Antioch High School - Panther Yearbook (Antioch, CA)
- Class of 1957
Page 1 of 200
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1957 volume:
Offtctal School Photographer
HAL MATSON STUDIOS
476 17th Street
Oakland I2 California
lndtvldual Junlor Sophomore Ptcture
WILLIAM C THOMPSON
TAYLOR PUBLISHING COMPANY
P O BOX 597
DIABLO VALLEY NEWS
3646 Columbian Drive
Antioch High Scliool
The class of '57 is the first to complete an entire three years in
the new high school on the 35-acre site at 700 West 18th Street.
Although disappointed with incomplete phases of construction
during their years, lno girls' gym, no bleachers or lights in the
stadium, no auditorium or music building, no swimming or diving
pools, very scanty landscaping, and no access to the school over
18th or "H" Streetsi, they have been iustly proud of one of the
largest gyms in the county, cafeteria and library designed for an
enrollment of 1200, very complete wood and machine shops, a
homemaking department complete with model home, a commer-
cial wing equipped with a variety of office machines, and a Pub-
lications Office including a well-equipped dark room.
Particularly memorable to graduates have been the picturesque
balls and dances in the cafeteria, the assemblies and rallies in the
gym, an excellent performance by a large and active pep crew
Cincluding yell leaders, song leaders, drill team, pep and march-
ing bands, Joe Panther, Pantherettes, drum maiorette and maior-
ettes, and the rally clubl, senior activities, and awards and honors
Indicative of the growth of the school is the fact that: enroll-
ment this year was 780, including 246 Seniors, 250 Juniors, and
274 Sophomores, included in the faculty were 40 and in the
administration, 10, there were over 10,000 volumes in the library,
75 students rode on school buses, a daily average of 300 lunches
Qincluding snack bar itemsl were sold in the school cafeteria, and
approximately 510,000 passed through the student body fund.
-Wwwvf in 1,4
TABLE OF CONTENTS
M 5 AUTUMN
WINTER Rt-Q, v
J, K ADVERTISEMENTS
SPRING ISuppIementI IPXQW If
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the fellow who has todeclde
you'll do it or tosstit aside:
l You the fellow who makesup your mind
yOU'll lead or will linger behind-T
yoU'll try forthe g lthat's afar
Or be contented to stay whereyou are.
Take it or leave it. Here's something to do!
Just think it over. lt's all up to you.
Best wishes and success to each member of the class of 1957.
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After a year's absence, our friend and guide, Mr. Norris Adams, has
returned to Antioch. He temporarily left his iob, home, community, and
friends to participate' in the exchange teachers' plan to give of himself
to eager students of the Netherlands. He served as an ambassador of
good will and friendliness and came home with a greater knowledge of
the world. A faithful friend and teacher for many, now Dean of Boys,
he is respected and honored by all who know him.
We of the 1957 PANTHER staff gratefully dedicate this yearbook to
" l '-
Stand up, ye sons of Antioch,
And give a rousing cheer,
We'll sing of Alma Mater
Whose name we love so clear
Raise high your voices, fellows,
ln love and loyalty,
For here's success to Antioch,
Good luck and victory.
Adv sor and Editor in Chief at
work n the publicat ons office
The 1957 PANTHER staff has produced
the biggest yearbook in the history of
Antioch High if not the largest in the his
tory of the county and through the in
troduction of color on the division pages
complete coverage of all events and in
creased use of the printed word we be
lteve we have produced our best high
school yearbook yet
The symbols used as theme should
evoke twenty years hence memories of
your hugh school days
SIGHTS the colors black and gold
problem on a blackboard the face of
a clock a pile of books an old re
port card a school sweater
SOUNDS a blast of pipes a ringing
e laughter and hurrying feet
rhythm and blues song . . . the roar of the
crowd at a football game'
SMELLS-a stuffy sweaty locker room . . .
in . . new books . . typewriter cleaner
. . . formaldehyde-
TASTE-popcorn . . . eraser on a pencil . . .
candy bars burnt cookies . . sugary
TOUCH-tooth dents in the wood of a
pencil rough woolen sweaters . .
piece of chalk . a combination lock dial
Editor in Chief
CH ERYL NICOL
JUDY DAL PORTO
Boys Sports Editor
Gtrls Sports Editor
DORA LA BRAE
Advisor . . .
THOMAS F. WARD
lntell'gence appears to be the th'ng that enables
man to get along w'thout education.
Educat'on appears to be the th'ng that enables a
man to get along without the use of his intelligence.
-ALBERT EDWARD WIGGAM
econd Wedne ay
DR. M. L. LIPTON
MR. BLAIR SPIERS
MRS. ELIZABETH DAVIS
DR. WM. STANSBURY
Superintendent of Schools
MR. HENRY R, SPIESS
ANTIOCH - LIVE OAK
Assistant Superintendent of Schools
DR. WAYNE JORDAN
Business Manager Robert Reed Night Principal Harold Stiles Child Welfare and Attendance Officer Ralph
Secondary Nurse Beatrice
Payroll Secretary Mrs. Mary Jane Dowell
Ul21 Q14-r:2 w
Miss OConnell teaches vocal
music As advisor to A Cappella
and a double trio she has given
up much extra time to provide
entertainment for civic organiza
tions and to enter various ITIUSIC
contests while developing the
vocal talents of her students. She
acts as head of the music depart-
ment of the district.
Mr. Ornellas teaches instrumental
music at A.T.S. As Band director
he has attended every football
game with the group. He leads
the Band in exhibitions, such as
Davies Picnic Day and the Ledger
Day Parade. He organized and
sponsors the Dance Band and Pep
Band. At the annual Spring Con-
cert, the orchestra, as well as these
MRS. MARY O'CONNELL MR HENRY ORNELLAS
These two pages are dedicated to those
teachers who give a great deal of extra
time to sponsoring and advising student
Mlss Lucius MCBRIDE Mlss EVELYN GASSAWAY
Miss Lucille McBride is our Dean '
of Girls. She has developed Em-
blem A and G.A.A. into produc- f
tive, active, organizations in-
augurated the new Girls' Affairs
Committee, and worked with a
group of future teachers.
Miss Gassaway is Girls' Physical
Education teacher and handles 210
girls a day. She has given up many
hours a week with the girls in
G.A.A., planning and directing.
their activities, teaching them
athletic skills and sportsmanship,
and developing their characters.
She is also assistant advisor of Em-
Mr. Ward is Journalism and
Speech and Dramatics teacher. His
numerous advisory activities in-
clude the PANTHER, PROWLER, HI-
LIFE, football programs, Teen-time,
High School Reporter, and Speech
Club. These activities consume
many after school hours.
Mr. Torp teaches Art and Arts
and Crafts. He contributes his time,
his talent, his room, and his equip-
ment to students working on
dances, musical programs, club ac-
tivities, decorations for athletic
games, and publicity for all group
Mr. Lanier teaches typing, Gen-
eral Business, and U. S. History. ln
his free time he works with the
Sportsmanship Trophy Committee,
keeps time at basketball games,
and has sponsored rooters buses
and dances. As advisor to the
Trophy Committee he must attend
every game and rate the opposing
team and rooting section.
Mr. Golden, Boys' P. E. teacher,
is head Varsity Football and Track
Coach and advisor to the Block A.
Mr. Golden has proved popular
with the girls as well as the boys.
MR. JOSEPH TORP
Other faculty members who give a
great deal of extracurricular time are class
and club advisors, who are featured with
MR. BROOKS GOLDEN
THESE ARE OUR TEACHERS
wi-lo Give us SPECIAL HELP.. .
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Returning after a year's exchange teach-
ing in Holland, Mr. Adams is completing
his tenth year at Antioch High. Besides
counseling and teaching one English class
he is Student Council advisor
Miss McBride counselor and Dean of
Girls also forrnerly taught PE During
this her fifth year at AH S she teaches
one class of Civics and is advisor for the
Girls Affairs Committee Emblem A and
MR NORRIS ADAMS MISS LUCILLE MCBRIDE
Dean of Boys Dean of Girls
MR PAUL HARDTEN
Mr Hardten has taught here 10 years
and Mr Even three years Besides counsel
:ng they both teach commercial sublects
and Mr Even IS also Senior Class and
Every student in AHS has
been assigned to one of our
faculty members for counseling
Mr Rose has taught here 6 years H
was previously a Social Studies instructor
but now teaches Driving Education
This is Mr Allens first year at AHS
His Special Education classes are newly
inaugurated thts year
MR NORMAN ROSE MR HERB Al-l-EN
Driving Education Speflal EClUfa7'0n
MRS LORAYNE CLAYTON
MRS. GAILE BRAUCHER
Two years of English are re-
quired for graduation. Students
who intend to go to college are
expected to take a third yearg
commercial students should take
WHO INSTILL IN US
MR AUGUST ANDERSON
English II and lll
Our entire English de
partment has new teachers
Mrs Clayton teachers Sophomore
English and previously taught n
Happy Camp in Siskiyou County
Mr Empey teaches Sophomore
and Junior English and previously
taught in Springfield Oregon
Mr Currier besides teaching Jun
:or English is Sophomore class ad
visor This is his first regular year
MR EVERETT CURRIER
Mrs Braucher is Senior English
teacher and taught in Los Angeles
County before coming to Antioch
Mr. Newman is our new librarian
and Library Club advisor. He was
previously a Journalism teacher in
Mr. Anderson was hired three
months after school started to re-
place Mrs. Crary. He taught pre-
viously in Watsonville.
MR WARNE EMPEY
English ll and
MR RICHARD NEWMAN
WHO TEACH US THE PAST
Ll O H
United Stat History
MRS MARY NORRIS
MRS ELIZABETH WOODWARD
United States History
REVIEW THE PRESENT
Mr Hall has taught two years
at Antioch High He teaches U S
History and Senior Problems and
as Senior Class advisor and tennis
This is Mrs Woodwards seven
teenth year at AHS She teaches
U S History and sponsors the
United Nations Club
Besides teaching U S History
General Business and Driving Mr
Lamer is a member of the Sports
manship Committee and has taught
here eight years
Miss Spielbauer has taught here
two years teaches Civics and is
Junior Class advisor
AND PREPARE FOR THE FUTURE
Mrs Norris teaches Civics and
Junior Senior Math She has taught
here a year and five months and
is Sensor Class advisor
Mr Clmker is our new basket
ball coach and assistant Junior Var
sity coach. He teaches Senior Prob'
MR CLETUS CLINKER
MR C A KARTD LANIER
Umted States History
MISS ROBIN SPIELBAUER
Passing grades in Civics
in the Sophomore year and
United States History in the
Junior year are required for
Senior Problems is taken
by most students.
