George Washington High School - Surveyor Yearbook (San Francisco, CA)
- Class of 1961
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Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1961 volume:
Digitized 1 by the Internet Archi ive in 2014 https: archive.org details surveyor1961geor 1936 TO 1961 GEORGE WASHINGTON HIGH SCHOOL San Francisco, California The Surveyor June 1961 Volume XXX George Washington High School 25 th ANNIVERSARY ii ■ r-w »C j FOREWORD In this year of nineteen hundred and sixty-one, we are celebrating the 25th Anniversary of the com- memoration of George Washing- ton High School. For twenty-five years it has added much beauty to the city of San Francisco. Throughout the years, George Washington High School has pro- duced many professional artists in the fields of entertainment, sports, education, and civic af- fairs. In closing, we would like to dedicate the 25th Anniversary Surveyor to two great men who have made this school what it is today. They are Mr. Ernest J. Cum- mings, George Washington High School ' s first principal; and Mr. 0. I. Schmaelzle, the present prin- cipal, whose pictures are on the pages to follow. GAIL CANN NAOMI KATES EDITORS San Francisco, California Mr. Ernest J. Cummings Principal 1936-1945 Mr. Ernest J. Cummings was the first principal of George Washington High School, having come here in 1936 from Galileo High School. He attended pri- vate school and then graduated from Stanford University. He taught at Lowell High School for a time and then went to Galileo High School. There he taught Latin and Greek and was also principal of the night school. Mr. Cummings served as George Washington ' s principal until January of 1945. After leaving George Washington High School he went to the Board of Education as Deputy Superintendent of Secondary Schools. Following his retirement in 1950, Mr. and Mrs. Cummings moved to Santa Barbara where they now live. He is active, still raising lemons and oranges. Mr. O. I. Schmaelzle Principal Since 1945 Mr. 0. I. Schmaelzle is the second principal of George Washington High School, having come here in March, 1945. He attended the University of Illinois and obtained his Masters Degree at the University of Stanford. He went on to do additional work at the University of Chicago and the University of Cali fornia. Before coming to Washington, Mr. Schmaelzle served as principal of high schools in Tuscola and Morton, Illinois; and in Fresno and San Francisco, Cali- fornia. In the years of 1941-1945 he was Director of Counseling and Guidance in the San Francisco School System. His wife, Dorothy Fair Schmaelzle, is a graduate of Stanford University. He has a son, John, who is a medical student at the University of California and his daughter, Sue, is a senior in Home Economics at Oregon State College. George Washington ' THE BACKGROUND OF GEORGE WASHINGTON The foresight of San Francisco pioneers is reflected in the total investment for a section of the George Washington High School site, as far back as 1861, when 150 x 240 feet was set aside for school purposes under the provisions of the oustide lands act. Out of this nucleus the remainder of the site was purchased by the Board of Education in 1925. " The above paragraph, an excerpt from a program of the Ground Breaking Exercises which took place November 4, 1934, at 31st Avenue and Anza Street, shows that our school was considered, planned for, back in the days when the Richmond district was sand dunes, when George Washington High School was a rock quarry. 1961 — cable cars (or their forerun- ners) were pulled by horses, gold strikes were common occurrences, clipper ships sailed the Pacific; and San Franciscans of that day had the vision to provide for schools, and especially for one particular school, located at what is now 32nd Avenue and Anza Street. Seventy-five years later, in 1936, financed partly by a bond issue, partly by the Federal Government, Washington High School was erected at a cost of approximately $2,000,000. The official George Washington ground- breaking ceremony took place on Novem- ber 4, 1934. Shown above is the cover of the original program. Superintendent of Schools, Dr. Edwin A. Lee spoke. Presido, Mission, Galileo and Lowell help with cere- mony. 6 Proud Beginning GENERAL PLANS, ARCHITECTURE, SCULPTURE The general plans for Washington called for a main academic unit, shops, an auditorium, boys ' and girls ' gymnasiums, football field, outdoor tennis and basketball courts, a music conser- vatory, a baseball field, a running track and and a swimming pool. Timothy L. Pflueger, architect of George Washington High School, died almost ten years to the day that Washington celebrated its j tenth anniversary. Mr. Pflue- ger was world-famous in his field, having worked on the San Francisco-Oak- land Bay Bridge, and many of the build- Shown above is the cover of