 330 and hurdles, and Fred Mendes and Carl Zecher, hurdles. Coach Plato Yanicks expects Roy lidwards, Paul Callus and Cordon Yamamoto to score heavily in the A.C.-X.l.. championship. Edwards, who normally runs for the Varsity, will be with the B's in the hnals. The freshman track team was greatly improved over last year. Coach Plato Yanicks singled out Steve Jackson and Albert Rincon as being outstand- ing in distance races. Other improving members of the "C" team include: Monte Banks and Joe Bar- rera in the broad jump, David Ratto in the 150, Joe Varao and Dave Hollis in the 330, Miner Chipman, in the pole vault and 660, Preston Pritch- ard in the shot put and discus, and George Orren in the hurdles. Doing the running broacl iump for A.H.S. is lee Clark with Joe Barrera and David Ratto place for the Hornets' B Team Mr. Yanicks and Mr. McMillan looking on. in the 75 yard dash. A 4 7 . 1 R T Z1. f M. Q V , ..,. jf ' """" ,":',"':'::' 1 'lt' ,kia . f, . .:E",2:, 3 . '- K X, if is ' "" 'I A I in . ...2.. .ff 3. QQ if A Nfl? 1. ""f ' 514 : ,.:....- if 1 if "'.:- "..' 1- . , '.:s.-2'i.S:5., ' MQ, ' 1 iff ":':' f,., , ""' "': L I ..,, . ,',,f'.,:'. ' - -Wi. ' -Q ,.f., ' . , if --:F ,.,- .,.. . I iii, ,:,:.-:.,v ,Tis X X l l, g Mi , 7 X 5 Wi, X ,Q ., . A . A. ,., ,.., . .,., F35 ,5A,,,,?g Z V I l 4 W M . .3 I ,V .Q fy s Vg 2 7 I . 7. kk K' Eg V , g N t ' ,F -V M .2 Q ' R lim l , ti., g .sf :'lfal rE15i liz : s' tl . alta .. l si f E A . Q., ' A '--'- ' 5 , 6 I Y. if I EQAEV, A A. 7 A lllln E .V Q . . if M y Q AA g V 5 . 4 X . .Z 1. -1:1 V ,, : ,,,: ,. ,,.- :,.,. K. ,kkA, , ,v,v : H V A, I V N . V -. 9 U ..., ,iii A .V A leg.-. . ,iw ' " 55.5, . ,IQ :L Q 1. . bf"7Q so rs T li lf Ei : A H s , r I 'E A gi z 5 if V H'-1 , K V, ,' hge' . 'S Et Qg'.:gfSi'g4 I I' s fflflflfmis 2 A li.. ti . g i A J ' M 'A -if . if ef it TONY BERTERO AL DART BILL DOAN MIKE GANNON JERRY GHISELLI DON HAMMOND JUN HASEGAWA RON LABETICH THOR MAYDOLE BOB RODGERS RUSTY SLATER HARRY THOMPSON Baseball Team Has Top Defense Alameda High's Varsity baseball team finished its practice season by winning three, losing three and tying two games. There was a steady improve- ment on the field and as soon as the hitting caught up with the defense, the Hornets were ready to give competition for the league title. The Varsity infield lined up as follows: first base, Mike Gannon, sec- ond base, Ron Labetichg shortstop, Al Dart, third base, Don Hammond. In the outfield were Mick McGregor, left field, Rusty Slater, center field, and Jerry Ghiselli, right field. The pitching staff included Harry Thompson, Jun Hasegawa, Bob Rodgers, and Don Bovo. Tony Bertcro and Bill Doan did the catching. ln one of the first games of the season, Alameda beat Bishop O'Dowd, 13-5. Ron Labetich led the Hornets with a single, a double and a triple. All the home games were played at Lincoln Park after school. Coach Marvin Pearson felt that with the support of the students at these games, the baseball players would produce a team which would be a credit to Alameda High School. VARSITY BASEBALL-ROW I, Left lo Right: R. Slater, M. McGregor, D. Hammond, A. Dom, R. Lnbetich. ROW II: H. Thompson, M. Gannon, J. Hasegawa, B. Rodgers, Coach Pearson, D. Bovo, B. Doon, T. Bertero. MIDDLE: J. Ghiselli. Hornets Produce Husiling Ball Club LEFT: A quick throw from Alameda pitcher Bob Rodgers to Mike Gannon at first base catches a San Lorenzo man off bose. TOP RIGHT: Mike Gannon tags a man out at first. MIDDLE LEFT: Ghiselli rounds first base after a big single. MIDDLE RIGHT: Mick McGregor hustles ahead of the throw to a San Lorenzo first baseman. BOTTOM: Don Hammond hits one down the third base line. JV BASEBALL-ROW l, Left to Right: P. Conroy, K. Takeda, T. Smith, B. Blanchard, D. McGregor, J. Perriera. ROW Il: B. Youngman, T French, T. Smeltser, S. Sanderson, S. Hans, J. Keltner, T. Fogarty, Coach L. Bernadou, D. Lufkin, T. Maydole. JV. Baseball Team Geis Off To Good Siari Tl 'e Junior Varsity baseball team got off to a good start by