WHO DEVELOP OUR MINDS
MR JAMES GIOVANDO
MR MAURICE sweAtr MR Russert RIDGE
Bfofogr SCIENTIFICALLY Bwfogv
MR CARL GRAVES
Mr Sweatt has taught nnne years at
Antuoch Hugh He teaches Buology and
Mr Glovando as our new Chemistry
and Physrcs teacher He IS also advisor
to the Junror Emstelns Sclence Club
Thus as Mr Rndges thurd year Besides
teachmg Buology and Lrvmg Chem he
IS Jumor Class advrsor
Mr Graves has taught here 12 years
He teaches Geometry Algebra and Trng
onometry and ns CSF advnsor
Mr Knudsen has taught here two years
Algebra and as Sophomore Class advlsor
Mr Baurd has taught here eleven years
and teaches our only toreugn language
MR RUDOLPH KNUDSON MR LEROY BAIRD
One class of scnence or
hornemakung ts a gradua
tion requurement for every
student Acaclernuc students
can have a sclence math
malor or a language magor
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WHO PREPARE US FOR JOBS
IN THE COMMERCIAL
MR EDMUND ATKINSON
Mr Atkinson has taught here nine
years He was previously basketball
coach but now teaches General Bus
:ness and Driving Education
Miss Burton is a new commercial
teacher She teaches Typing Business
Engish and Office Training and IS
Sophomore Class advisor
MISS DORIS BURTON
Mr Shaw has taught here tree
years Besides teaching classes in Book
keeping Typing and Business Organi
zation he is Junior Class advisor
MR DORSEY SHAW
M Favero in hs fifth year is n
lor Varsity Football Coach and teaches
Mr Freeman has taught here I7
years He teaches Woodshop and Car
pentry and is advisor for the Carpen
IN THE INDUSTRIAL FIELD 'fvC'Ub
MR BRUNO FAVERO MR R D FREEMAN MR HAROLD MCGILL
Mechanical DVBWWIQ Woodshop Machine Shop
MRS. OLIVE SHIELDS
AND IN THE HOME
Commercial students may
have either a Stenographic,
Bookkeeping, or General Bus-
iness maior. Girls may have a
Shops are available mainly
to boys who are taking gen-
Besides teaching Machine Shop Mr.
McGill is assistant coach for the Var-
sity Football and Basketball teams. He
has taught here two years.
This is the first year for homemak-
ing teacher, Mrs. Shields. She taught
last in Edmonds, Washington.
Not pictured is Mrs. Beede, who
has taught in the school district 35
years. She teaches Stenography and
Typing and is Senior Graduation ad-
WHO DEVELOP OUR TALENTS: ARTISTICALLY:
MR JOE TORP
Mr Torp teaches Art and Arts and
Crafts Throughout hus eught years at
Antuoch Hugh he has been advusor fo
all matters concemung the use of art
MR BROOKS GOLDEN
MR JERRY DERUSHIA
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MISS MARY O CONNELL
Our vocal rruusuc teacher Muss O Con
nell now urt her thurd year teaches
Glee un Junuor Hugh and A Cappella
for whuch she us also advusor
Thus us also the thurd year for Mr
Ornellas Instrumental musuc teacher
and advusor to the band orchestra and
dance and pep bands
Mr Ward has taught un Antuoch for
nune years He teaches Busuness Eng
ush Speech and Drama ard Journ
alusm whuch uncludes a great number
of extracurrucular dutues
Coach Golden has been wuth us for
three years Besudes teachung Boys P E
he us head coach for football and
rac eams and advusor or
Mr DeRushua coaches baseball and
assusts wuth football besudes teachung
Bo s P E
Muss Gassaway un her fourth year
us GAA advusor and Emblem
assustant advusor plus teachung 5 per
nods of Gurls P E
Thus was Muss Matten s furst year
at Antuoch Hugh She teaches Gurls
P E and us assustant advusor for GA A
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MR HENRY ORNELLAS
MR THOMAS WARD
Art and Musuc are electlves
un whuch students may malor
Journalusm may be substututed
for a fourth year academuc
Englush credut One class of
physucal educatuon us requured
each year of every student
MISS EVELYN GASSAWAY MISS MARY MATTEN
Gurls PE Gurls PE
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faculty field trip YO Glass COVYTFHVWGVS, lVliSS Burton, On field trip for teachers of district, faculty members pose for picture at
and Miss Matten, right, become acquainted with entrance to Glass' Containers.
The primary concern of American educa-
tion today is . . . to cultivate in the largest
number of our future citizens an apprecia-
tion both of the responsibilities and the
benefits which come to them because they
are American and free.
Miss O'Connell, Cfar rightj contemplates damage to her Studebaker after
a late afternoon accident.
Principal Frank Allen addresses pre-school faculty meeting in Library.
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We of the PANTHER staff dedi-
cate this page to Mr. R. D. Free-
man, a helpful, practical, and re-
liable friend whenever a con-
struction iob was necessary.
This is Mr. Freeman's last year
at Antioch High, for he is retiring
after teaching here for seventeen
"Boss" Freeman and his Carpentry boys
MR. R. D. FREEMAN
Many of us do not realize all
Mr. Freeman has done for the
school. He coached Junior Varsity
football for seven years, two
years of which we held the
Junior Varsity championship.
He was Freshman advisor for
seven years. He was organizer
of apprenticeship training at
A.H.S. and of the self-governing
committee on attendance.
Recently "Boss," as his boys
call him, has been teaching
Woodshop and Carpentry and
serving as advisor for the Carpen-
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6 -1 Gradvarion
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FLENORA DEL ROSA
. Secrefa ry
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The graduating class of '57 will have
many memories of class activities to
cherish through the years. With the
aid of class advisors Lincoln Hall, Eu-
gene Even, and Mrs. Mary Norris, who
Sophomore class officers were Larry
Pitts, president, Art Valdez, vice presi-
dent, Dixie Dupire, secretary, Dolores
Vincente, treasurer, and Theresa Mad-
dalena and Dolores Langston Council
Seniors decorating for Xmas dance , ,
For their school ring the class chose
, the Panther Crest. At this time there
was discussion concerning the possi-
bility of having a traditional crest but
final action was not taken.
The junior year found them even
more energetic than ever. Many par-
ticipated in sports and extracurricular
activities. Outstanding among them
were Vic LoGrasso and Jim Mays who
were part of the cheerleading team and
Dolores Langston and Bonnie Hunt who
were songleaders. Many girls were in
the newly organized drill team.
"Autumn Leaves" was the theme of
the Junior Prom held December 2, with
music by Galegos's Band. Pat Lindley
was general chairman. Ray Edwards
and Diane French were crowned King
and Queen by class president Bonnie
Making snowballs for the "Snow Ball"
The senior year finally arrived and class officers were: Johnny Elshere, president,
Linda Lupher, vice president, Dixie Dupire, secretary, Pat Dragon, treasurer, and
Angela Martins, Council representative.
Dee Langston, Bonnie Hunt, Vic LoGrasso, and Jim Mays composed the cheer-
leading squad. Other seniors in the pep crew were songleaders Judy Dal Porto,
Juanita Hayes, Dixie Dupire, and Barbara Taylor. Margaret Barriga was Joe Panther
and Nancy Borden and Pat Dragon were Pantherettes.
"Snow Ball" was the theme of the semi-formal Christmas Dance, sponsored by
the senior class, committees were headed by Jim Mays, Margaret Barriga, and
replaced Mrs. Pauline West and Ralph
Riggins, these energetic students had
many activities and experiences to
share with one another.
Second semester officers included
Ronnie Silvera, president, Barbara Tay-
lor, vice president, Linda Lupher, secre-
tary, Dolores Vincente, treasurer, and
Bonnie Hunt and Theresa Maddalena,
Tony Marques and Linda Lupher Second semester Senior Class officers are sworn in.
reigned over "Springtime in Paris,"
the Sophomore Hop, held March 25.
Kathy Autentico was general chairman.
Music was provided for the semi-form- ' 0
al affair by Val Valente's Orchestra.
Hunt. Their court included Dixie Du-
pire, Lenora Del Rosa, Pat Lindley, Fred
Costa, Gary Horsely, and Ronnie Sil-
Second semester officers were Bon-
nie Hunt, president, Linda Lupher, vice
president, Dixie Dupire, secretary, Pat
Dragon, treasurer, and Angela Martins,
Council representative. Pat Hines and
Vic LoGrasso were selected to be
representatives to Girls' and Boys'
Stem, respectively, Time out for a picture while working on the Christmas Dance
Twelve iunior girls were chosen to
compose the daisy chain for gradua-
The class was the first to use absolute secret balloting in class election and first
to use the Stanford ballot.
The class colors were chosen to be red and white, class motto to be "Knowledge
is Essential to Conquest." Announcements were the "New Yorker."
Dixie Dupire took honors, being elected "Good Citizen" by the local chapter of
Daughters of the American Revolution.
Sandra Ward was Editor of the PANTHER, Nancy Barton and Sharon Stratton
were Eidtors of the PROWLER, and Sonia Hoy was Editor of HI-LIFE.
The Senior Play, "lt's a Date," was presented April 5.
Senior Ditch Day, Senior Dress Up Day, and the Senior Ball were the big events
of the year. Then came June 14 and graduation.
SAL DI GREGORIO
White buck loafers
. SI-IIRLEY PINKSTON
That lvy League
Emblem A Treasurer
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MAXINE CYARDBERRYD PHILLIPS
,QM Married tty'-
CHARLENE PILLESI w 'lf'-
Am mmm drum-4
Red Ford convertible
BONNIE Jo WILLIAMS
If you do not Think about The
future, you cannot have one.
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JUDY FISHER f
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With aid of class advisors Russel
Ridge, David Harrigan, whose place
was taken by Dorsey Shaw, and Miss
Robin Spielbauer, the class of 1958
has thus far had a successful school
Sophomore first-semester class offi-
cers were Shirleen Moore, president,
Pat Long, vice president, Sharon Ford,
secretary, Karen Adams, treasurer,
Marie Neveu and Cheryl Nicol, Coun-
Members of Junior Class sell cokes at football games. Cll represenlallves-
This class has the distinction of be-
ing the first to have the traditional ring
crest voted upon by the student body.
"Mardi Gras" the Sophomore Hop, was held March 25, from 8-l l. Pat Long and
Jerry Anderson were chosen to reign over the dance, which was planned by co-
chairmen Verrill Rido, Tamara Beratta, Bill Nelson, and Mary Jane Tomsich.
Second semester officers were Jerry Anderson, president, Pat Long, vice presi-
dent, Glenda Grether, secretary, Deanna Martin, treasurer, Cheryl Nicol and Bart
Dozier, Student Council representatives.
Juniors decorate pagoda for "Shangri-la."
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The Junior year found the class busier
than ever. First semester class officers were
Jerry Anderson, president, Jessie Sugarman,
vice president, Judy Fisher, secretary, Pat
Long, treasurer, and Shirlee Stahlheber,
Oriental motif decorated "Shangri-la"
Junior Prom held from 9-12 December 2,
with music by Val Valente and his orchestra.
General chairmen were Bernice Peterson
and Bunny Haas. Chosen to reign over the
formal affair were Karen Adams and Ralph
Foy. In their court were Gabe Novo, Sheila
Angelo, Bart Dozier, Bernice Peterson, Larry
Rowe, Bunny Haas, Art Regoli, and Diane
Bids being made for the Junior Prom.
Bonnie Brooks and Kathy Jacques were the only two iunior songleaders.