the origi- nal dedi cation program held on November 11, 1940. Mayor Angelo J. Rossi spoke and Mr. J. P. Nourse accepted the school as Superintendent of Schools. ings of the Golden Gate In- ternational Expo- sition of 1939. Union Square Garage was designed by Mr. Pflueger in 1942; Alamo and Jefferson grammar schools, and Roosevelt Jun- ior High School were com- pleted by him before 1930. His later projects were George Washington, then Lincoln High School, and the Science building and gymnasium at San Francisco Junior College. Mr. Beniamino Bufano was originally hired to do the frieze located on the wall of the football stadium, but the work was finished by Sargent Johnson. The ideas of both artists are incorporated in the work. 7 Former Assistant- Principals For Boys MR. WILLIAM A. WEILAND, 1936-1940 Mr. William A. Weiland was George Washington ' s first dean of boys. He attended Oakland High School and then graduated from the University of California. He served as a captain in World War I and stayed in Europe to help set up the Education Program for the army. Upon his return to the United States he went to Mission High as a teacher. He came to Washington as vice-principal when it opened in 1936. He left Washington in 1940 to become principal of Galileo. Mr. Weiland died in 1944 as the result of an injury obtained from fighting a forest fire. MR. GEORGE M. KLINGNER, 1940-1951 Mr. George M. Klingner, who replaced Mr. Weiland in 1940, graduated from the University of Missouri in 1916, when he received an A.B. degree and a B.S. degree in Education. He completed work for his M.A. degree at the University of California in 1927. After spending five years at Continuation, one year in the classroom and four years at the attendance desk, he went to Roosevelt Junior High to teach Math and English for three years. Six years of teaching at Commerce followed until 1940, when he became the second Dean of Boys here at George Washington High School. MR. KENNETH CASTELLINO, 1955-to date Mr. Kenneth Castellino attended Galileo High School. He graduated from the University of California, taught at Horace Mann Junior High School for one year, and then at Mission High School for seven years. There he taught math, English, drama, and Public Speaking. Mr. Castellino came to George Washington High School in 1955. MR. JASPER A. PERINO, 1951-1955 Mr. Jasper A. Perino graduated from the University of California, where he taught as an assistant for one year. He then became an instructor at the Golden Gate Junior College of San Francisco and at Fresno Technical High School. Mr. Perino first came to George Washington in the Fall of 1938 as a Biology, Chemistry, and Physics teacher. He left in the Spring of 1946 to become Head Counselor at Commerce High, and following that became an assistant in the downtown office of the San Francisco Public Schools. After heading the Science Department at Poly High for two years, he returned to George Washington to replace Mr. George M. Klingner as Dean of Boys. He is now principal of Lowell. Former Assistant- Principals For Girls MISS EDITH PENCE, 1936-1939 A graduate of Lowell High and the University of California, Miss Edith Pence came to Washington when it opened and filled the position of Dean of Girls. Previous experience in her teaching career was acquired at Lowell, Polytechnic and Galileo High Schools and San Francisco City College, at the time called San Francisco Junior College, as Assistant Dean. She served as Director of Curriculum for five years after leaving Washington and then became the only woman principal of a San Francisco public high school at Girls ' High and later at Lowell High. MISS ELEANOR PARSONS, 1951-1952 Miss Eleanor Parsons graduated from Alameda High School and the University of California. She taught in Marin County and Continuation. After coming to George Washington in 1936 she taught in the English and Commercial Departments and then became Head Counselor. She was the California Scholarship Federation sponsor until Fall of 1951, when she took Miss Jackson ' s place as Dean of Girls. MISS ELEANOR M. JACKSON, 1939-1951 Miss Eleanor M. Jackson, after graduating from Los Angeles High School and the University of California, taught English and Latin at Galileo. In 1936 she transferred to Washington High where she again taught these subjects. When Miss Pence left in 1939, Miss Jackson was promoted to Dean of Girls. MISS MYRA GREEN. 