winning five of their first seven games. They defeated cross-town rival Encinal, 6-5. In that game Pat Conroy had three singles in three attempts at the plate. jim Keltner, pitcher, helped his own game as he drove in the winning run with a triple. In another victory, Alameda defeated St. lilizabeth's l l-7 as Jim won his fourth game of the season. Bob Youngman came through with four hits in four trips to the plate. Conroy had two hits. Against Sunset High, the Hornets played an- Pitcher Bob Rodgers does the hurling for the Hornets. other close ball game while defeating their oppo- nents 6-5. Thor Maydole was the only Alameda player to get two hits. Alameda defeated San Lo- renzo as Ty French pitched a tremendous no-hitter and the Hornets won 13-2. The Rebels got their runs on walks and Alameda errors. In their Hrst game, the Hornet's freshmen base- ball team lost to tough Bishop O'Dowd 6-4. Danny King and Jim Keltner each got two hits. Coach LeRoy Bernadou's Frosh and Junior Varsity teams have excellent prospects for l96l. Ron Labetich traps a low ball. Swimmers, Rackermen, And Golfer' .s-ll lPff?t I I 2 ikw SPRING VARSITY SWIM TEAM-ROW I: J. Freschi, P. Keim, mon- agers, R. Wooley, J. Fredrick, M. Fry. ROW Il: J. Cook, B. Parker, D. Winchester, B. Wooldridge, E. Greminger, A. Brown. ROW III: Couch A. Jones, M. Borman, J. Coleman, B. Dwyer, S. Seiger, S. Rolchstein. The tennis team won its first match from Castle- mont 7-O. Because of the absence of key players the team did not do so well as last year. Sidney Dowen was the number one man in the singles. First string doubles included John Johnson and Bill Reynolds. Coach "Chuck" Butler's 'kracket men" also in-- eluded Ben McNutt, Jim Greig, Lowell Barnhart. Richard Clark, Doug North, and Richard Cart- wright, who have their work cut out for them: to bring the team through seycral tough matches. R J.v. swim TEAM-ROW I. w. Smith, 1. Fen, D. Tucker, B. Godfrey. ROW ll: B. Hicks, T. Berding, P. King, L. Keenan, P. Hoekengu, M. Kane. Coach Calder Hayes' golf team has done well in past years by winning the A.C.A.L. Championship in 1958 and 1959. This year should be no excep- tion. The inter-squad competition was extremely tough as ten boys fought for positions. The Hornet golfers won their first match easily as they defeated Castlemont 5-O. Bob Blomberg was low man with at 38. The golf team which plays formal league matches plays at such courses as Castlemont Coun- TENNIS TEAM-J. Grieg, R, Clark, J. Johnsen, B. McNu1f, L. Barnharr. rfb Z i Win Most Of Their Meets GOLF TEAM-ROW l, Left to Right: Bob Blomberg, Tony Blunden, Mike Fink, A. Braga. ROW Il: Larry Payne, Ken Cummings, Rich Long, Ross Randall, and Mike Fletcher. try Club, Chabot Municipal Golf Course and the Alameda Municipal links. The Alameda Varsity swim team won one of its first two meets. Although Coach Ash Jones felt that the team lacked depth, the outlook for the season was much improved over last year. The presence of certain essential swimmers made the difference between a defeat or a victory. Alameda beat Oak- land High School and might have taken its first meet except for the absence of Steve Rotchstein, who swims freestyle and backstroke in the medley relay. Coach Jones was pleased with the performance of Barry Parker, who broke the school record for the 400 when he stopped the watch at 4:31. An- other A.H.S. record was broken by John Friedrich who swam the 100 butterfly in 1 :0l. Coach Jones predicted a new school record from Mike Gorman soon. Other swimmers who helped the overall success of the meets were Alex Brown, Jim Coleman, Bill Dwyer, Don Winchester, and Bob lNooldridge. In this tennis match Jim Greig frightl has Swim team members near the finish of an iust served. ln the background is Ben Ken Cummings takes a hefty swing while event. McNutt. Tony Blunden watches. f 2 ' slfiilgf- 5? -ew-1 "--.....,f f R.O.T.C. Clubs Have ROW I: G. Xenos, P. Wallace, E. Higby, M. Berlin, C. Jager, M. Fisk. ROW ll: J. lrmscher, Y. La