Second semester class officers were Jerry Anderson, president, Leland Olmstead,
vice president, Judy Fisher, secretary, Pat Long, treasurer, and Bart Dozier, Council
Cheryl Nicol was Junior Editor of the PANTHER, Mary Ellen Zeiser was Assistant
Editor of the PROWLER, and Corrinne Vendetti was Editor of "HI-LIFE."
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Junior Class second semester officers are sworn in.
CLASS OF 1958
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Kathleen Cavanaugh '-V
2 gb Jerry Anderson
Bonr ue Brooks
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Sophomore cabinet meets to choose rings. Girls only attend Class meeting
SOPHOMCRE CLASS HISTORY
The class of '59 met with their advisors, Rudolph Knudsen, Everett Currier, and
Miss Doris Burton on September 8, 1956, to choose class officers. Those elected
were Colleen Godwin, president, Laurel Ambra, vice president, Linda Cecchini,
secretary, Margaret Pierce, treasurer, and Judy Lamb and Carole Autentico as
Not much time was wasted this year by the class, for they met in October, se-
lected and ordered their rings, and had them before Christmas. The traditional
crest called "Sabreiet," chosen by the class of '58, was accepted, and the class of
'59 introduced a choice of style of setting and color of stone. The rings were again
ordered from the Herff-Jones Company and prices ranged from S16 to 522.
Dues were set at 51.50 and raised to 51.75 by February 4.
"Underwater Wonderland," the Sophomore Hop, was held on March 22. Chair-
men for the dance were Judy Lamberson and Linda Machado. Dancing was in the
cafeteria from 8:30 to 11:30.
Six percent of the Sophomore enrollment of 289 were on the first honor roll,
taking second place to iuniors who had eight percent, and approximately 15 were
In G.A.A. sophomores led in class enrollment with 69. Sophomore G.A.A. repre-
sentatives chosen were Carole Autentico and Judy Travell.
Gilbert Cervantes became a Block "A" member in his sophomore year, an un-
Second semester officers are sworn in.
In January, 1957, the class met to
vote on second semester officers
Iyar Kent was chosen president
. Other officers were: Kathleen Ele
vice president, Carole Tapella secre
. tary, Loretta Rounsaville treasurer
' - and Judy Lamb and Gilbert Cer
vantes, representatives to Student
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STUDENT COUNCIL - Left to right, Carol Autentico, Sophomore
Representative, Ronnie Silvera, Chief Justice, Bill Moore, Assistant
Justice, Eddie Riggins, Block "A" President, Sharon Stratton,
PROWLER Editor, Jerry Anderson, Commissioner of Boys' Affairs,
Shirlee Stahlheber, Junior Representative, Verrill Redo, Com-
missioner of Assemblies, Sandra Ward, PANTHER Editor, Bonnie
Hunt, Secretary, Victor Lo Grasso, President, Keith Guthrie, Vice
, VM? W'
, Al. A
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President, Lenora Del Rosa, Treasurer, Angela Martins, Senior
Representative, Dixie Dupire, Commissioner of Publicity, Dave
Fenolio, Band Representative, Jerry Cluck, Carpentry Representative,
Linda Lupher, Commissioner of Girls' Affairs, Pat Lindley, Com-
missioner of Rallies, Jimmy Mays, Head Cheerleader, Judy Lamb,
ANTIOCH HIGH STUDENT COUNCIL
PfGSidCf1i Vice President Advisor Secretary Treasurer
VICTOR LO GRASSO KEITH GUTHRlE MR. NORRIS ADAMS BONNIE HUNT LENORA DEL ROSA
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Student Council members sell popcorn. Decorating for the Sadie Hawkins Dance.
STUDENT GOVERNMENT IN ACTION
I. Put popcorn machine back in operation.
2. Donated proceeds of Acalanes basketball game to March of Dimes.
3. Declared TWIRP WEEK preceding Sadie Hawkins Dance.
4. Presented "The End of the Line" as the annual Sadie Hawkins Dance.
5. Purchased and decorated a twelve foot Christmas tree for the cafeteria.
6. Purchased football equipment.
7. January 29 - Student Body elections.
8. Several members attended DVIC conference as delegates and observers.
9. Donated S800 to Band Uniform Drive Fund.
IO. Chartered and paid for rooters' buses for football and basketball games.
I I. Played records in the cafeteria at lunch.
I2. Sold Student Body Cards.
I3. Sold tickets for sport activities.
I4. The main duties of the student council are to approve expenditures of student
body funds, devise school rules and regulations, and discuss and attempt to
solve problems brought in by the various council representatives.
Victor Lo Grasso, Pat Hines, Bart Dozier,
Autentico. Their duty is to take complete
organizing all school or class elections and the
Dave Fenolio, Sandra Ward, Victor Lo Grasso,
DelRosa. Their duty is to buy and maintain all
records for Student Council use,
SPORTSMANSHIP TROPHY COMMITTEE
Ronnie Silvera, Pat Henry, Advisor Art Lanier, Lois Hoyt, and Dan
McKimmy. Their duty is to rate the sportsmanship of the schools we
N Business Manager Circularion Manager
JUDY DAL PORTO DOLORES LANGSTON '
SANDRA WARD L
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Girls and Buys' Sporrs
DORA lABPAE and EDDV REED
Boys' and Girls' Sporrs
DOUG WEST and DORA LABRAE
JO ANN VAUGHAN
Exchange Edirol and Circulation Editor
KATHY AUTENTICO and ARLA RAE MULLINS
MARY ELLEN ZEISER
Boys' and Cnrls' Spons
DOUG WEST and ARLA RAE MULLINS
JO ANN VAUGHAN
Exchange Ednor and Cfrcularion Manager
KATHY AUTENTICO and JEAN GOFORTH
The PANTHER staff consists of ten advanced senior
Journalism students appointed by advisor Tom Ward.
Production begins the previous year, vvith the first lo
pages completed by September l in order to get eight
colored division pages free.
The dummy is planned, staff meetings and conferences
with the publisher's representative are held, photographs
are taken either by professional or school photographers,
copy is written, copy sheets are made up, pictures labeled
and numbered, and pages are mailed off in order to meet
Money for the yearbooks, which cost approximately
vvays: Organizations pay S10 per
page and bring in approximately
sale of pom poms brings in S35
yearbook covers, S255 and the
made up by the S4 subscription
53000, is made in five
page, ads cost S60 per
STQOO, profit from the
and from the sale of
price per book.
The staff together puts in hundreds of
extra hours in order to produce, not only
a "memory book" for seniors, but a record
of the entire year's activities.
Advertising Manager Dolores Vincente
and Business Manager Judy Dal Porto
work together on PANTHER ads.
Our faithful photographer Al Edwards
from Matson Studios takes unusual
shot from ladder.
Journalism students work far into the night to meet deadlines
Xi Our helpful friend and advisor Tom Ward gives up many long hours to work
'S' "" ' H on his numerous Journalism proiects.
SNAPS AND COPY
Jocrnalsm editors JoAnn Vaughan, Cheryl Nicol,
Jean G:Forth, Sandra Ward, Nancy Barton, and
Sharon Stratton aitend a conference at Svanford,
Sh rlee Sahlheber sells football programs at home
Chickie Wolcott and Corinne Vendetti with their 4 ,Ai
display for Leadership Conference held at A,H.S. we
Unsung Hero-Becky Marchio setting some of her
The PROVVLER is published two or three times
monthly by the advanced Journalism students,
with first year iournalism students reporting for
The paper is financed by ads from local mer-
chants and by receiving Sl from each student
body carol that is purchased. It is given free to
student body card holders and costs 5c otherwise.
The whole paper is written by the students,
typed by them on the IBM, and pasted on layout
sheets. lt is then taken to Diablo Valley News in
Oakley to be printed by photo offset. Pictures for
it are taken by the student photographer.
This year, for the first time, a tabloid edition
was published alternately with the regular large
edition ,which has always been put out bi-weekly.
The staff for the regular PROWLER consists of
twelve students, who work together on the
covering of news from every department of the
school, on getting ads from merchants and writ-
ing features about students, teachers, and activi-
ties. In addition to these students, four others
work on the small edition or tabloid, thus produc-
ing a complete coverage of school events every
Corinne Vendetti, Organizations
Chicki Woolcott, Advertising Manager
This staff is composed of
Juniors who largely act as under-
studies for The regular staff.
Only the Junior Editor actually
Sheila Angelo, Art Editor
Bill Nelson, Boys' Sports
works on the year's edition, while
the various other editors learn
from the senior members.
Frorn the Junior Panther staff
arises the regular staff who put
out the yearbook in Their senior
Mary Zeiser Literary Editor
Frances Green Circulation Manager
Shirley Stahlheber Business Manager
Pat Carollo Features Editor
X1 ' n ,
FIRST SEMESTER EDITORS f Assistant Editor Corrine SECOND SEMESTER EDITORS - Assistant Editors Shirlee
Vendetti and Editor Sonia Hoy. Stahlheber and Chicki Woolcott and, seated, Editor Cor-
ffaigizy ti W
HI-LIFE STAFF - Seated, left to right: Shirlee Stahlheber, Margaret Barriga, Corinne Vendetti, Sonia Hoy,
Frances Green, Standing: Chicki Woolcott, Mary Ellen Zeiser, Rodney Jenkins, Ann Powell, Pat Carollo,
Composed primarily of Journalism I students, this staff has charge of reportng
high school events and activities for the Weekly "I-ll-LIFE" page in the Antioch
These students are usually the ones who help put out football programs and
assist with the "Big Show" and "Pantherette Ball."
Journalism pins may be earned by those who have staff positions, lout reporter
pins are not earned until the student serves on the staff of the PROWLER or
Tabloid Staff consists of
Reed, Assistant Editor
Sports Editor Eddy
Feature Editor Jean GoForth, and seated,
Editorsin-Chief Becky Marchio.
The Tabloid was a small paper
put out on the Fridays the PROVVLER
did not appear. This was inaugu-
rated this year.
Both the High School Reporter
and Teen-Tirne were on KECC Fri-
day nights tor 45 minutes as a
combined program. The High
School Reporter gave news of
A. H. S. activities and Teen-Time
took requests and played records.
Advisor tor High School Reporter, Teen-tirner,
and the Tabloid, besides the high school
paper, annual, HifLite, Student Prints, Foot-
ball programs, Pantherette Ball and other
Committees, Thomas F. Ward.
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First semester High School Reporters Jean GoForth Segonlj lergealer, ieewl-lmemc Qlflorisflaigsmn
and Arla Rae Mullins, and Teen-Timer JoAnn Vaughan. an '9 C Dol repoffef a Y U en lco'
EMBLEM " " SOCIETY
Emblem "A" is a Girls' senior honor society, with 38 members
this year. At the end of two complete years of G.A.A., the
girls earned their block letters and the right to put them on the
Meetings are held the first and third Monday nights each
month at members' houses.
Emblem "A" is a service organization and was responsible
for decorating the halls for the Christmas season, instituting a
campus clean-up, hosting a Leadership Conference, helping a
needy family at Christmas, taking tickets at football games, and
guiding and helping whenever called upon.
After earning money through cake sales, pennant sales, a car
wash, and a slave week, the girls took their annual week-end
snow trip to Murphys Lodge in the Sierras.