1952-1956 Miss Mryra Green, who came to George Washington in 1952, devoted timeless energy and many years to the education and development of young minds. For 46 years she taught in California schools. Various positions she held included: Head Counselor at Continuation Senior High, Assistant Principal at Continuation Senior High, and Assistant Principal and Dean of Girls at George Washington Senior High. Miss Parsons became vice-principal when Miss Green retired. George Washington High School Has Proud History FIRST YEAR AT WASHINGTON George Washington High was the pride and joy of the students and faculty when it opened; everyone admired the magnificent view and the handsome building, and the faculty and students were filled with enthusiasm in spite of the fact that they were sadly lacking in facilities. These pioneers realized that the responsibility for Washington ' s coming through the first year lay on their shoulders. Only they remembered all the difficulties that had to be overcome; but we, today, know that they emerged with flying colors. The enrollment of the school in its first year consisted of the new low tens and students who had transferred from other schools. These students had to stand up or sit on the floor because of the lack of chairs and desks; the gym classes met in different classrooms, and the library was completely empty, save for one set of encyclopedias. These handicaps seemed minor, however, as compared to the terrible noise caused by the new gymnasium. This construction work, accompanied by the noise, lasted for two years. Despite these difficulties, at the end of the term there were 57 students on the honor roll. The first student government at Washington was organized in the fall of 1936 with David Cunningham, president; Lois Samuels, vice-president; Jane Mayer, secretary; Howard Nelsen, treasurer; Richard Cohn, custodian; and Gordon Mailloux, head yell leader. The spring 1937 officers were: Hal Mendelson, president; Betty Hill, vice-president; Nancy Glaser, secretary; Richard de Graf, treasurer; Phillip Waxman, custodian; and Robert Kahn, head yell leader. The first social event of the term was the Inaugural Ball, held on October 30, 1936 in the school library. The lack of a gym did not stop the students from having social affairs. The rallies were held outside on the courts. The first indoor rally was at Presidio Junior High School. At the first indoor rally held at Washington in 1940 in the newly built auditorium, the speakers had to stand on chairs. The platform had not yet been completed. The first commencement took place at Commerce High School on December 16, 1937. Miss Kirwin had charge of the first graduating class consisting of 148 students. Five students com- pleted their required course six months earlier, in June, but since there were so few eligible for the Spring ' 37 class, the graduation exercises were not held. These students came back in De- cember to graduate with the Fall ' 37 class. There were three girls and two boys in the first official graduating class: Marjorie Astredo, who had entered the school at its opening; Lois Samuel, Washington ' s first vice-president and one of the originators of the Girls ' Service Society; Frank Hultman, Tod Saylor, and Eleanor Worken. During the Fall ' 37 term the Senior Advisory Board was established, and the Senior-Soph Reception, which is now so popular, was first held in the school library. On November 23, 1937, the Senior Luncheon was held in the school ' s cafeteria. December 11, was the date of the Senior Dance, now known as the Farewell Dance. MURALS Over 1,300 square feet of murals, scenes depicting phases in the life of George Washing- ton, cover the walls of the lobby. Victor Arnautoff, painter of these murals, did much research Original architect ' s model of George Wash- ington High School; Timothy L. was architect. before starting the work to get the color and feeling of George Washington and the days in which he lived. The murals are done in what the artist calls earth colors, which are made from oxides. For instance, green is made from chrome, red from iron, and black from coal. The base of murals is lime, a very ancient method of mural work. George Harris and Gorden Langdon were the artists who assisted Mr. Arnautoff. Since murals have, to be painted on a wet surface, Mr. Arnautoff had to follow right behind the plasterers, and a scene, once begun had to be completed that same day, in order that the walls did not dry. Carpenters and plasterers worked all around the building, while Mr. Arnautoff was high above on a scaffold. The artist was so rushed for time that he had to improvise as he was painting. Covering about nine feet of wall a day, he sometimes worked from ten to twelve hours a day to finish a given section. The murals took ten months to complete; ironically, the school was not opened until a full year later. STUDENT GOVERNMENT As in any well-organized government, George Washington High School has its written laws vested in a constitution. The completed constitution was adopted in 1941. Under this constitution, the student body offices of president, vice-president, secre- tary, treasurer, custodian, athletic manager, and yell leader were created. Recently established, the office of second vice-president was recorded in the