Grunge, l.. Oslling, S. Kapgenehs, A. Eaton, P. Magby. ROW Ill: Colonel Beighller, J. Rudolph, B. Aspinal, J. Schulze, K. law, D. Rose. ROW IV: S. Wroebel, B. Sweet, J. Westerhoff, B. Braly, J. Fink, J. Downie. The Sword and Shield Society and Non-Coms Club, the two military clubs in the school, have had a very active year. The latter, more formally known as the Non-Commissioned Oflicers' Club, was led by Cadet First Sergeant Robert Braly as president, Cadet First Sergeant Gene Santos as vice-president, and Cadet First Sergeant Ken Brown as secretary- treasurcr in the fall. This springs ollicers include Cadet Sergeant Denis N esler, president, Cadet First Sergeant Gene Santos, vice-president, and Cadet Sergeant Kenneth Snow, secretary-treasurer. In the Sword and Shield Society of which the coed sponsors are a part, John Downie was presi- dent, Myrna Fisk, vice-president, and Maxine Ber- lin, secretary-treasurer. ll he purpose of these two organizations that work closely together is to encourage comradeship, spirit of corps, and individual self-improvement among the members. The clubs hold monthly meetings and compete in bowling and basketball games. Other activities planned for the boys included a bay cruise and a visit to Angel Island, Nike Missile Base and the annual military ball for all Senior high school R.O.T.C. units in the East Bay. Also held during the yearis program was an overnight trip to Fort Ord, California, taken by both the cadet and non- commissioned officers. Four officers from junior R.O.T.C. units in Oakland also took part in the activity. Lieutenant Colonel R. S. Beightler and Master Sergeant Carl R. Greenhouse are the two busy sponsors for the two clubs. ROW lr D. Sweet, G. Santos, K. Marlin, B. BuBoce, E. Jackson. ROW ll: J. Rose, C. Randulls. F. Stewart, D. Nesler, T. Robinson. ROW Ili: T. Wong, J. Brockell, A. Hare, R. Bachlell, B. Murphy. ROW IV: D. Beeman, D. Manful, A. Cates, W. Fisher, P. Stiles. ROW V: D. Kidd, K. Snow, J. Phillips, S. Colbert, K. Aaroe, S. Kozinchik, S. Marlin. Me... Active Schedule R.O.T.C. RIFLE TEAM-ROW I: S. Roble, K. Aurpe, B. Bruly. ROW II: D. North, D. Nesler, D. Kidd. Lieutenant Colonel R. S. Beightler is sponsor of the A.H.S. rifle team. One of its goals is to set the standard for rifle marksmanship training in the school. The team, led by Captain Ken Aaroe, rep- resents Alameda High other athletes do, in regu- lar competition both within and outside the Bay Area. Nine shoulder-to-shoulder riiie matches are held annually against other high school teams. Last fall Cadet Maior Downie goes over an inspection sheet with Battalion Commander Ken Law. Cadet battalions drill three times a week. Alameda won two matches from Oakland Techni- cal High and lost two others. There were five other matches held. In addition to these events are two national postal matches against teams throughout the United States. Current team members include Ken Aaroe, Bob Braly, Darrell Kidd, Denis Nesler, Doug North, Sieg Wrobel, and james Westerhofl. This battalion. preparing for inspection, gets its dress. These sparkling and guy dancers are D. Builo, C. Torpey, J. Bcrnui, C. Turpey, "Dancing is wonderful!" say tclockwisel M. Livesey, and G. Xavier. K. Wilson, J. Craig, V. Cannon, and P. O'Neill. Modern Dance Imparis Poise Xloderii dance classes range from A through ll. The beginning student is scheduled in an A Class anal, if she continues, atlyanc'eS through the alpha- het to D. Xlodern dance consists of some ehoreographi- cal routines and also a series of exercises that fit into a clanvc' pattern. It involves various types of loco- nfotiye movements such as leaping, skipping, slid- ing. and walking. Rhythm of movement is greatly Stressed in dances. and as the girls advance they are Gracefully yours-Thnt's ttop to bottoml J. Schwartz, P. McQuay, S. Martin, L. Davies, and S. Heeley. if allowed to Create their own Compositions to a set rhythm. Modern dance imparts both graeefulness and limherness to the pupils. It also contributes