S ,jf lg 5
41. .f we fi, e
MEMBERS - First row, left to right: Miss Lucille McBride, advisor, Barbara Smith, Barbara Lanoy, Dorothy
King, Carol Ambra, Pat Lindley, Donna Cecchini, Marie Lopez, Judy Dal Porto, Sheila Taylor, Pat Adams.
Second row: Janet Rees, Nancy Barton, Lenora Del Rosa, Sharon Smith, Barbara Taylor, Juanita Hayes,
Kay Gibson, Dixie Dupire, Angela Martins, Shirley Ratto, Linda Lupher, Alfreda Shriver, Betty Wilson,
Anna Tresh. Third row: Sandra Ward, Hazel Tipton, Audrey Erickson, Pat Hines, Bonnie Hunt, Jari
McElroy, Diane French, Nancy Borden, Pat Dragon, Dolores Vincente, Joan Crawford, Becky Marchio, Jo
Ann Vaughan, Lois Ann Hoyt.
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4 A Speaker at Leadership Day Section Meeting,
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' E fri- , Ax L5 . t is SECOND SEMESTER oEEicERs - sandra vvara, cam.
' 4.4 i .L ' ' missioner of Publicity, Linda Lupner, Vice President,
' .. f f , M,-ii A .' J' " Juanita Hayes, Presidentg Judy Dal Porto, Secretaryg Janet
I A " ' "' X, Rees, Treasurerg Lenora Del Rosa, Commissioner of
Ernst SEMESTER OFFICERS - ' ' ' Eftfeftainmem-
of Entertainment, Nancy
French, Presidentg Juanita
Commissioner ot Publicity
Advisor Miss Luciiie McBride speaks at Emblem "A" Banquet
Members relax at iast home of the Emblerr A Christmas Progressive
Second Semester officers are inaugurated at Seven Abowds
g Janet Rees, Treasurer.
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BLOCK "A" OFFICERS - Left to right: Sal
Di Gregorio, Sergeant-at-Arms, Art Valdez,
Vice President, Eddie Riggins, President,
Ronnie Silvera, Secretary, Victor LoGrasso,
Treasurer, Jim Kay, Publicity.
BLOCK "A" MEMBERS-First row, lett to right: Coach Brooks Golden, Wayne Westbrook, Jim Kay, Victor
Lo Grasso, Victor Hernandez, Sal DiGregorio, Leroy Crews, Eddie Riggins, Steye Gutierrez, Doug West, Jirn
Green, Jerry Cluck, Art Valdez, Charles Dodd, Larry Pitts, Bob Olds. Second row: Jim Elkins, Donnie Hall,
Eddy Reed, Bill Maybach, Dale Perry, Harry McClanahan, Marshall Kuliu, Bob Edwards, Bob Mello, Bob
Heaton, Wayne Bryant, Ernie Reyes, Art Regoli, Ray Edwards, Gilbert Ceryantez, Charles Cochran.
Third row: Ralph Foy, Keith Guthrie, Jerry Anderson, Jerry Dinelli, John Rebstock, Leo Treat, Max
Marglin, Ronnie Silvera, Lee Friedman, Don Rogers Danny Mciiirnrny, Bill Moore, Don Kovisto, Rally
Rounsaville, Wayne Sleppy.
MISS EVELYN GASSAWAY
Head GA-A-AClVlSOf G.A.A. COUNCIL -- FIRST SEMESTER, seated, left to right: Joan Arata, Com-
missioner of Entertainment, Linda Lupher, Commissioner of Publicity, Verrill Redo,
Treasurer, Dixie Dupire, President, Ann Boyle, Secretary, Carolyn Ferguson, Vice
President, Pat Carollo, Sports Manager. Standing: Jessie Sugarman, Sports Manager,
Francine Enea, Junior Representative, Nancy Borden, Senior Representative, Diane Carl-
son, Assistant Sports Manager, Karen Ritter, Sophomore Representative, Andrea Pucci,
Sophomore Representative, Karen Adams, Junior Representative.
G.A.A. is the largest single organization in the
high school, with a membership of over I8O girls.
Its purpose is to create a greater interest in girls'
athletics, develop physical efficiency, and establish
leadership and good fellowship among the girls.
Each girl must participate in a sport every week
and attend the various events of the year. General
meetings are held whenever necessary and cabinet
meetings are held every Monday afternoon. After
completing all the requirements, a G.A.A. girl is
awarded a pin at the end of the Sophomore year,
a Block "A" and right to wear the Emblem "A"
sweater at the end of the Junior year, and a gold
"A" at the end of the senior year.
SENIOR MEMBERS - First row, left to right: Pattie Lindley, Dorothy
King, Judy Dal Porto, Janet Rees, Barbara Lanoy, Carol Ambra,
Linda Lupher, Donna Cecchini, Marie Lopez, Sheila Taylor, Barbara
Taylor. Second row: Bonnie Hunt, Lenora Del Rosa, Nancy Barton,
Hazel Tipton, Barbara Smith, Kay Gipson, Sharon Smith, Pat Hines,
Juanita Hayes, Dixie Dupire, Pat Adams, Betty Wilson, Anna Tresch,
Lois Hoyt. Third row: Theresa Maddalena, Sandra Ward, Angela
Martins, Shirley Ratto, Audrey Erickson, Dolores Vincente, Pat
Dragon, Jarith McElroy, Diane French, Nancy Borden, Alfreda
Shriver, Becky Marchio, Joan Crawford, Jo Ann Vaughan, Clarice
Mclntyre, Jackie Lewallen.
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Assistant G.A.A. Advisor
MISS MARY MATTEN
G,A.A. COUNCIL- SECOND SEMESTER, seated, left to right: Pat Carollo, General Sports
Manager, Judy Dal Porto, Commissioner of Publicity, Carolyn Ferguson, Secretary, Pat
Hines, President, Verrill Redo, Treasurer, Dolores Vincente, Vice President, Diane French,
Commissioner of Entertainment. Standing: Judy Travell, Sophomore Representative, Kay
Gipson, Senior Representative, Jessie Sugarman, Assistant Sports Manager, Karen Adams,
Junior Representative, Carole Autentico, Sophomore Representative.
G.A.A. events include:
l. Three to four sports per sport season, including badminton, basketball, bowl- '
ing, etc. J X3
2. Annual Sock Hop Dance by the iunior girls with the proceeds going towards
3. Annual Hi-Jinx held at night for all girls and their mothers.
4. Spring and Fall Banquets for installation of officers and presentation of awards.
5. Magazine sales.
6. Playdays held throughout the year with other schools.
JUNIOR G.A.A. MEMBERS - First row, left to right: Lana Tanzo,
Ann Boyle, Karen Adams, Judy Fisher, Glenda Grether, Chickie
Woolcott, Jesse Sugarman, Diane Danilovich, Helen Hobbs. Second
row: Francine Enea, Mary Ellen Zieser, Peggy Cribbs, Maureen
Walgreave, Jane McCoey, Loretta Palmer, Janice Godwin, Suzanne
Fowler, Patti McGuire, Betty Bryant, Louella Wallace, Delores
Marcantelli, June Ramey, Pat Long, Valerie Irwin, Kathy Cavanaugh.
Third row: Cheryl Nicol, Jeanette Maghuyop, Carmen Aguilar, Judy
Dragon, Karen Duncan, Judy Houk, Verrill Redo, Alma Dozier,
Bernice Peterson, Penny Riede, Vivian Fante, Toni Canada, Mary
Lou Wallis, Maureen Wofford, Connie McDonnell, Pat Carollo,
Deanna Martin, Janice Jennings. Fourth row: Carolyn Ferguson,
Phyllis Simmons, Diane Carlson, Joan Crawford, Barbara Youngstrom,
Stephanie Stephens, Tammy Beratta, Bonnie Brooks, Margaret Moore,
Mary Jane Tomsich, Kathy Jacques, Virginia Dunham, Pat Mooney,
Carole MacDonald, Maxine Booth, Bunny Haas, Joan Arata.
Members take bowling as a sport.
Juniors and Seniors welcome "Little Sister" Sophomores on
first day of school.
SOPHOMORE GAA. MEMBERS - First row, left to right:
Delores Hernandez, Rita Tucci, Linda Sleppy, Pat Kelly, Joslyn
Stephens, Barbara Jensen, Olga Pachecano, Andrea Pucci,
Laural Ambra, Diane Arnett. Second row: Saily Sparks, Lynda
Butto, Betty Smith, Kathleen Ele, Rosemarie Luna, Elita Enriquez,
Sydney Arner, Lois Caldwell, Joann Tennison, Brenda Doyle,
Yvonne Maghuyop, Nelly Kendall, Sandra Stanley. Third row:
Linda Cecchini, Carolyn Stitt, Wendy Waldie, Gwen Crisntore,
Karen Sundburg, Janice McClure, Gwenda Johnsen, Sandy Del
Coletti, Diane Bouslog, Loretta Rounsaville, Nancy Jennings,
Sheila Spohn, Dee Blackmore, Marilyn Sundburg, Peggy Moore,
Judy Travell, Sandra Elliott.
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SOPHOMORE G.A.A. MEMBERS - First row,
lett to right: Carole Autentico, Judy Lamb,
Irene Romo, Bernadine Pinkston, Linda Scott,
Nell Crotwell, Second row: Carole Tapella,
Linda Scott, Betty Catlett, Marthea Denney,
Janet Honea, Karen Ritter, Susan Sparks, Janice
Lockett, Sharon Bowers, Virginia Ayers, Sue
Killian, Judy Lamberson. Third row: Carmen
Matlock, Coleen Godwin, Linda Machado,
Sharon Buhlman, Pat Westbrook, Shirley Francis,
Barbara Evans, Mary Ann Phillips, Margaret
Perce, Shirley Yokum, Linda Rich, Helen Jones,
Kathleen McCullough, Frances Taylor.
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Council members at General G.A.A. Meeting.
Girls and mothers folk dance at Hi Jinx
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BAND - Front row, left to right: Anita Taylor, Mary .Io Durham,
David Waldon. Second row: Dave Fenolio, Frances August, Kathleen
Ele, Larry Jackson, Jim Libbey, Eddie Anderson, Judy Houk, Barbara
McGovern, Jerry Anderson, Larry Leedham. Third row: Valerie
lrwin, Keith Guthrie, Betty Catlett, Leland Olmstead, Margaret
Pierce, Janice McClure, Lois Ann Hoyt, Mary Ann Phillips, Jim
Elkins, Ralph Foy, Bart Dozier, Joan Crawford, Ward Hoye, Gary
Marquardt, John Stansbury. Fourth row: Director Henry Ornellas,
Kenny Pimental, Ray Fournier, Deloras Knapp, Lois Nootbaar, Louella
Wallace, Pat Long, Carol Hettrick, Kenny Clark, Dick Allen, Bob
Tabor, Larry Rowe, Sandra Standley, John Hessler, Duane Hovett,
Ronald Jones, Dan Sullivan, Roger Edwards, Louis Caple.
A. H. S. BAND
For the first time in school history the group meets this year at 7:45 in the
morning, to avoid class scheduling conflicts.