constitutional amendments. The Principal ' s Cabinet, an advisory board to the principal, and the Student Council, the legislative branch of the school, were also created. The Student Council consists of the elected class officers, plus necessary representatives to make the total representation six for each class. The constitution may be amended by proposal and two-thirds vote of the Student Council, and the majority vote of the members of the George Washington High School. WAR EFFORT, SERVICEMEN, PTA George Washington High School students, as one of their first contributions to the war effort, bought a bomber. Other activities, while not so momentous, were carried on faithfully and successfully by those who were " too young to fight. " Washingtonians procured blood donors for the Red Cross (some students donated blood themselves); they learned first aid and home nursing; they collected clothes, food, and tin cans; they bought war bonds and stamps, and sold them to others; Washington students graduated and went into the armed forces; the girls became nurses; and when the war ended, they did not cease their efforts to help stricke n people in all parts of the world. Fifty-five servicemen who at some time had attended George Washington High School were killed in World War II. On all the war fronts, in all branches of the service, Wash- ingtonians, 1,700 of them to be exact, fought for their country. And fifty-five, in losing the personal side of that fight, helped assure the real cause — and gave their lives for the freedom of the people of the United States of America. WASHINGTON ' S COAT OF ARMS General George Washington ' s Coat of Arms has been adopted by his name-sake school as its official seal. It is used on official letters and documents and on the school book covers. A full color sketch hangs in the principal ' s office. Victor Arnautoff designed and painted George Washington ' s beautiful murals on wet plaster as the building was com- pleted. The Parent- Teachers Association, established in 1936 with Mrs. Carl Hallford as the first presi- dent, has supported many projects of the students of George Washington (in fact, that swimming pool is still on their " as yet unaccomplished " list). The principal objective of the PTA is to promote under- standing among parents, teachers, and students. FIRST FACULTY The first faculty consisted of the following: Mr. Ernest J. Cummings, Mr. William A. Wieland, Miss Edith Pence, Mr. Donald H. Atherton, Mr. Rufus C. Balaam, Mr. Eugene H. Barker, Mr. Bruce Bar- tholomew, Mrs. Mildred Bickel, Miss Bernice Bilafer (Mrs. Gates), Mr. John J. Burke, Mr. Cecil J. Carroll, Miss Kathleen G. Cauley, Mrs. Alice Collins, Miss Catherine Counihan, Miss Catherine A. Davis, Mr. John W. Douglass, Mr. Arthur J. Fagin, Mrs. Birdeena T. Gowan, Miss Phylis Haley, Miss Margaret Hayden (Mrs. Denny), Mrs. Lena- mae W. Herrick, Miss Eleanor M. Jackson, Miss Marie K. Kirwin, Mr. Marion Knott, Mr. Lloyd R. Leith, Miss Mabel Lockhart, Mrs. Edna S. Logan, Miss Rachel Markley, Mr. William K. Mayo, Miss Doris McMillan, Mr. Frank Morton, Miss Eleanor Parsons, Miss Margaret Poole, Mr. Henry Raphael, Miss Mildred Rauner, Miss Dorothy E. Reynolds, Miss Florence M. Shearer, Miss Edith Silberstein, Mrs. Myrtle P. Swanson, Mr. Orville O. A. P. Taylor, Miss Haidee Tobriner, Mr. Eldred C. Vanderlaan, Mr. Joseph Verducci, Miss Marie 0. Weller, Mrs. Elsie O. Williamson, Mrs. Alice B. Wilson, Miss Gerta Woodruff and Major John McCormack. Still on the faculty are: Mrs. Bernice Gates, Mr. John J. Burke, Mr. Cecil J. Carroll, Miss Kathleen G. Cauley, Miss Catherine Couni- han, Mrs. Margaret Denny, Miss Eleanor Parsons, Miss Margaret Poole and Miss Florence M. Shearer. TRADITIONS In the twenty-five years of Washington High School ' s existence we have established a number of traditions, some have survived the tests of time, others have faded, and still more are yet to be made ... The Dead Indian, meeting place for the whole student body, was the sleeping guardian of the Washington lobby back in 1937; and in 1970 students will still part with a reminder to friends — " Meet you under the Dead Indian. " How this mural depicting a prostrate Indian (nobody is positive he is dead!) of George Washington ' s day became the Grand Central Station of the school is not known. But the D.I. — as it is abbreviated in the hectic, rushed days of 1960 — has come to symbolize the entire lobby; any school day at 3:10 almost every Washington student can be found " Under the Dead Indian. " Tillie Mieseles, one of Washington ' s first students, wrote the school hymn in 1937; but it was in the year 1947, that the new ending was added by Mr. Knott, making that hymn more impressive, powerful, and complete. " Hail, Washington, Hail! " Mary Trussell, in 1936, wrote " Fight on You Eagles, " and the song was presented to the school for the