greatly to the development of poise, which is an admirable trait in anyone, anywhere. Mrs. Schwartz makes modern dance a very pleas- ant elass. Many girls are seriously interested in dance and enjoy it so much that they go into some field of Choreography after graduation. Seeming to tell n story are R. French, D. Martinez, I.. Benedict, S. Enos, and W. VcinRoekel. Heads up-here comes the bull! FAlL OFFlCERS-SEATED: D. Doubly, M. Fisk. STANDING: J. Hunter, M. Harlan M. Millet, and E. Bills. G.A.A. Enioys Variety Of Activities The members of the Girls' Athletic Association always have had fun, competition and excitement provided in the many sports and activities of this organization. Each semester a variety of sports was offered to the members. The newest addition to the G.A.A. curriculum was Latin American dancing, which attracted a large group. Other activities in- cluded bowling, basketball, life-saving, speed-a-way, swimming, tennis, crew, hockey, modern dance, volleyball, soccer, tumbling, badminton, and soft- ball. Highlights of this year included a leadership con- ference held at Livermore Union High School, which hosted two play days for neighboring high schools and one playday for the local elementary schools, a playday at the University of California, and a sports day at the California School for the Deaf. Under the able direction of the oHicers the G.A.A. held very successful fudge and pencil sales each semester and sponsored a student body meet- ing. The hnal event of each semester was the party called 4'The G.A.A. Spread." Here the girls receive their athletic awards, including the Block NA", the goal of every G.A.A. member. NG OFFICERS-SEATED: N. OI-zamofo, D. Godcheaux. STANDING: P. Wallace, Guests and omcers chat together after the Semi-Annual M. Millet, M. Hayosme, and M. Gannon. G.A.A. Spread. ROW l, Left to Right: J. Galvin, D. Doble, C. Bauch, M. Cole, J. Barnes, A. Dugan, J. Bronckhurst. ROW II: K. DeCelle, S. Doyle, V. Casal, M. Butler, P. Berge, E. Ashcroft, N. Barteau, L. Cortez. ROW Ill: S. Fisher, J. Bosworth, B. Babcock, R. Muehlbauer, S. Chap- man, N. Engstrom, R. Esparza. ROW IV: L, Carlyle, E. Bills, M. Fisk, M. Berlin, V. Butler, C. Gamble, B. Ford, K. Fry. Girls of 6th period P.E. are enioying a vigorous game of basketball. ML.-ff--v 'Wy Field hockey, especially when played on the turf, takes a lot of skill and is very strenuous, but nevertheless it is one of the girls' favorite sports. G.A.A. Members ROW l, Left to Right: S. Heaton, M. Harlan, J. Hunter, A. Johnson, D. Higby, M. Gannon, S. Jacobs. ROW ll: P. Maclntosh, L. Jusila, Mr. Hay, J. Gurvich, D. James, J. Horine, H. Hart, M. Gilmore. ROW Ill: C. Hyde, M. Langren, M. Hayame, K. Kelly, S. Kapgenehs, D- Godclml-'X' B- Gleason- ROW IV: V- Hofningf P- Mdgby, J. Maasters, J. Kolanwski, S. Levee, J. Hemphill, C. Gielow. X we fig f f' ge ii J llli.. ' egg? A in E Q EI I ROW I-Left to Right: D. Richardsen, N. Molenkamp, S. Payne, L. Pensalaz, M. Millet, B. Perata, S. Snow. ROW ll: R. Reynolds N. Okamoto, L. Pelkey, T. McCray, C. Pope, I. Oby, D. Meyers. ROW III: S. O'Brien, J. Mitchell, C. Riddle, S. Montgomery, H Mitchell, K. Miller, L. Ostling, M. Reynaud. ROW IV: S. Peterson, M. Pilloff, P. Pollock, P. Olsen, G. Pappas, L. Presco, M. Midcllesworth. Speedaway is fast and lively when the G.A.A. members play it, especially during the tournaments. Darlicipale ln Many Sports ROW l-Left to Right: L. Traver, J. Welch, P. Wallace, C. Wapepah, M. Rodriguez, V. Rosso. ROW ll: S. Sorenson, J. Rusconi, K. Warner, C. Shiell, C. Swinney, J. Rouquier. ROW III: P. Skaarup, G. Thompson, C. Steele, C. Steele, M. Sato, H. Schmalenlaerger. ROW IV: C. Thunen, K. Yamashta, C. Smith, C. Ross, T. White, S. Sivanns. lisa..