With a membership of 50, the group is under the direction of Mr. Henry Ornellas,
and offers a trained musician the opportunity to participate in a combination
marching and concert band. f ,
Activities of the year include playing at all football games and rallies, Christmas
assembly, Davis music festival, Spring concert, and graduation.
Raising money for new uniforms by selling candy, giving two dances, and g
soliciting donations from the townspeople, was the main proiect of the year. 5
BAND COUNCIL - Left to right: Keith Guthrie, Lois, Ann Hoyt, Dave Fenolio, Jerry Band Director, HENRY ORNELLAS
Anderson, Jim Libbey.
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ANTIOCH HIGH ORCHESTRA
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ORCHESTRA - Front row, left to right: Tammy Beratta, Lynda Buffo, Keith Guthrie, Anita Taylor, Danny
McKimmy, Dave Fenolio, Joan Crawford, Frances August, Judy Houk, Janet Rees. Second row: Mr.
Ornellas, Director, Joslyn Stephen, Marilyn Blacker, Rick Reeves, Larry Rowe, Jerry Bouslog, Barbara
McGovern, Ed Anderson, Dan Sullivan, Ronald Jones. Third row: Louella Wallace and Lois Nootbar.
Director Mr. Henry Ornellas and Concert Mistress
With Mr. Henry Ornellas as director, the
orchestra plays for school affairs such as
the Christmas assembly, Big Show, Spring
Concert, and baccalaureate.
Many performed at the Stockton Mid-
Orchestra pins may be earned after the
first and second years.
Student Director DAVE FENOLIO and Faculty Director Pep Band as it performs at home game.
Organized in January of 1955, the pep band provides spirit at the home basket-
ball games, and gives musical assistance to the routines of the songleaders and
Under direction of Band Captain Dave Fenolio, the membership is voluntary and
drawn from the concert band.
PEP BAND - First row, lett to right: Janice McClure, Kathleen Ele, Keith Guthrie, Bart Dozier, Joan
Crawford, Dave Fenolio, Student Director. Second row: Ronald Jones, Dan Sullivan, Larry Rowe, Ed
Anderson, Jim Elkins, Ralph Foy. Third row: Carrol Hettrick, Jer Anderson Ward Ho e Louis Ca Ie
VY i Y i P I
Larry Leedham. Fourth row: Pat Long, Richard Pimental.
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MEMBERS - First row, left to right: Dolores Vincente, Carol Woolcott, Corrinne
Vendetti, Sheila Angelo, Shirlee Stahlheber, Diane Arnett, Bonnie Williams, Shirley
Dew, Ellen Pilissi, Joyce Brown, Jo Ann Vaughan. Second row: Francine Enea, Karen
Adams, Judy Fisher, Jessie Sugarman, Glenda Grether, Diane Danilovich, Pattie
Lindley, Bernice Peterson, Peggy Cribbs, Carol Ambra, Pat Carollo, Gloria Frasnelly,
Judy Rouse, Sonia Hoy. Third row: Suzanne Fowler, Linda Machado, Claire Peterson,
Norma Wik, Judy DalPorto, Maureen Wofford, Verrill Redo, Linda Lupher, Margaret
Barriga, Juanita Hayes, Kay Gipson, Virginia Dunham, Anna Tresch, Betty Wilson,
Patsy Adams, Jane McCoey, Nancy Bauer. Fourth row: Judy Keith, Charlene Pillissi,
Carolyn Ferguson, Mary Zamora, Bonnie Hunt, Mary Jane Tomisch, Marie Lopez,
Angela Martins, Shirley Ratto, Dixie Dupire, Nancy Borden, Janice McClure, Barbara
Hatfield, Hazel Tipton, Audrey Erickson, Barbara Smith, Maxine Booth, Clarice
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OFFICERS Betty Wilson, Treasurer, Shirley -. Dolores Vinqente, President
Ratto Vice President Secretary,
Meeting the first TL
every month, the Future Business
Leaders of America is one of the
newest organizations at AHS.
Composed of commercial stu-
dents, its purpose is to develop
competent aggressive business
leadership and to make members
The main project of the year
was a dance held in January.
Funds raised were used to send
a representative to the state con-
vention in Palo Alto.
UNITED NATIONS ORGANIZATION
The United Nations Organization motto is "UN affairs are your affairs
Members strive to acquaint high school students with purposes and functions
of the United Nations They presented a series of talks to the students on United
The group meets to discuss and study the functions of the United Nations
and attends a mock UN Assembly each year.
FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS - Athena
Commerell, Commissioner of Pub-
Iicityg Judy Dragon, Treasurerg Don
Martin, Presidentg Janice Jennings,
Vice Presidentg Judy Houk, Secre-
taryg Nancy Jennings, Sergeant-at
MEMBERS - First row, left to right: Athena Comarell Judy Dragon Roger Edwards Don Martin Judy
Houk, Nancy Jennings. Second row: Ann Boyle Janice Jennings Penny Riede Joyce Compromizzo
Shirley Jockum, Wanda Frizzel, Barbara Ramey Pat Kelly
7-"V WY Y M- i
FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS - Paulette
Cogar, President, Arvada Miller, Secretary,
Paula Cogar, Treasurer.
MR. RICHARD NEWMAN
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SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS -- Barbara
Garcia, Treasurer, Mary Zamora, Presi-
dent, Sheila Taylor, Vice President. Not
pictured: Sherry Wenzel, Secretary.
The Library Club enrolls girls who are interested in library work.
A Christmas party, a Book Week Tea, and a senior luncheon are traditional in
this club. Members earn money tor their pins by sales of cards, popcorn, etc.
They take at least one field trip a year to a university or college library.
MEMBERS - Seated, left to right: Carolyn Mclntyre, Sonia Hoy, Gerry McClelland, Sheila Taylor, Arvada
Miller, Virginia Farnum, Shelba Green, Barbara Garcia, Arlene Ross. Standing: Marie Neveu, Maxine
Yardberry Phillips, Nancy Bauer, Paulette Cogar, Paula Cogar, Dorothy Jordan, Mary Zamora, Bonnie
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Boyd, Vice President, Ken Patterson, Presidentg Janet Rees, Secretary, Bill Maybach, Treasurer.
FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA
This is a newly-organized club Whose members are interested in
teaching as a career. MEMBERS f First rovv, left to right: Vivian Fante,
Olga Pachecano, Susanne Fowler, Andrea Pucci, Diane Danilovich, Carole
Autentico, Kathleen Ele. Second row: Peggy Moore, Lenora Del Rosa, Judy
Travell, Judy Houk, Athena Commarell, Helen Jones, Gvvenda Johnson,
Dolores Vincente. Third rovv: Sue Killian, Nancy Borden, Becky Marchio,
Wendy Waldie, Diane Bouslog, Advisor Lucille McBride, Loretta Rounsa-
ville, Joan Crawford,
MEMBERS - First row, left to right: Vic
LoGrasso, Bill Maybach, Jim Green, Janet
Rees, Ron Silvera, Wayne Westbrook, Bill
Moore. Second row: Phil Anderson, Doug
Houston, Acyisor Russell Ridge, Bob
Carter, Bot: Chisum, Advisor James
Giovando, Ken Patterson, Janet Caple,
Barbara Lanoy, David Boyd. Third rovv:
Jim Libby, John Stansbury, Jack Ives,
Russell Lorshbough, Advisor Maurice
Svveatt, Dan Ramsey, Roger Edwards,
Vivian Fante Tom Cesa, Don Calvert,
Science students with a "B" average compose the Junior Einsteins. The club
of scientific interest
Members of U. N. O. make
announcements on loud-
speaker for United Nations
G.A.A. girls busy making programs
in art roorn.
A. H. S. girls eat lunch
at Leadership Conference.
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Players wait expectantly on Tracy bench. Gutierrez moves in to halt LibertY player-
Tracy, September 14, T957
After allowing the home-team Tracy
Bulldogs to score in the first quarter,
the Antioch Panthers came back fight-
ing to post a season opening 257 vic-
The Panther march for victory began
in the second quarter when left half-
back Art Valdez found a hole in the
Bulldog line and fought for four yards
into the end zone. With less than a
minute left to play in the second quar-
ter Ernie Reyes tossed a 20-yard pass
to Mike Quintana to give Antioch a 12-7
lead at the midway mark.
Jim Ramey burst through the middle
of the line for five yards and a third
The pleasant evening's most sensa-
tional thrill came when Eddie Riggins
accepted a short lateral and raced for
91 yards to the end zone.
Antioch, September 21
A spirited second-half rally by the
Panthers fell short of erasing the T9-
point halftime deficit they faced, and
the Liberty Lions posted their first win
over Antioch in I6 years at the Pan-
ther's first homevstand of the season.
After the Liberty onslaught had
gained three touchdowns in the first
half, the Panthers came back in the
second portion of the game resolved to
get back in the game.
On the ensuing punt, speed artist Art
Valdez raced 94 yards behind a solid
screen of black ierseys to the only
After the kickoff the Lions again had
to punt. An easy-moving drive was
started by the Panthers, but by losing
the ball a sure touchdown was stopped
After this heartbreaking event, the
Panthers couldn't get rolling again.
ANTIOCH-o MT. DIABLO-7
Concord, September 28
The Antioch Panthers, in a valiant
effort to get back on the winning
road, outplayed a favored Diablo Red
Devil team in all save the scoring de-
partment, before a desperation pass
and successful PAT downed the Pan-
thers in their first league outing.
The Antioch score came on the sec-
ond play from scrimmage as Donnie
Hall scooted around right end for 46
yards and the game's opening tally.
Antioch nearly wrapped the game
up in the second quarter as they drove
inside the Concord TO-yard line to
the focr. On the next play a fumble
stopped the near TD.
After another Panther drive was
halted inside the 'IO by a penalty, the
Devils threw their fateful 38'yard pass
to leave Antioch out in the cold, 7-6.
Hall breaks away for Antioch score against Diablo. Hall for anofhef bl9 Qaln agalnsf Devils-
Crews, Rogers, and Mello in for tackle. K'-JllU makes SVOP While Cluck and Wesl move ln'
ANTlOCH-7 LAS LOMAS-2l
Walnut Creek, October 5
In the only afternoon game of the
year, the Panthers once more fell be-
hind in the first half and then fell
short in their second half rally, drop-
ping a 21-7 decision to the Las Lomas
After trailing 14-O at the half, the
visiting Panthers climaxed a 55-yard
drive in the third quarter as Eddie
Riggins charged into the end zone
from the one to make the score 14-7.
Late in the fourth quarter Antioch
launched another drive and seemed
headed for the game-tying touchdown,
when a fumble on the Knight 17 lost
Antioch possession of the ball,
One cheering note came with the re-
turn of Mike Quintana and Sal Di-
Gregorio to the line-up, after being in-
jured in the second game of the sea-
Antioch, October l2
The respirited Panthers started off
fast and never let up the pressure to
get their first win at home by pasting
the Pacifica Spartans, 31-IA,
Scores in the first quarter came on
an ll-yard run by All-County back
Eddie Riggins and on a 64-yard end
sweep by Bob Edwards.