first time over the radio, sung by Mr. Knott ' s registry. Mr. Lloyd Leith, former physical education teacher here, and now at Mission High School, taught the " tricks of the trade " to the first yell leaders who, in turn, passed on their knowledge and pep to those who followed them. The first family dinner in Fall, 1945, was in the cafeteria. Once repeated, events are well on their way toward becoming traditions. The Spring Concert, when the real talent of George Washington High School is displayed, was first started in 1941 to raise money for choir robes. Classical music and folk songs are played and sung by the orchestra, girls choral, mixed chorus, and soloists. The Christmas season is observed with three traditions: a beautifully decorated tree stands in the lobby, carolers in choir robes stroll through the halls imparting the Christmas spirit to all who hear, and a Christmas pageant depicts events in the life of Christ. May Festival Drives For Charity All those cans at the right represent just one of the tre- mendous efforts which the stu- dents of George Washington High School have made during the past years in order to earn a May Festival Day. The drive, took place in 1947. Over 15,000 cans of food were collected and shipped to Ken- tucky to a school in need of aid. Other drives through the years included collecting paper (by the truck load), enough soap to wash half the world, empty bottles of very kind and size ever made, and blue-berry muf- fin mix for Dr. Tom Dooley last year. Past student body officers have lived through these driv es, but just barely. In spite of all the work and problems, how- ever, the drives draw everyone together in a common cause. A Score of Years— A Proud Tradition leaders of the 20th Anniversary cel- tion (left to right) Mr. Josiah Bee- chairman; Mr. 0. I. Schmaelzle, cipal; Mr. Ernest J. Cummings, first cipal; and Mr. Robert Lee talk to- er at the Alumni Dinner. Mr. Ray Truman, signing at the Alumni Show. 20th ANNIVERSARY COMMITTEE Mr. Josiah Beeman V., President of the George Washington High School Alumni Association, Chairman. Miss Edith Garin, Sponsor of the George Washington High School Alumni Association, Secretary. Morris Bobrow, President of the United Students, G. W. H. S. Mr. Marshall Hughes, Chairman of the Faculty Council, G.W.H.S. Miss Eleanor Jack- son, Representative of the Former Fac- ulty Members. Mr. Robert E. Lee, Vice-President of the George Washington High School Alumni Association; Chairman, Alumni Celebration. Mrs. E. T. Mayne, Parent-Teacher Association. Jackie Pera, Vice-Presi- dent, United Students G.W.H.S. Mr. Mr. 0. I. Schmaelzle, Principal, George Washington High School. Mrs. Seymour Smith, President of the P.T.A. Mr. Hugh E. Wire, Publicity Chairman, G.W.H.S. George Washington Is Completed HISTORY OF BACKFIELD The most recent addition to George Washing- ton High School is our new backfield, located on the south side of the school. Kezar Stadium has nothing on George Washington for size, because our backfield is as large as the one at Kezar. It includes the football field which is large enough so that it can be used for soccer. At the ends of the football field, and on both sides are high- jumping, polevaulting, and broadjumping areas. There is also a quarter-mile track, and on the sides, the track has extra-wide straight-aways so that it can be used for hurdle races. The field is fenced and the sides and ends are terraced and beautifully landscaped. Plans have been made to build new bleachers near the Veterans Court entrance. This will then complete the campus. It turned out to be a twenty-five year job. Dr. Herbet C. Clish, left, former Superintendent of Schools and Mr. O. I. Schmaelzle are shown at the ground-breaking ceremony for the music unit on April 16, 1951. This music unit completed the main building. Another shot of stadium work with shops (right) and one academic wing Mr. Schmaelzle ' s Anniversary Message Twenty-five years ago George Washington High School was founded by men and women who believed that one of the prime responsi- bilities of a school in addition to scholarship, is to instill loyalty, high ideals, and determi- nation in its students. Through the years the administration and faculty of this school have tried to teach its students to have loyalty to others and to themselves and to have high ideals and the firm determination to work towards them. The faculty and administrators realize that a school can only teach these values and the actual learning and applying of them is the responsibility of the students. The real test of these teachings will come when you, as graduates, decide whether or not to live as human beings dedicated to these ideals. So, as this Twenty-Fifth Anniversary year draws to a close, I offer my heartiest congrat- ulations to the teachers, students, graduates, and alumni of this great school. 