-we-f .sw lima? ...l311m1 ifi Badminton is just one of the many active sports offered in isi SOUTH SHORE ALAMEDA Phone LA!ce!'1urs! 3-38l I Apparel 'for +he mos! disc:rimina'ring man" GIRLS!!! Wofch for The opening of Tweeds for Women, right next door To Tweeds for Men. fi 17" Rik. PELLERlTE'S PHARMACY JACK PELLERITE, Owner 1546 PARK STREET LA 2-4990 ALAMEDA ENJOY BOWLING AT ALAMEDA BOWL The Sport for the Whole Family AMF AUTOMATIC Pl NSPOTTERS RAY OR RUBY CAYERE LAkehurst 2-2737 CONGRATULATIONS and BEST WISHES from FIRST SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 1416 PARK STREET LA 2-5626 ROLAND REED YACHT BROKER "Hundreds of Boats" LA 3-8406 LA 3-0870 ALAMEDA YACHT HARBOR THE RICKSHA Featuring Varieties of ALAMEDA JEWELERS HOUSE OF REAL VALUES QUALITY DIAMONDS DONUT5 STANDARD MAKE WATCHES Freshly Made at Down EXPERT WATCH and JEWELRY REPAIRING Phone LAkehurst 2-1188 1323 HIGH STREET LA 3-3783 1407 PARK STREET Dual Exhaust Systems - Mumers SI Pipes - Welding FRANCHI BROS. 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LAkehurs1 3-7710 160 LEUCK REALTY FORD KITCHEL'S CHEVRON SERVICE John Mifcheom Murroy Elioson Mrs. Myers Lolo Bennett Chevron Gosoline - R PM Motor Oil Aflos Tires 8. Tubes - Aflos Bofteries T300 ENCINAL AVENUE U HOU' Trailers Office Phone LAkehursf 2-8452 CORNER CENTRAL 8: SHERMAN ALAMEDA ALAMEDA DRUG CO. Congrotulcutions to The Closses of T960 cmd 1961 PRESCRIPTION SPECIALISTS Free Fosf Delivery T501 PARK STREET LAkehursT 2-2552 BEAN and CAVANAUGH OVER 40 YEARS IN ALAMEDA LEE CAVANAUGH, SR. LEE CAVANAUGH, JR. DAVID CAVANAUGH Your Alomedo DeSoto ond Plyrnoufh Deoler 1700 PARK STREET LAkehurst 3-5246 ENCINAL HARDWARE GEORGE A. CLAZIE, Owner ENCINAL 8. VERSAILLES LA 3-4821 VERSAILLES BAKERY BREAD - CAKES - PIES - PASTRY "Boker by Heck" T306 VERSAILLES AVENUE NEAR ENCINAL AVENUE ALAMEDA Phone: LAkehurst 2-0344 GRANDE'S SHOES SHOES FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY For Women - AIR STEP, LIFE STRIDE, TWEEDIES For Men - ROBLEE 81 PEDWIN For Children - BUSTER BROWN 1408 PARK STREET LA 3-8374 LEE ADAMS PONTIAC COMPANY "PONTIAC - NEXT BEST THING TO A JET" SALES - SERVICE - PARTS 2414 CENTRAL AVENUE LA 2-H21 NEXT TIME YOU HAVE YOUR CLOTHES CLEANED SEND THEM TO THE CRYSTAL CLEANERS ALAMEDA'S DELUXE CLEANERS WHERE YOU GET THE MOST SCIENTIFIC CLEANING KNOWN TO THE CLEANING INDUSTRY + ALL YOUR CLOTHES ARE INSURED FOR FIRE AND THEFT WHILE IN OUR POSSESSION STUDENT RATES Crysfal Cleaners Phone: LA 3-0433 S. W. BUTLER 2000-2008 ENCINAL Owner 81 Manager CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CO. CLASSES OF 60 - 61 STERLING SILVER by TOWLE WALLACE GORMAN INTERNATIONAL REED AND BARTON LUNT AND HEIRLOOM FLINTRIDGE CHINA WATCHES by MOVADO HAMILTON ETERNA AUTOMATIC LONGINES-WITTNAUER T430 PARK STREET LA 2-3280 Registered Jeweier American Gem Society ALBURT'S I5II WEBSTER ST. ALAMEDA 3244 FOOTHILL BLVD. OAKLAND ALAMEDA HIGH SCHOOL CLOTHING I HEADQUARTERS CONGRATULATIONS CLASSES '60 8: '6I ALBURTS WISHES You HEALTH, WEALTH, AND HAPPINESS JOANNE'S BEAUTY SALON PERSONALIZED HAIR STYLING 3111 SANTA CLARA AVENUE AT HIGH STREET, ALAMEDA LA 3-7962 MENSHOF PARK AT SANTA CLARA GOOD LUCK, GRADUATES, from BARKER-TILTON Headquarters for LANE CEDAR CHESTS PARK STREET at ALAMEDA AVENUE LAIcehurSt 2-0345 FOR FLOWERS OF THE HIGHEST QUALITY JOHN S.. TOWATA ALAMEDA'S FINEST FLOWER SHOP 2305 SANTA CLARA AVENUE Moclern Creations W Styled by John Alameda High Alumnus 2305 SANTA CLARA AVENUE LA 2-1314 MARSHALL STEEL CERTIFIED DRY CLEANING Congratulations, Graduates CENTRAL and PARK LA 2-7100 WESTERN MARKET Complete Line Groceries, Produce and Choice Meats 1424 PARK STREET LA 3-1808 LA 3-7177 HAMILTON BROS. ALAMEDA BOOTERY 1434 PARK STREET "SHOES FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY" Best of Luck to the Gracls of June '60 and February '61 Remember on the Way POLLY DEBS 8E SPALDINGS Will Guide You Right SUTHERLAND PHARMACY RELIABLE PRESCRIPTION SERVICE 1500 ENCINAL AVENUE ALAMEDA LAkehurSt 2-1422 6 TOPS IN SCREEN ENTERTAINMENT ISLAND AUTO MOVIE 791 THAU WAY Three Blocks from Alameda Tube also ' LAUNDROMAT and CLEANERS Phone LAI-cehurst 2-7205 ALAMEDA PAINT 8: WALLPAPER CO. WALLPAPER and PAINTERS' SUPPLIES FULLER - DUPONT - BOYSEN 1523 WEBSTER STREET LA 2-4236 