Riggins came back in the second
stanza to go through the line for a
22-yard scoring run.
Edwards took up the cause again
in the third quarter with a fruitful 70-
yard punt return behind near-perfect
And again it was the quick back,
Edwards, in the final canto, ripping
through the middle of the line for l2
yards and the end of Antioch's scoring.
Concord, October l9
Putting together one of their poorest
efforts of the year, the Panthers
couldn't keep possession of the ball
long enough to push into the end
zone and had to settle for a disap-
pointing O-O tie with the Pleasant Hill
Individually there were standouts,
but these were neutralized by the lack
of teamwork shown by much of the
squad, as when Bob Edwards had a
60-yard punt return called back, and
when Eddie Riggins was robbed of
two big gains by the reteree's whistle.
Drive after drive was stopped via the
penalty route, mostly offsides and il-
legal motion, throughout the entire
On the whole the line play for both
teams was greatly under their best ef-
Riggins covers Knight receiver. Quintana buries head while tackling Pleasant Hill back
Four tackles close in for the kill.
Antioch, November 2
Using a few fresh ideas, the An-
tioch Panthers upset the highly-touted
Dons of Acalanes, 12-O.
Although not running up a big score,
the Panthers completely outclassed Aca-
lanes and were in control all the way,
slowing down the vaunted Don offense
virtually to a walk.
AHS took iust three minutes to get
on the scoreboard as Jim Ramey sliced
off-tackle for 31 yards and the Pan-
thers were on their way, Steve Gutier-
rez then attempted the PAT. But rather
than the conventional place kick, Gutier-
rez got back in position to drop-kick,
from which he could either kick or
pass. He passed. He missed, but any-
way, it was fun trying.
Midway in the third canto, Eddie Rig-
gins swept 30 yards around left end
for the final score of the tussle.
Reyes and Kuliu doubleteam Acalanes ball carrier
Pittsburg, November 9
Let's lust say that Antioch trailed
O-26 at halftime and then go on to des-
cribe the slightly more pleasant mo-
ments of the final two periods of the
Antioch actually outgained the Pirates
in the second half, mainly behind the
flashy running of Eddie Riggins, which
just didn't quite get into the end zone.
Besides this there was the fine defen-
sive work of Doug West, Leo Treat, and
Sal DiGregorio. With an eye for future
Panther teams, there was a bit of cheer
in watching Sophomore Gil Cervantez
run for 35 yards in the final quarter.
In the fourth quarter the Black and
Gold almost scooted into the promised
land, but again the Pirates stiffened
and kept the Panthers off the score-
lt wasn't much later when reserve
quarterback Dale Perry sneaked for
li yards to end the season.
Ramey fights for yardage as Riggins pushes him on. A tense moment before The ACalaf'eS Qame
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EDDY REED, FB
STEVE GUTIERRIZ, E
DOUG WEST, T
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JERRY DINELLI, E
Coach Brooks Golden explains play to left halfback
Coach Golden converses with LEDGER Sports Editor Mac Donald, .'
Miss Football, Dolores Langston, escorted by Year Captains Steve Gutierrez and
and Eddie Riggins, with "Dutch" Eels.
Eddie Riggins receives cup for "Most Valuable Player of the Year" from
Award winners, left to right: Mike Quintana, Leo Treat, Jerry Cluck,
Leroy Crews, Sal DiGregorio, Donnie Hall, Doug West, Steve Gutierrez,
THE HIGHLIGHT OF THE FALL SEASON . .
is football. This popular sport encompasses the efforts and aspirations of several
hundred students. The games, which are held every Friday night for nearly three
months, give students, as well as parents, faculty members, and interested adults,
an opportunity to spend an exciting, wholesome, and, for some, profitable eve-
ning. The football season includes . . . the 60 or more football players, both Varsity
and .l.V., both stars and those who wait on the bench . . .
the pep crew, including yell leaders, song
leaders, Pantherettes, and Joe Panther, who
spend many after-school and weekend
hours working, practicing, and improving
their routines in order to gain the praise of
the school which they represent . , .
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the members of organizations and classes
who are given the opportunity to raise funds
by selling cokes, popcorn, football programs l
. ' I the band and maiorettes who meet and practice
one hour every morning before school in order
to have original routines by Friday night . . .
the rally club who decorate the halls with posters
every Thursday before the game and goal posts
and bleachers Friday afternoons . . .
and finally the hundreds of rooters -A
who arrive at the games by foot, by - '
car, and by rooters' buses which are
provided by the school . . .
To all these individuals football will
be one of the brightest points in their " '
memories of the entire school year. AJ
With an eye towards develop-
ing future Panther teams, Coach
Bruno Favero's Junior Varsity
Panther cub team played excel-
lent ball for the entire season-
but the best they could do was
tie two games.
The JV's are made up of Jun-
iors and Sophomores, many of
whom have never played or-
ganized tackle football before.
Nonetheless, the cubs showed an
unquenchable spirit and played
every game to the hilt, often neu-
tralizing more experienced teams
that should have overpowered
The little Panthers were further
hampered by the promotion of
three first stringers to the
Head Coach Bruno Favero
First row, left to right: Gary Rayner, Albert Mullins, Larry Stevens, Ward Hoye, Tim Condy, Jess Pinedo,
Dave Kirkpatrick, Don Kovisto. Second row: Carl Fluty, Richard Reeves, Mark Schneider, Larry Rosalez,
Willie Fraga, Roger Bundy, Art Brown, Ralph Howard, Gary Fessia, Bill Ball. Third row: Gene Rittburg,
David Sweeney, Ronald Brocchini, Dee Cravens, Harry McClanahan, Leland Olmstead, Eddie Keller, Jim
Webster, Larry Jackson. Fourth row: Jerry Turley, Ron Katreeb, Jerry Anderson, Don Patton, Mel Harrisn,
Tom Linehan, Wayne Stephens, John Arata.
Assistant Coach Cletus Clinker
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After giving up a score in the first
quarter, the Cubs played on even terms
with the Bullpups until the fourth
quarter. At that point quarterback Dave
Kirkpatrick found Leland Olmstead in
the end zone for a touchdown, but
this was nullified by a penalty. An-
tioch launched another drive later in the
period, but time ran out.
A rather loosely played game, the
Panthers looked good on defense, giv-
ing up T.D.s in the first and third
quarters, but iust couldn't get a sus-
tained offensive drive rolling.
The JVs inaugurated the Antioch High
School field in the only afternoon
game of the season for Antioch. Gabe
Novo scored the first Cub tally of the
year, but the missed conversion spelled
defeat. lt was here that the JV squad
first lost the services of Year Co-Cap-
tain Art Brown, due to a sprained knee
ligament. Eddie Keller played an out-
standing game on defense.
7 I i
The Panther Cubs and the Spartans ex-
changed touchdowns, with Antioch scor-
ing first, to give the final score.
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Playing the Rams to a standstill for
three quarters, the Panthers were
downed in the final quarter by Pleasant
Hill's superior passing game. Antioch
had little trouble moving offensively,
but iust couldn't get the ball into the
end zone enough times.
Withstanding the Donlettes and seem-
ingly headed for their first victory, An-
tioch was stopped cold in the third
period when Art Brown ran into a Don
defensive man and both were badly
hurt. Due to the lack of a doctor, the
game had to be called off because the
Don man could not be moved.
Trailing only I4-6 at half, the Antioch
defense collapsed in the second half
and the offensive team couldn't take
up the slack, in the only bad beating
the squad received.
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The Coronation pagoda
CLASS OF '58
The Class of '58 presented
their Junior Prom "Shangri-la,"
the first formal dance of the
year, December 2, in the high
school cafeteria from 9-12
with music provided by Val
Valente and his orchestra
Bernice Peterson and Bunny
Haas were co-chairmen of the
event and with the aid of class
advisors Russell Ridge, Robin
Spielbauer, and Dorsey Shaw,
the committees spent many
night and after-school hours
working on the dance which
was decorated with an oriental
motif. There was a mural
QUEEN KAREN and KING RALPH
President, King, Queen, and Court
depicting Mt. Fuiiyama, the
walls were decorated with
trees bearing pink cherry blos-
Chosen on basis of their
work on the dance and good
citizenship, Class President
Jerry Anderson crowned Ralph
Foy and Karen Adams as King
and Queen of the dance.
The royal court consisted of,
top picture, left to right: Bunny
Haas, Bernice Peterson, Diane
Danilovich, Sheila Angelo,
Gabe Novo, Art Regoli, Bart
Dozier, and Larry Rowe.
Dancing at the Prom.
The Coronation ceremony.
Kathy Autentico and Art Valdez as outhouses.
Climaxing "TWIRP" week the Student Council presented
the annual Sadie Hawkins Dance "The End of the Line" held
November 16, in the high school cafeteria.
Under the direction of general chairman Bonnie Hunt, all
walls were decorated harmoniously with cut-outs depicting
the Sadie Hawkins race, with women chasing their men.
The decorations began with "The Start" on the south wall,
progressed to the east wall with "The Chase," the north wall
with "The Catch," and on to the west wall and "The End of
The theme and decorations were originated and worked
upon by Student Council members and other interested stu-
Outhouse floor centerpiece.
Winners-Larry Pitts and Juanita Hayes.
Dogpatchers-Wayne Sleppy, Linda Buffo, Margaret Pierce and Johnny Ray.
"THE END OF
Inhabitants of Dogpatch-Larry Pitts, Juanita Hayes, Dixie Dupire, and Rally Rounsaville
"The End" was the main feature of the dance, where "Mar-
ryin' Sam" and "Ma," portrayed by Council advisor Norris
Adams and matron Mrs. Elva Hunt, "married" couples for
a slight fee. Added to the ceremonies were the exchange of
rings Cplasticl and traditional kisses.
Sharing the spotlight for popularity was the centerpiece
outhouse complete with mail order catalogue.
Winner of the contest for the best-dressed Dogpatch pair
were Juanita Hayes and Larry Pitts, whose picture is shown
on the opposite page.,
One of the few girl-ask-boy dances of the year, it is staged
annually by the Student Council for the purpose of raising
money to add to the Student funds.
The Hitcher of Dogpatch performs his duties,
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Mr. Deac "Marrying Sam" Adams and his assistant
Mrs. Elva Hunt.
Some enthusiastic decorators, Dixie, Fred, Jimmy, Eddy, and Bobby.
Dance Bands first appearance at a fund-raising
dance held October 26 in the cafeteria.
Couples enioying themselves at the dance put
on by the band to raise money for their new
This is a scene at one of the Auxiliary Police
Dances to remind us how crowded these dances
were and how much fun they provided for us.
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SCHOOL BEGINS-SEPT. 4, 1956
Happy i?l students, complete with smiles
and program cards, congregate in the main
arcade before first classes of the year.
A, H. S. FACILITIES MEETING
A meeting was held in the high school library
on Nov. 20 to discuss landscaping and athletic
facilities at A. H. S. Superintendent Spiess,
Business Manager Reed, and Assistant Superin-
tendent Jordan met with members of Student
Council, officers of Classes, Emblem "A,"
Block "A," and Speech Club, and Journalism
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After the first few weeks of school, co-educa-
tional physical education began. For two
weeks boys and girls participated together
in volleyball, badminton, and ping-pong.