0. I. SCHMAELZLE Mr. 0. I. Schmaelzle, principal, discusses the 25th Anniversary Yearbook with co-editors Gail Cann and Naomi Kates. 22 MARY ABBOTT ALAN ADDLESTONE REGINALD ALEXANDER ALEX ATHANASOPOULOS English Social Studies Business Education Physical Education ROBERTA BAKER CLAIRE BASSET FRANZ BRANDT JOHN BURKE Business Education Nurse Art Science BERTRAM CALLEN JEAN CAMPBELL CECIL CARROL HUGH CLENAGHAN English Main Office Science Science FRANK COLLINS DOLORES CROWLEY AGNES DIMITRIOU ERNEST DOMECUS Industrial Arts Home Making Language Physical Education ROBERT DONOVAN STANLEY FELDMAN WILLIAM FERRERO ALAN FIBISH Counselor Science Business Education Science 23 JAMES YATES Industrial Arts SGT. ZELMS ROTC FRANCES ZINNS Physical Education Camera Dodgers Mrs. Melanie Ainsworth English Mrs. Bertha Anderson Mathematics Miss Helen Archer Langauge Mrs. Roberta Baker Business Education Mrs. Evelyn Brillhart Physical Education Miss Lucille Carson Mathematics Miss Kathleen Cauley Business Education Miss Rita Clark Business Education Mr. Tom Collins English Miss Margaret Coope Language Mrs. Elizabeth Cornell English Miss Catherine Counihan Language Mrs. Cecilia Deehan Social Studies Mrs. Margaret Denny Social Studies Miss Dorothea Forcade Physical Education Mrs. Jane Galik Homemaking Miss Alice Hankins Physical Education Mr. Joseph Harris English Mr. Elgin Heinz Social Studies Miss Alice Hoppel Language Mr. Alec Keratzides Mathematics Miss Rose Linsky English Mr. William Magner Industrial Arts Miss Grace Mahoney Social Studies Mr. Richard Meder Music Mrs. Elizabeth Munoz Library Miss Elizabeth Murphy English Mr. Seymour Pearson Science Miss Janice Peterson English Mr. John Rocky Science Sgt. Gingrich ROTC Mr. Walker Scanlan Industrial Arts Miss Arline Scharff Language Miss Barbara Schieck Library Miss Catherine Sheehan Business Education Mrs. Dorothy Sundel Business Education Mr. Edward Sykes Industrial Arts Mr. Allen Torlakson Social Studies D S I JESSE VASQUEZ Fall Chairman Our 2nd Vice-Presi- dent is in charge of the Co-Board. Suggestions from the Registries are sent to Co-Board and Class Committee. They work together and filter out the worthwhile sug- gestions, which are sent to the Executive Coun- cil. Co-Board Is Active In Student Affairs Fall Co-Board— FIRST ROW (Left to Right): Allison White, Les Adler, Harold Heringhi. SEC- OND ROW: Bill McKnight, George Whitsell, Howard Erlanger. THIRD ROW: Herb Mizis, Jesse Vasquez, Sue McCaskill. The Co-Board is the important link between class committee and Executive Council. It is where the two represen- tatives from each class bring forth the ideas from their respective classes. Spring Co-Board — FIRST ROW (Left to Right):Katie Swart, Steve Matsui, Rowena Carlson. SECOND ROW: Jim Hendricks, Kris Soderstrom, Dorn Granert. JIM HENDRICKS Spring Chairman Principal ' s Cabinet Represents You! SECTION ONE SECTION TWO FIRST ROW: Brandon, Golde, Forcada, Fischel, George, Scarbo, FIRST ROW: McNeil, Hong, Kwan, Scott, Wroten, David, Strat- Howard, Hoshiyama, Straus. SECOND ROW: McCracken, Deras, ten. SECOND ROW: Gallardo, Martinez, Freidman, Nicholson, Egli, Arney, Sargis, Erlanger, Levin. THIRD ROW: Murphy, Gun- Petrianos, Newman. THIRD ROW: Miyamoto, Banford, Boettiger, ther, Mizis, Heringhi, Katz, Adler, Berger. DeRgana, Jensen, Woodard, Hirai. FIRST ROW (Left to Right): Kates, Gong, Fujimoto. SECOND FIRST ROW (Left to Right): Tawlings, Blum, Miles. SECOND ROW: Heuer, Treber, Ultrich, Burke. ROW: Kwan, Slade, Geer. THIRD ROW: Kaplan, Merchant. Principal ' s Cabinet in Action 2v Fall Student Body Officers Spring Student Body Officers G. S. S. 1 1 $ f Lucy Alaniz Roberta Banford ? Batmale Marilyn Bertucci H Louise Blaustein Percetta Bryant a June Catalano Christofferson — . w 9 Kippy Calldy w Leah Del Castillo ft Pat Driscoll f Sue Dubiner Lynne Elliott Sally George r Daphna Golde Josy Gunther Margaret Hickman Susan Howard Veronica Eileen Izuka Carol Jacobson Margaret Kai Hunnicutt V Etta Kwan f Carol Lane Louella Lease Miriam Maisler Nancy Massengill Liane Michael Sue McCaskill Joan Morrow Kathy Oqvist Diane Palmer Beverly Peterson 9 Rose Ann Plansky f Marina Popoff 9 Marilyn Preston Mi Sandy Profili Jessica Romm Nicolie Roscoe f Julie Sargis f Carol Schmidt Marlin Snipper 9 Wilma Spinrad SI Kris Soderstrom Jan Stevens Linda Squires Jane Treber Carol Toriumi Kim Watanabe Michiko Yamagichi ■EH Carolyn Wu 33 t E A 1 e Alfonso Avecilla f Lincoln Bergman Richard Blau f Russell Brill Norman Broyer ? Renee Chateau V Fred Coloma 1 ? FALL PRESIDENT Mike Cooper V Dorn Cranert ? Joe Croteau John Cushner Ron de Leon Dick Dobson ? Walter Egli Michael Ferro Ernest Gash f John Gilman Mike Gridley f Ken Groh f Dail Hatch f Harold Heringhi Richard Horwitz ¥ Fredrick Huie Jerry Jones Richard Jue ? Elliot Katz Glenn Leonoff Mark Lapin Y Richard Ken Lloyd Learned ? L w E f s ¥ SPRING PRESIDENT