OLE'S WAFFLE SHOP 1507 PARK STREET LA 2-8108 AGNEW REALTY CO. Where Buyers and Sellers Meet Extends Wishes ot Happiness and Success for the years to come to the Classes of '60 - '61 1428 PARK STREET LA 3-4000 CHEVRON SUPREME GASOLINE and RPM MOTOR OIL WILLIAM H. DeLONG LAkehurst 2-9968 3126 FERNSIDE BOULEVARD ALAMEDA BUD'S BARBER SHOP HAIR CUTS - ALL STYLES BUTCHES - FLAT TOPS IVY LEAGUES - OTHERS 2519 SANTA CLARA AVENUE LA 3-8541 OAKLAND AIRPORT GOLF PRACTICE RANGE HAIRWAY FAIRWAYS" HPEEWEE GOLF" LOckhaven 2-3436 9300 DOOLITTLE DRIVE lAcross from Oakland Airport1 ALAMEDA SHADE SHOP Window Shades and Venetian Blinds DUPONT TONTINE Washable Window Shade Cloth DON SOANES LAkehurst 2-0633 914 CENTRAL AVENUE ALAMEDA, CALIF. GOOD HEALTH AND HAPPINESS IS OUR WISH TO THE GRADUATING CLASS GADSDEN'S STATIONERY STORE 1435 PARK STREET LAkehurst 2-1844 LAkehurst 2-1845 Gallenxamps GALLENKAMPS Shan lor the Entire family Be sure and make Gallenkamps YOUR family shoe store GALLENKAMPS 1415 PARK STREET LAkehurst 2-0744 PLAY GOLF at the ALAMEDA MUNICIPAL GOLF COURSE FEES: Week Days , L ,, ,, , L 51.25 Saturdays, Sundays, Holidays I W H , Y K 7 1.50 Monthly Ticket ,, ,, . W , N ,, , 8.00 Monthly Ticket Ivoid Saturdays, Sundays, Holidaysl . . 6.00 SPECIAL RATES TO ALAMEDA HIGH STUDENTS 751 after 2:30 on School Days LAkehurst 2-4321 ROOFING SHEET METAL HEATING CAMISA BROS. Established 1931 LAkehurst 2-7266 1901 BROADWAY ALAMEDA, CALIFORNIA GOOD CHEVROLET "THE 'GOOD' PLACE FOR THE BETTER DEAL" 1630 PARK STREET 2424 SANTA CLARA ALAMEDA L-- Congrofuicutions ond Best Wishes from RALPH ARCHINAL ALAMEDA TYPEWRITER COMPANY 2309 SANTA CLARA ' ALAMEDA ' LAkehurs12-4921 PARK DAIRY QUALITY MILK AND DAIRY PRODUCTS Drive in and Save 2421 ENCINAL AVENUE Phone LAkehurs1 2-8887 ALAMEDA, CALIFORNIA I LIIXUIUALCFIIXIBIEI 'X :ME IN M0 SEE QHMRESII SHFUHIJN nu1SU'Nff0Nrfcrnons Mifiylork' A I I67 GENERAL REPAIRING - ALL MAKES CARS AND LIGHT TRUCKS Just North of City Hull LAKE'S GARAGE 2264 LINCOLN AVENUE LA 3-5366 ALAMEDA ALAMEDA WASH 'N' DRY ROUGH DRY - FINISHED LAUNDRY DRY CLEANING 1916 ENCINAL AVENUE ALAMEDA OAK PORT PAR 3 GOLF COURSE PRO BUDDY FRY 9130 DOOLITTLE DRIVE HEADQUARTERS FOR REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE JUSTIN REALTY AND INSURANCE 1526 PARK STREET LA 2-3567 LAkel1urst 2-7700 MORTON BEAUTY SALON LEONA DEZMAN 1414 ENCINAL AVENUE ALAMEDA, CALIF. STONE'S BICYCLE - TOYS - WHEEL GOODS .Y " um A .L N. 2320 PHONE SANTA ,,, I 4,, ,,.. ,,,,,.,::4 :T:t,:L1:I V I LAkeI1urst CLARA LLLLL "'---. . ., ::I" 2 II---- ' 3-3264 il A IE I I ' 4,'.,'- lc .. IV-Ii1,.- -I AUTHORIZED Tk LIONEL AND AMERICAN FLYER TRAINS AGENCY FOR ENGLISH INDIAN BICYCLES We Sell the Best - Repair the Best ALAMEDA APOTHECARY PROFESSIONAL PHARMACY 2237 CENTRAL AVENUE LAkel1urst 3-6168 Tony's Union "76" Service and Body and Fender Work BODY - FENDER - WELDING Trimming - Pointing - Gloss Installed Gcis - Oil - Lubrication - Tires 651 PACIFIC AVENUE LA 2-9627 WEBSTER 81 PACIFIC ALAMEDA BERTHING SUPPLIES ALAMEDA YACHT HARBOR EMERSON DOBLE LA 2-9080 1535 BUENA VISTA AVENUE BIDS - PROGRAMS - TICKETS ENCINAL PRESS PRINTERS 1329 PARK STREET ALAMEDA LA 2-7667 NEW PARISIAN LAUNDRY CURTAINS - LACE CLOTHS OUR SPECIALTY 0 DRY CLEANING Frank ond Rosolee Juncci FAMILY SHOE STORE SMART SHOES FOR TEENAGERS 2811 ENCINAL AVENUE LA 2-1870 1507 WEBSTER STREET RENARD BLUNDEN CATERING SERVICE a PRIVATE DINING ROOM Wedding Receptions - Banquets Service Clubs BOB RENARD 1445 WEBSTER STREET LA 3-1877 2431 CENTRAL AVENUE ALAMEDA, CALIF. TUNE-UP BRAKES ANITA SHOP BERT'S SERVICE STATION 1427 PARK STREET Mobilgos - Mobil OiI - Mobil Products TONY BERTS 1357 HIGH STREET LA 3-3022 9 FASHION HEADQUARTERS FOR THE LARGEST SELECTION OF FINE SKIRTS IMPORTED and DOMESTIC HAND-FASHIONED SWEATERS o"5IIIIIg 1410 Pork Street ALAMEDA MEL'S BOWL NURSERY - RESTAURANT BILLIARD ROOM 40 AUTOMATIC LANES FREE MEETING ROOM UNDERLANE BALL RETURNS FREE INSTRUCTIONS LOCKER ROOM OPEN BOWLING FREE PARKING You're Always Welcome 312 PARK STREET ALAMEDA Phone LA 3-6767 Be Modern and Up-to-Date . . . Insist on an AII-Electric H LIVE BETTER ELECTRICALLY INEXPENSIVEI FAST! CLEAN. BUREAU GF ELECTRICITY Department of Public Utilities, City of Alameda 2440 SANTA CLARA AVENUE ALAMEDA, CALIFORNIA Use More Electricity Alameda . . . It's Cheaper! Congratulations to the Graduating Classes of June I96O February I96I TIMES-STAR PRESS LAIceI'1urst 3-I200 I5I6 OAK STREET ALAMEDA In your first job... BEING PART OF THE TELEPHONE ,-'- . .