The Girls' Athletic Association presented its
annual Hi-Jinx on the night of Dec. 5. Girls
and approximately 100 mothers played vol-
leyball, ping-pong, and bingo, folk danced,
sang, and had refreshments.
A memory 'twere best forgotten.
l AM A
Seniors in the top five percent of their class
who took the National Merit Scholarship Pro-
gram examinations included, left to right:
Ken Patterson, Becky Marchio, Victor LoGrasso,
Athena Commerall, Carol Douglas, Bob Carter,
Sandra Ward, Judy DalPorto, David Boyd,
Nancy Barton, Donald Calvert, Keith Guthrie,
and Bob Chisum.
Rushing through their all-too-short 35-minute
lunch hour in the cafeteria, students salvage
a few minutes for some chit-chat.
BLOCK "A" INITIATION
Block "A" members who lettered in football
last year initiated neophytes on Nov. 28. The
Block "A" slaves, who had previously been
auctioned off to the highest bidders, were
at their masters' beck and call until the party
held that night in the gymnasium.
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"A" BASKETBALL SQUAD
Clockwise, starting with No. l8: Louie Welker, Tom Linehan, Merle Stone, Tony Ruiz, Ernie Reyes, Larry
Pins, Rally Rounsaville, Mickie Quigley, Jerry Turley, Dave Kirkpavrick, Douglas Waites, Don Ballard, and
Coach Clefus "Red" Clinker, in qemef,
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JOHN ARATA, Manager LARRY PITTS, G.
55 Pacifica 7
55 Pittsburg ,
48 Acalanes ccc,,,
49 Mt. Diablo
62 Pleasant Hill
44 Las Lomas 7
Outstanding floorman - scored 72 points
for the year. Coach Clinker commented
about Larry, "Our offensive 'floor general'
whose speed and defensive ability added
a great deal to the team."
46 554 GQ
Coach Cletus "Red"
Clinker with his year
co-captains Tony Ruiz a
and Rally Rounsaville.
Not pictured on this page is Senior forward
Steve Lawrence who filled in for the iniured
Don Ballard and scored 27 points. Coach
Clinker said of Steve, "Steve's late start and
previous injury was quite a handicap to him,
but his persistent 'stay at it' attitude proved
ot tremendous value to the team."
MICKIE QUIGLEY, G.
A transfer from Washington, Mickie worked
hard to win a starting position with the
team - He scored 97 points throughout
the season. Coach's comment. "Mick's
ability to fit into various assigned positions
proved of great value to the team."
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And with this bit of information from Coach McGill, the Panthers went out Charlie Dodd puts the ball in against Pittsburg, but we
to take Diablo, 40-38. lOSt 42-34.
27 Antioch 38 St. Mary's 7,,, 25 Antioch 34 Pacifica 20
29 Antioch 25 Pittsburg cc,,,,c, 37
4 Antioch 46 Liberty , , February
7 Antioch 29 Livermore 1 Antioch 27 Acalanes 29
ll Antioch 33 .lOhn Swett ,:,,.. 5 Antioch 40 Mt. Diablo 38
14 Antioch 33 Armiio 8 Antioch 55 Pleasant Hill 34
18 Antioch 29 Tracy 2 15 Antioch 30 Las Lomas 26
J 'war 21 Antioch 32 Pacifica , 35
a Y 26 Antioch 34 Pittsburg ,, , 42
4 Antioch , 19 Alhambra ,
ii Antioch 24 Mi. Diablo MGM
15 Antioch 39 Pleasant Hill 2 1 Antioch 49 Acalanes sscs,css,s 33
22 Antioch , 42 Las Lomas
Buol and Kent gaze down on a fallen Pleasant Hill player. Mt. Diablo game winner lvar Kent is carried off on the shoulders of
his iubilant teammates.
The dress for the dance was sports clothes, There were no
Sitting on this one is what the advisors did. Mr. Even
isn't in this one though, iost the kids.
At 10:15 couples were still on their feet and dancing.
F. B. L. A. DANCE
TIME: 8 to ll
DATE: January 18, 1957
PURPOSE: To raise money to send
representatives to state convention.
The gang's all here! Time out for refreshments.
Music was by the best bands in the land
records, of course.
Profit on the dance was 530.
Prizes for the best socks were awarded to Bernice Peterson and Larry Rowe by Junior
Representative to G.A.A. Karen Adams.
Bernice and Larry with their ialopy socks and 55 money orders.
8 to ll
Couples rest before sock decorations.
Bonnie Hunt and Bob Edwards pose for snap at dance
Seniors and their dates take time out for a picture
Annual Christmas party was sponsored by
the AHS Girls' Affairs Committee, under the
direction of Dean of Girls Lucille McBride,
and was held in the cafeteria December
l9 prior to the Christmas vacation. Activities
included skits performed by each physical
education class and by a group of women i
teachers, and community singing. The party
was begun as an afternoon assembly and
extended until 4:00 at which time refresh-
ments were served. The winning skit was
Antioch High School celebrated the Christmas season
in many ways. Boys' and Girls' Assemblies followed by
parties, a Christmas Assembly presented by the Music
Department, and a Christmas Dance "The Snow Ball"
presented by the Senior Class were provided for the
The Student Council purchased and decorated an
eight-foot Christmas tree for the cafeteria.
For the first time this year, the boys
participated in a pre-vacation Christmas
party held in the Gymnasium. Entertain-
ment consisted of an exhibition of tum-
bling by a group of boys and some humor
recited by Coach Brooks Golden. lce
cream was served after the assembly as A'
'54 the party was extended after school. W, y
At the Christmas Assembly the Football
l Co-Captains Mike Quintana and Steve
Gutierrez presented the Varsity Coaches
DeRushia, Golden Cmodeling presentl, and
McGill, with Pendleton shirts.
A Cappelican Diane French sings with
Dance Band at Christmas Assembly on
Various clubs also observed the season. Emblem "A" girls
decorated the halls with evergreen boughs and played carols
in the mornings over the loudspeaker. They also held a
Progressive Dinner and Christmas Party.
The Speech Club presented a short play "The Christmas
Gift." The Journalism Class published a Christmas Issue of the
"Prowler." A Cappella sang Christmas Carols in the halls. And
the Administration's gift to the students was dismissal at 12:00.
Entertainment at the Christmas Assembly
was provided by A Cappella Girls Double
Trio the Boys Quartet Dance Band March
ing Band Orchestra and The Nativity
9 the winning skit from the Girls Christmas
5. .309 party.
Seniors are busy making decorations for
Christmas Dance The Snow Ball
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JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL AWARDS
Quarterback Club honored three outstanding J.V. Football
players, Leland Olmstead, Dave Kirkpatrick, and Harry Mc-
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CAMPAIGN SPEECHES JANUARY 28
Students running for student body and class offices made campaign
speeches before entire student body at assembly.
STUDENT COUNCIL AND CLASS INAUGURATION A JANUARY 30
Winners Of the election were given their oaths of office by Chief Justice
Ronnie Silvera and President Victor LoGrasso was presented the gavel by
Principal Frank W. Allen.
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ELECTION DAY - JANUARY 29
The student body and classes held their first election
with the new election booths build by the machinery
with the new election booths build by the machine
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G.A.A, FALL BANQUET - JANUARY 29
The theme was "The Greatest Woman Athlete Who
Ever Lived." Ex-President Dixie Dupire, right, lights
candle of new President Pat Hines.
Mr. Brenhall, speaker fron' I-leald's Business College,
addresses Commercial maiors in library,
"WELCOME BACK TO SCHOOL"
Principal Frank Allen addresses parents in cafeteria before they
attend their children's classes.
EMBLEM "A" GIRLS SELLING PENNANTS
Members of Emblem "A" sold pennants at the "Welcome Back
to School" Night. Proceeds went toward the annual Snow Trip.
SENIOR PLAY TRYOUTS - FEBRUARY I9
Tryouts were held in the library for the Senior Class
play "It's a Date." The cast was chosen by Director
Mrs. Ruth Cole with the help of faculty advisor Mrs.
SENIOR PLAY REHEARSALS
Rehearsals were held three to five nights a week in
room 306. While some students rehearsed, others studied.
The play was produced in six weeks.
AUXILIARY POLICE MEETING - FEBRUARY I8
Student Council held a meeting at night with the Auxiliary Police
to discuss the dances they hold at the Legion Hall.
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CAST CHOSEN - FEBRUARY 20
members of the Senior Play cast friumphantly
pose with Director Ruth Cole, producers, and scripts.
LIONS CLUB SPEAKERS CONTEST - FEBRUARY 20
Margaret Moore, center, won contest on "My Place in the World
of I97o." Others are entries Diane French and Sharon Stratton, chair-
man of the program Paul Geary, and faculty advisor Thomas Ward.
MR. BAlRD'S BIRTHDAY PARTY
Student celebrated the birthday of Leroy Baird, Spanish teacher,
and presented him with a sport shirt.
MR, SWEATT'S BIRTHDAY PARTY
Maurice Sweatt. Biology and Physiology teacher, gets Ivy League
look from students' presents.
AUXILIARY POLICE MEETING - MARCH I2
Antioch Mayor Rubin Reimke talks to Student Council members
present at Auxiliary Police meeting to discuss plans for a teenage
EMBLEM "A" SNOW TRIP - March 2 and 3
Girls were busy with snow fights
The three winne
for Liberal Arts.
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BANK OF AMERICA CUP WINNERS
rs of Bank of America cups are Judy Dal Porto for
David Boyd for Science and Math and Sandra Ward
HAPPY PANTHER STAFF AFTER SECOND SHIPMENT IS SENT TO
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The gnrls nn from of Murphys Hotel,
Miss Matfen, isn't it?
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All dressed up for Halloween?
How cute' Getting wet?
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Congrafulafions fo fhe Class of I957
From fhe "Class of '52" H852 Thaf Isl
lThe Oldesf Bank in fhe Wesfl
Anhoch Office of Wells Fargo Bank
Youll always be welcome af Wells Fargo Here af our Anhoch offrce
youll gef banking service wrI'h fhe personal fouch In fhe old Wells
Fargo 'l'l'ddI+lOh Here you can rely on expenenced local managemenf
When you choose your bank choose If for nfs helpful mferesf and for
nfs good name Choose If wlfh care
TVELLS FARGO BANK
MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION
THE SILVER NUTMEG
508 2ncI SI'reeI' Phone PL-7-0420
Compleie Lubricafing Service
Tires - Pick Up and Delivery - Ba'H'eries
5+h and "G" S'l'reeI's Phone PL-7-9852
Women's - ChiIdren's
Fine Apparel- Shoes
nd and G SI'ree+ PL-7-4600
FAI RWAY MARKET
Groceries - MeaI's - Fresh VegeI'abIes
I6I'h and A S+reeI' Phone PL-7-3848
TIP TOP BAKERY
2004 A SI'reeI Phone PL-7-48I0
Women's and CI1iIdren's HaI's, Bags, and Accessories
Teen-Age Hai' Bar
603 2nd Sfreef Phone PL-7-4635
HOWSE HARDWARE COMPANY
Hardware - Pain?
Dinnerware - Glassware
2008 A SI'reeI' Phone PL-7-2575
II4 Railroad Avenue PI1one PL-7-2886
ANTHONY BUICK CENTER
Buick - GMC Trucks - Jeeps
Sales and Service
IOI WALTER WAY PHONE PL-7-2966
. 1, 'L . YW' I'flf"7 ,
2 I 0 G S+ree+ PL-7-3386
Compleie Line of Arrow Shur+s TShlri's and Shor'I's
Rough Rider SIacIcs and Spor+ Coais
Levi Sirauss 81 Co., Jeans Denlms Wool Sh r+s
Towne 81 King Sweaiers
Nunn Bush Shoes
A-I Mfg. Peggers
Sui'I's by Domico
HAZEL'S DRIVE -IN EB
Bes'l' S+eaIrs and Linguica Sandwiches
Open From 6 A.M. +o 3 A.M.
Friday and Sa+urday AII Nighi'
PITTSBURG ANTIOCH HWY. P
-I I ...Q
HIGGINS AMBULANCE SERVICE
If I . 1
Q sou 3rd s+ree+ Phone PL 74343
24 IIUUR SERVIGE
MARCHETTI BROTH ERS
TEXACO STATION I
2708 Lone Tree Way Phone PL-7-4027
Diamond Rings-Insured for Safe+y
Regisiered for Qualify
Piciure Framing - Jewelry
5lI 2ND STREET PHONE PL-7-2686
"Jus+ly Famous Sea Food Dinners"
Fool' of H S+ree'l' Phone PL-7-2272
3rcl and G S+ree1' PL-7-3055
Compleie Deparimeni' Sfore
An+ioch Cenfer Aniioch. California
KNOWN BRANDS PL-7-3242
Large Enough 'l'o Serve You-Small Enough 'l'o Know You
Qualify Lines of Ladies, Girls, Men and Boys' Clofhing
5I5 G S+ree+ Phone PL-7-I629
MEATS AND GROCERI ES
605 Madill S+ree+ Phone PL-7-2820
ANTIOCH MEN'S AND BOYS' STORE
5l6 3rd Sfreei Phone PL-7-0665
AL EAMES FORD QA 3?
"Your Friendly Ford Dealer"
302 H S+ree+ PL-7-I77I
BEN FRANKLIN STORE
Under New Ownership
A. and L. P. McKinny
306 G S+ree+ Phone PL-7-3828
JOHNNY'S SHOE SHOP
Dependable and Cour+eous Service
506 4+h S+ree+ Phone PL-7-l5l5
JAMES MEN S SHOP
Nahonally Known Brands
and Friendly Service
60l 2nd S+ree+ PL 7 I055
Apparel for Women and Children
5l4 2nd S+ree'l' Phone PL 7 2I3I
PANTELL'S TEXACO SERVICE
41'h and G S+ree1' Phone PL-7-9806
1 REXALL DRUGS
300 G Sfreel' PL-7-21 I2
COTTAGE F LORIST
"Call Us for Your Corsages"
5I2 W. 4+h S+ree+ PL-7-2373
"Remember Your Friendly Corner Grocer"
I900 D SI'ree+ Phone PL-7-3I9O
I , .
Aa e A hx
W" f M
THE SEVEN ABOWDS
Delicious Dinners Served
in a Friendly Manner
Wilbur Avenue Phone PL-7-9977
'A Deal Wor+h While a+ Del+a Isle"
I5II A SI'ree+ Phone PL-7-3244
CHEVRON SERVICE STATION
G + PL7 we
PAUL W AYERS
6I9 3d PI73553
a+sfe uso er s ur
osf m or an ro uc
O Box PL-7-O2 I I
rw AMERICAN LAUNDRY
I Confra Cos+a Linen Supply
My Qi 504 zna s+ree+ PL-7-3360
Complefe Au+o Glass Service
The Besi' in Cus+om In+eriors
8I4 A Sfreei' PL-7-I I4I
MURRAY R. KAY
Builder of Sears
l5l8 A S+ree+ Phone PL 7 2553
For All Your Favori+e Records
Gifi' Wrapping, and Office Needs
505 ZND STREET PHONE PL7 i550
hady Lane PL-7-4848
AMERICAN STATIONERS AND PRINTERS
Office Supplies and Equipmenif
TypewriI'ers SoId and Renfed
207 G SI'ree'I Phone PL-7-I23O
MT. VIEW FOOD CENTER
Bigger and BeHer
I8+h and A S'I'ree+ Phone PL-7-4238
Prescripfions, Toilefries, Sundries
304 G Sfreei' Phone PL-7-0400
715 SeC0l1d Sl
CALIFORNIA S FIRST SMART LIVING STO
I Arulocu WPI-IONE Pl. 7-3121 II ,
OPEN WEDNESDAY EVENINGS UNTIL 9 P.M
SU LLIVAN'S UN ION
I6+h and A Sfreei' Phone PL-7-3260
Siore Hours: 7 A.M. 'ro II P.M
FLAKY CREAM DO-NUTS
Wholesale and Re+aiI
420 2nd SI'reeI' Telephone 708 Main Sfreef
Anfioch, California PLaIeau-7-I526 Mariinez, California
2 ED MOORE
,-M Pain+ing Con+racI'or
I20 Beede Way PL-7-3536
Beau+ifuI Fashions for Ihe
5I8 2nd Sfreei' Phone PL-7-l670
MAYER'S JEWELERS, INCORPORATED
Beauiiful Gifis and Jewelry
for All Occasions
Anfioch School Ring Represeniaiive
5l6 ZND STREET PHONE PI.-7-I404
500 4+h Sireef Phone PL-7-0737
5 SEWING MACHINE CENTER
Auihorized Necchi-EIna Dealer of 4 .
GYM CLOTHES MONOGRAMMED
REPAIRS AND PARTS ON ALL MAKE MACHINES
605 2nd Sfreei Anfioch, California Phone PL-7-498I la
. S N
Deluxe II'aIian Dinners
Three Banquei' Rooms
II6 I STREET PHONE PL-7-9882
Visii' +he "RocIcef Room" . . .
af Your Oldsmobile DeaIer's!
III3 IOTH STREET PHONE PL-7-3800
2ncI and G Sfreef Phone PL-7-9946
VAN'S SUPER SERVICE
A Sfreei' and Wilbur Avenue Phone PL-7-2846
lv 'Ark A
' ' !,.' 1
L 1 ! 4
. iff f v WN
9l2 G Sfreef Phone PL-7-2303
M A n -. .
,' N is
we r,,AP,M P
A B C Disfrici'
"To Meer fhe Eli1'e"
KEEP - U - NEAT
4 Hour Service If Desired
Piclc-U and Delivery Service
Y Home Owned KEEP-U-NEAT CLEANERS Home Operafed
502 4+h Sfreei'
Congra'l'ula+ions fo 1'he Graduafing Class of '57
GREEN'S TV AND APPLIANCES
PL-7-3 I 00
E ANDY'S cur- RATE s
Gas Oil BaHeries
Anfioch-Piffsburg Hwy. Phone PL-7-4870
Washing -:- Drying -:- Dyeing
Monday-Friday 8 A.M.-6 P.M.
Sa+urday 8 A.M.--5:30 P.M.
ANTIOCH CLEANERS, Dry Cleaning
ANTIOCH FRENCH LAUNDRY
Piclc-up ancl Delivery
Larry Kelly Call PL 7-0640 6I3 9+h S+.
STORK - TO - TEEN SHOPPE
2lI G S'rree+ PL-7-4l5I
Popular Luncheon Spoi' 'For AHS Sfudenfs
I9+h and D S+ree+ Phone PL-7-I877
SEARS ROEBUCK AND CO
Comple+e One Sfop Shopping Cen+er 'For +he Family
"Sa'ris'Fac+ion Guaranfeecl or Your Money Back
Sfore Hours 9:30 'lo 6:00 P.M. Wednesday 9 30 +o 9 00 PM
2l3 F Sfreef Free Parking Phone PL7 2020
3-MlNuTE CAR WASH
S TEXACO SERVICE
Easl' Elqhfeenlh Sireei' and Cavallo Road
PHONE PL 7 9936 DALE BOGAN Prop
ANTIOCH PRINTING SHOP
Commercial Social Prmhng
406 H STREET PLaI'ea 7 3273
SPROUSE REITZ CO INC
307 G SI'reeI PL-7-2764
Groceries, Meais, Fresh Vegefables
9i'h and H S'I'reeI' Anfioch, Calif. Phone PL-7-IO39
lg ANTIOCH FRENCH LAUNDRY
I "For Those Who Wani' Ihe Bes+"
BERNARD TAILLEFER, Prop.
b p I", 820 2nd Sfreei Telephone PL-7-4645
v---n--4 Anhoch Calf
IOTH 8: L MARKET
"The Biggesi' Li++Ie Marlrei' in Con+ra CosI'a"
9II L STREET ANTIOCH PLa'Ieau 7-2944
FERREIRA'S TRIM SHOP
Ferreira's Offers I'he Only CompIe+e Home.
Au+o and Boai' UphoIs+ery Service in +he Area
Easy Terms-Pick Up and Delivery-Free Esfimafes
I006 IOTH STREET ANTIOCH PL-7-Ib06 OR PL-7-
NINTH STREET VARIETY STORE
lNear Sfamm Theaferl
Nofions - Toys - Appliances - Yarn
Baby Goods - Household
6II 9TH STREET ANTIOCH PHONE PL-7-3227
THE PAINT HOUSE
Ask for Lis+ of Tool Renfals and Prices
I524 A STREET ANTIOCH, CALIF. PLa'I'eau-7-2
ORDERS TO TAKE OUT
6+h and A Sfreefs Anfioch. California Phone PL 7-I282
Paul W. Ayers
Abbo'H', PreweI"I. Wharfon
John J. Rogers
Rallroad Ave and D Sheer Phone PL-7-2900
4'Ih and L Sfreef Phone PL-7-4026
202 A S+. ' ABC, Anfioch ' PL 7 I53I
EVERGREEN NURSERY AND FLORIST
Complere Landscaping Service Telegraph Service
Nursery and Garden Supplies
THOMAS GILL AND SONS
R+. I, Box 407 Anfioch, California PLa+eau-7-4568
A and Madill Sfreei' Phone PL-7-9844
THE WAFFLE SHOP
"We Specialize in Homemade Pies"
9l8 G S+ree'l' Phone PL-7-9905
JOE BRUCE SERVICE STATION
I8'I'h and A S+. Phone PL-7-2340
, 4 FLOWERS
E I THAT
Y my SATISFY
Nursery and Flower Shop
PHONE PL 7-4636 220 RAILROAD AVE.
JOHNNIE'S CHEVRON SERVICE
Bridgehead Aniioch. California
Rouie I, Box 493 Phone PL-7-3880
SUCCESS TO THE GRADUATING CLASS
F D Dragon Manager and Staff
BANK OF AMERICA NT 81 SA
3lses+ h PL73600
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