-112::f:f, 2 ,:::: T EAM MEANS: Y j..,:c4r4e.a ..-.-, e - ..,..,. 1 4:V:-:A1-:-:.1..4...r.,Q:51511:1::,:,11:,:::1:-1-12::::1:::,:,:,:.:+:-- ' '-2:5:5:5:5:5f, xt. ..... 1 BOWLING I it iv H . . . ,. X l .A Working with fellows and girls your own 1 L, L . O96 - - - ' i 'i l X , Earning good pay right from the start . . . Q 'eff .i Enloying many plus values" including- - VIUAI- by ..,..,A ,"" paid vacations, regular raises, a liberal Y -5 W.. ' . gm' "" ""' ' 'ilu kj 5 Y ter benefit plan, and advancement opportuni- ' ties, too . it's the little things that count Making new friends, interesting work, pleasant surroundings and being helped by a friendly supervisor, and lots more . . . Pacific Telephone L A B 0 ALAlv1EDA'S NEWEST I4 Lane Soda Fountain Specializing in Youth Bowling Programs and lnstruction Junior Bowling Leagues WEBSTER 3. PACIFIC LAkehurst 2-4760 SUPERIOR TILE CO. FLOOR COVERING 4939 BROADWAY OLympic 3-8422 OAKLAND, CALIF. GUNNAR HANSEN Res. LA 2-8085 COMPTOMETER CO. Interested in a business machines career? Why not drop in and visit us during sum- mer vacation? We will allow you to try the IBM, comptometer, 10 key, and other machines free of charge. This may help you decide what to do after graduating. FREE PLACEMENT 552 GRAND AVENUE OAKLAND 300 BOWL JACK FRANCIS Open Play, Night and Day TEmpIebar 6-9998 1810 SAN PABLO AVENUE OAKLAND, CALIFORNIA ALAMEDA WHEEL 8: BRAKE SERVICE RELIABLE SERVICE - SINCE 1923 JACK ALBERS C. V. DAVIER Official Brake Testing Station No. 141 LAkehurst 2-8515 2217 CENTRAL AVENUE ALAMEDA, CALIF. across from the High School HALL'S OF ALAMEDA MODERN FURNITURE EXCITINGLY NEW and DIFFERENT COMPLETE HOME FURNISHINGS Phone LAkehurst 2-1933 1623 PARK STREET ALAMEDA, CALIF. Congratulations to the Class of 1960 SHAW 81 LUNT REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE DICK THUNDER, Owner 1438 PARK STREET LA 3-2020 COMPLIMENTS OF FREDRICKSON 8: WATSON CONSTRUCTION CO. 873 - 81ST AVENUE OAKLAND FOSTER'S 'fold Fqshionff FREEZE 630 CENTRAL AVENUE OUR CONGRATS TO THE CLASSES OF '60 - '61 ALAMEDA'S GREATEST BURGERS 8- SHAKES 1 7 CHAS. SMITH LENNOX WARM AIR FURNACES PLUMBING 3- HEATING STEVE'S SERVICE Conscientious Car Care MOBILGAS Hoyt Water Heaters Telephone LAkehurst 2-2442 J- E- 5ieVenS LA 2-9937 1250 PARK STREET ALAMEDA, CALIF. PARK 81 LINCOLN ALAMEDA, CALIF. PACIFIC BOWL "Free Instruction and Special Rates to A.H.S. Student Body Card Holders." OPEN 24 HOURS Join a AJBC League This Summer 7425 EAST 14TH STREET OAKLAND AT 73RD LO 9-1717 AMUSEMENT PARK FUN FOR THE YOUNG AT HEART Merry-Go-Round - Coaster Ferris Wheel - Train and Pony Rides 2201 SHORELINE DRIVE LA 2-9511 ALAMEDA NAS ALAMEDA FEDERAL CREDIT UNION Extends Wishes tor Success and Congratulations to the Graduating Classes of 1960 and 1961 GOOFY GOLF AND SNACK BAR OPEN DAY AND NIGHT Fun for Everyone on the Beach SOUTH SHORE ISLE CAROLINE'S FLOWERS WEDDINGS - ARRANGEMENTS CORSAGES "Angelo" Rosi Res. LA 3-8651 2316 SANTA CLARA AVE. LAkehurst 3-3735 MORWEAR PAINT DISTRIBUTORS OF ALAMEDA PAINTS - ART SUPPLIES - GLASS 1331 PARK STREET LAkehurst 2-0717 43 4 Fiat Lark SELECTED USED CARS WEBSTER MOTORS LAkehurst 3-5625 NELSON'S ENCINAL PHARMACY PRESCRIPTIONS - COSMETICS LIQUORS - FREE DELIVERY ENCINAL AVE. AT PARK ALAMEDA 1901 ENCINAL AVE. LAkehurst 2-1040 I CME 5 souti-I SHORE FLYING A SERVICE CAR WASH GAS - OIL - LUBRICATION TIRES - BATTERIES WAXING - POLISHING CARL THESIS, JR., Owner 1310 CENTRAL AVE. LAkehUrS' 2-9920 2351 SHORELINE DRIVE LAkehurst 3-7866 THE ISLAND JEWELERS DIAMONDS WATCH REPAIRING - ENGRAVING Discount to All Alameda High Students 1504 WEBSTER STREET LAkehurst 3-2450 ART'S SUPER SERVICE EAGLE AND WEBSTER STREETS ALAMEDA A. KAPLER, Owner Featuring ARMSTRONG TIRES and BATTERIES CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASSES OF '60 8. '61 BOB'S SUPER SERVICE 845 CENTRAL AVENUE 2375 SHORELINE DRIVE ALAMEDA AMBASSADOR - RAMBLER METROPOLITAN HARVEY MOTORS New and Used Cars BOB VIEIRA 1825 PARK STREET LAkehurst 2-6400 17 "Wonder wI1a+ makes I+ +as+e so good?" The Coca-Cola Bo++Iing Company of California 'T Q OAKLAND, CALIFORNIA X BOTHED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-CQM COMPANY I I-II-FI AND JOIN QUR E 'EEIEIQTE-:THF 512i 9 RECORD CLUB Q 'L , T E -. EstebIi:IIcd1B96 g,5:5ISI : ggi PI HEADQUARTERS E53 Illluslcfz q-T ' 7-'i' ,,S" R R 1349 PARK STREET IN DOWNTOWN ALANIEDA Phone LAkehurst 3-1021 PRICE BROS. MEL WHITACRES FLYING "A" SERVICE SHELL SERVICE PAUL - WARREN TIRES AND BATTERIES OPEN ATT NTGHT TUNE-UP AND BRAKES T628 WEBSTER STREET LINCOLN AND OAK LAkehUrst 3-8492 ALAMEDA LAkehurst 2-9635 ALAMEDA "GRADUATE TO A NEW FORD" MCRRIS LANDY MCTORS 1650 PARK STREET LAkehUrs1 3-2745 176 JOHN B. HENRY New 81 Used Cars Bought 81 Sold ALL MAKES AND MODELS Sove o Commission Deol Direcf wiih Deoler Business Phone LAkehurst 3-5206 Residence Phone LAkehursT 2-3188 1814 PARK STREET ALAMEDA, CALIFORNIA DEVELOP YOUR CO-ORDINATION Try Either THE EIGHT BASEBALL BATTING RANGES THESE "IRON MIKES" ARE USED IN THE MAJOR LEAGUES OI' THE SEVENTEEN TRAMPOLINES For Fun, ThriIIs, ond Excitement Our Trampolines Ccxn'T Be Topped WHY NOT TRY YOUR SKILL TODAY? SHORELINE DRIVE AT SOUTH SHORE 177 7 CREDITS... Covers The K. Smith Company Engraving California Art and Engraving Company Photography Pyle Photo Printing Times-Star Press THANKS... Nlr. Mell for his understanding and help. to Mr. Moon of California Art and Engraving for his suggestions and much appreciated help. to Mr. Pyle for his excellent pictures and quick service. to Mr. Schowalter and Mr. Jones of the Times-Star Press for the fine job of printing. to the S. K. Smith Company for the attractive Covers. to the ofhce staff for the picture identifications and the use of all their facilities. to hliss Reichmuth for her help with the art work. to Bliss Powers and her fine staff for the publicity given throughout the term. to lNlrs. Lauck and the office practice classes for the mimeographing work. to the Times-Star for the loan of its pictures. ..tO all students and faculty members who contributed infomiation and helped in various ways to make this book a success. 8 AUTOGRAPHS gg? 5 X-f :AJ 'TY N k fe- My 98 vw? Q' ' 4 , T' ' D4 ? 'Shy ,V 4 53 ny 6 Qj 55 if ' x ' "f E33 x gi I W. ff? iq! AUTOGRAPHS AUTOGRAPHS A C' vwdo no dffifxx Q W-rf UTOGRAPHS JZMZVV ULQLMV 55w'l'WW 1, . if ,X J, "W,41iZl 'L7L L -' xg? 6f,l,rf'Vf X' , r M ' 1 Q ,Aff !U!,,,.aQ,,Qf0k df' AUTOGRAPHS , y I 05 if UN IJ IN M My OGRAPI-ls QW J f M0 59? ft of In ffl! Jr Lffgvyffjj N JW JM j'Twwff7'5M W if W QT avg,- 4. 7241 ,fyjyffef V V- rm V W-'V R W "v ' "' r- - , f4g'M gygcgdjitiggif 552625 fff X Jffffygfiifigjj iX??Eff ff wfyfgggiijy Qififff QM ?,?gg 2fMf" f Wx if MQW WW W WM? Jfffww, pA 6Mg?kQg5QwWW Mi? W MwWwJW

Suggestions in the Alameda High School - Acorn Yearbook (Alameda, CA) collection:

Alameda High School - Acorn Yearbook (Alameda, CA) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1


Alameda High School - Acorn Yearbook (Alameda, CA) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1


Alameda High School - Acorn Yearbook (Alameda, CA) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1


Alameda High School - Acorn Yearbook (Alameda, CA) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1


Alameda High School - Acorn Yearbook (Alameda, CA) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Page 1


Alameda High School - Acorn Yearbook (Alameda, CA) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Page 1


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