Bill McKnight t Richard Michael Bob Morris ? Dan Muhfelder ? Richard Murphy f Joe Osborne Paul Peralta ¥ ' Jim Pandell Jim Poynter Raleigh Redus eft Mike Rubenstein f Steve Salis ? Tom Severance ¥ Steve Solter Rod Someya f Mike Stern Chris Toy A Jesse Vasquez f Ed Von Empster n vr Ernie Von Empster f Fred Webster Chris Wemmer r Jeff Wilson f Don Yamate J Victor Wong Igor Vorobyoff Elliot Zais Don Zeman ¥ Bob Zingmark 35 Scarlet And Gray SCARLET AND GRAY — SECTION 2 FIRST ROW: Weiner, Epstein, Newhouse, McGraw, Betz, Schult- heiss, Wood, Severance, Wilson. SECOND ROW: McKnight, Eg- gert, Ehrman, llch, Clarke, Schwarz, Blanton, Morris. THIRD ROW: Moore, Riheira, Rosousky, Kuwada, Toriumi, Coffer, Miles, Zew. FIRST ROW (Left to Right): Kierman, Leonoff, Avecilla. Cush- ner. SECOND ROW: Listen, llch, Loustau. THIRD ROW: Wilson, Stickel, Rosenthal. FIRST ROW (Left to Right): Levy, Ruiz, Prieto, Schwarz, Valen- tine. SECOND ROW: Betz, Barish, Hong, Clarke. THIRD ROW: Fujimoto, Miles, Gong. Spring Low Senior Class Officers Executive Council SUE BEATIE DON YAMATE Treasurer Executive Council SECTION ONE, FIRST ROW: Berger, Harris, Burke, Sims, Hansen, Larsen, Eiberges, Barron, Chevry, Mercooloff, Asedo, Clev- enger, Schneiderman, Walter. SECOND ROW: Kriete, Waterfall, Levin, Poynter, Holcenberg, Lapin, Yamate, Zeman, Adler, Hendricks, Matsui, Jones, Holloway, THIRD ROW: Nicholson, Toby, Valenzuela, Weiner, Salis, Colley. McClintock, Parsekin, Joseph, Kwartz, d ' Egwuff, Waterfall. FOURTH ROW: Ross, Sharp, Castell, Pandall, Delfino, Arilawa, Kuruma, Buted, Maisler, Schultheiss, Richardson. Low Senior Class SECTION TWO, FIRST ROW: Colyer, Dutil, Stevens, Hammerschlog, Squires, Braskamp, Fetsko. SECOND ROW: Fischel, Martin, Beatie, Pelle, Wood, Swart. THIRD ROW: Kates, Kates, Jeong, Washington, Payne, Joseph, Gejcoll. 41 Fall Low Junior Class Officers BILL BRAUER Executive Council Spring High Junior Class TOM LEDERER Executive Council Officers CAROL CHEU Secretary JO ANN MIYAMOTO Executive Council SECTION ONE, FIRST ROW: Gruen, Kwan, Henderson, Gong, Thomson, Beroldingen, Block, Turst, Shoss, Robertson, Wicks, Smythe, Dawson, Peebles, Rush. SECOND ROW: Simpkins, Quinn, Veiraucks, Connolly, Jansen, Cantwell, Fujimoto, White, Geinguain, Fischer, Sorensen, Rhe, Burke, Bareilles, Wood. THIRD ROW: Lee, Hwang, Saunders, Neevra, Baer, Hochey, Erk- kiea, Schwaml, Erckson, Otto, Hirschman, Woelfel, Smith, Johanson, Johnson. FOURTH ROW: Owens, Barclay, Rendon, Bitle, Hyde, O ' Toole, Welch, List, Carlin, Yano, Ousset, Watanabe, Minai, Krapivkin, Michailoff. FIFTH ROW: Ulrich, Malgannon, Lund, Francisco, Morrin, McCracken, Peterson, Heise, Lallas, Limler, Kurtzman, Gerich, Doyle. High Junior Class tmuim mmi vmiwm imiii SECTION TWO, FIRST ROW: Guiang, Lee, Taielie, Benedet, Moore, Johnson, Sankey, Gasser, Krueger, Fisher, Rogers, Tram- mell, Van Gundy, Ross, Molinari. SECOND ROW: Land, Levy, Turner, Freeman, Lichtenstein, Charmak, Kramer, Kemp, Parks, Jorgensen, Mullen, Mendez, Lederer, Williams, Ellis. THIRD ROW: Heinlem, Sheleketinsky, Gampper, Remy, Cash, Griffith, Krohn, Aring, Berke, Lowy, Stern, Granovsky, Zak, Wada. FOURTH ROW: Moore, De Mattei, Cherniss, Bennett, Maria, Holden, Risias, Gonzo, Colbert, Mayer, Landrum, Lowther, Doering, Bettie. FIFTH ROW: Metcalf, Barr, Church, Surer, Chouteau, Grant, Comstock, Sevier, Felton, Rubenstein, Sherman, Poberlson, Rogers. SECTION THREE, FIRST ROW: Cunningham, Muhlfelder, Ay, Tonomoff, Tuvera, Mott, Pearl, Fulle, Lund, Johnstone, Fisse, Schwarz, Bryant, Glenn, O ' Dea, Jimerson, Hayes, Johnson, Scott, Redus, Wroten, Gaston, SECOND ROW: Mairs, De Bolt, Araneta, Scott, Vriencl, Lippi, Larnahan, Dunn, Cohen, McCollum, Horn, Kito, Jue, Lee, Gow, Lee, Young, Ruthman, Epstein, Withers, Sultan. THIRD ROW: Boldt, Nakamura, Josephian, Wilson, Ruzmanich, Blight, Jensen, Robbins, Pickens, House, Pucci, Hunter, Barkoff, Nehrebichi, Greenberg, Gverrero, Yee, Gook, Tomlinson. FOURTH ROW: Minen, Winblad, Bossert, Cas- sel, Dutton, Rouegno, Harris, Lawrence, Kleinstein, Oglenski, O ' Leary, Holoch, Colyer, Kyne, Rivas, Ogolin, Perry, Pearl. FIFTH ROW: Wilson, Davis, Wilson, Higgins, Barber, Dorse, Leon, Henderson, Leong, Eng, Kuwada, Morino, Nagase, Greenfield, Mel- indez, Richardson. High Junior Class SECTION FOUR, FIRST ROW: Wobensmith, Chuck, Rogers, Sigler, Segorquist, Marshall, Ferray, Steers, Reinitz, MacElvaine, McNally, Flynn, Lockwood, Richter, Snell, Halperin, Ottolini, Conway. SECOND ROW: Schmidt, DeSchmidt, Minor, Stuber, Rolfs, Schoenberger, Feichtmeir, Nash, Simpson, Chase, Player, Wesley, Schulte, Johns, Opitz, Sushkoff, Pokrovsky. THIRD ROW: Salvatore, Elges, Miller, Brightwell, House, Harada, Cheu, Omura, Ina, Deguchi, Sterck, Louison, Kiyota, Mujamoto, Fitzpatrick, Herlandez, Mackney, Cramer. FOURTH ROW: Sosnick, Lobrano, Santocono, Corum, Folkman, Lewin, Appleby, Kenney, Gough. Breadehoft, Harkless, Robertson, Jones, Lindsay, Wynne, Washington. FIFTH ROW: Scott, Carr, Holloway, Bryant, Phipps, Smith, Vogel, Mclnnis, Xavier, Nelson, Gray, Hata, Firchow, Kurtz, Mack, Tapley, Colby. SIXTH ROW: Mori- guchi, Nejin, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smirnoff, Imenez, Spermomsa, Copez, Dumbarton, Drago, Mananella, Oyama, Katsuy- ama, Hoshiyama, Mitchell. Fall High Sophomore Class Officers MICHAEL STERN BETSY PEARCE SALLY GUILLON Vice-President SANDY CASTELLI Executive Council LESLIE ZELINSKY Secretary KEN LLOYD Executive Council Spring Low Junior Class Officers JIM DOUDIET President MARY ANNE DUCOMMON Treasurer SANDY CASTELLI Vice-President KEN LLOYD Executive Council BETSY PEARCE Secretary ZINGMARK Executive Council fWJ JMlEMWAJJUXfli AWT B SECTION ONE FIRST ROW: Wong, Suzarman, Becker, Selsnick, Fuller, Crug, Martinez, Vallyos, Milstein, Sills, Levin, Klein, Montevaldo Smith Zapata. SECOND ROW: Lyon, Giuliani, Woo, Small, Raisner, Stern, Doudiet, Erlanger, Specker, Littell, Knudlen Brandon Duzdevich. Korens, Chnig THIRD ROW: Cropper, Mattock, Chan, Diaz, Leong, Tommaga, Ogawa, Hara White Miller Blaustein, Cohen, Stenson, Bowman, Daggao. FOURTH ROW: Morns, Dozier, Wmfrey, Carness, Joke, Jerez, Patrio ' ta, Koriigsberg, Kratt, Wayman, Dominique, Flynn, Castell, Allen, Guillon. Low Junior Class SECTION TWO FIRST ROW: Deering, Wolf, Algu, Chapin, de Timofeev, English, Capiti, Smyhi, Robertson Parsons Harrison, Blake ev Miller Zingmark Drake Hyer. SECOND ROW: Lowhorn, Stephanie, Henderson, Wenster, Hi Ikovsky, Chu Lloyd, Hiraf ishida KawaguThi Zauala? ' Moore, Smith, Maxwell, Mounte, Hendry. THIRD ROW: Ruiz, Ovanessian, Dav,s, Sue awa, Newton, Smith, McCeam, Bruce, Sherlaisnoff, Mihara, Grabstem, Vinson, Lelensky, George Pearce , Ducommon Morlock, FOURTH ROW: Edd, Chuck, Brown, Kennedy, Gallagher, Dawson, Kelroy, Heise, Cowdrey, Moinans, Smith, Michalsi, Orme, Walsh, Mosser, DeRoy, Criss, Golden, Smith, Turner. Fall Low Sophomore Class Officers NOAH GRIFFIN President BETH WILSON Vice-President CONSTANCE HOWARD Secretary ROBERT OKAMOTO Executive Council JEAN HASHIMOTO Executive Council Spring High Sophomore Class Officers NOAH GRIFFIN President NANCY BILLS Vice-President GEORGE WHITSELL Executive Council JUDY FORCADA Secretary CONSTANCE HOWARD Treasurer RUTH WILSON Executive Council SECTION ONE, FIRST ROW: Strauss, Brunois, Papara, Rictasteina, Soogian, Pendleton, David, Varmoza, Jackson, Keenan, Saldscchi, Peralta, Hall, Blumberg, Petrie. SECOND ROW: Sorensen, Barr, Sawyer, Conachy, Brinner, Leverette, Murakita, Ong, Hoegg, Olson, Heath, Lazar, Vignolso, Louie, Straus. THIRD ROW: Bruce, Beach, Poon, Tummins, Rusk, Sahovria, Yoshinaka, Rogers, Cohen, Gole- man, Sommers, Donley, Wood, Stellby, Hoffman. FOURTH ROW: Kriz, Kratz, Bencik, Ross, Johnson, Ebisu, Paez, Handa, Chu, Lias, Callyas, Manyannis, Kuzmanick, Nicholas, Rozoff. High Sophomore Class SECTION TWO, FIRST ROW: Kirschner, Dacquisto, Roloff, Piper, French, Warner, Molinari, Redmon, Chaplin, Russ, McKee, Seballos, Conway. Friedman, Carson. SECOND ROW: Turner, Bardizian, Lancer, Weiler, Alloway, Antonio, Morgan, Fliegler, Calvas, Carrasco, Wester, Klein, Canham, Gillan, Bilbo. THIRD ROW: Tsacle, Alper, Ballard, Yee, Leong, Wayland, Colon, Fitzell, Scarbo, Farrell, Sendff, Lamme, Cerbatos, Eng, Hector. FOURTH ROW: Bernard, Evjenth, Fonseca, Quick, Leong, Washington, Byrd, Coleman, Ragan, Wilson, Forcada, Pulverman, Norton, Lorenzen, Kahn, Tarhanoff. FIFTH ROW; Fukumoto, Pina, Tucker, Morabrite, Bird, Kerhpatuck, Metei- couec, Bradley, Siemel, Abraham, Wong, Hina, Whelin, Mason. SIXTH ROW: Niaus, Walker, Cole, Whittle, Endo, Luna, Deguchi, Mae- hara, Webster, Schleichen, Scardina, Graves, Simon, Clark, Wong. SEVENTH ROW: Hidalgo, Long, Young, Cryrus, Caulkino, Miyamoto, Chin, Young, Sugimoto, Hartori, Nosaka, Endo, DeVoe, Murchie, Sebastioni, Gill. SECTION THREE, FIRST ROW: Higians, Merchant, Sutts, Shortt, Kaplan, Olson, Ott, Goss, Schewykow, Muhanoff, Lefferdink, Hodg- kinson, Gow, Hankins, Marston, Rosanou. SECOND ROW: Adams, Rothman, Simon, Singer, Gifisch, Yamashita, Marshall, Jackson, Wil- liams, Wysinger, Fauseh, Rivera, Wilson, Kipnis, Algev, Hoover, Christionsen. THIRD ROW: Sanguinetti, Vecchiato, McGowan, Skipit- ares, Craig, Remy, Horn, Viloria, Omura, Kahn, Lirlin, Hano, Kenn, Anderson, Kaieria. FOURTH ROW: Flemming, West, Mitsuoka, Spin- rad, Goodman, Dinits, Hall, Gonzo, Young, Mitchell, Campusano, Purnell, Grady, King, Duncan, Barr. FIFTH ROW: Lowe, MacThomas, Fowhs, Rogers, Magnusen, Seibert, Dahl, Young, Yee, Thorn, Blackly, Dickel, Sherman, Minkin, Nielsen, Woods. SIXTH ROW: Gold- man, Bautista, Allen, Slade, Graham, Shaffer, Weaver, Ebesitocl, Sommers, Cohen, Stratten, Cheatham, Cannon, Griffin, Ginn. SEV- ENTH ROW: Phillipo, Oqvist, Arnold, Greer, Chemnick, Mertens, Barras, Parma, Pomerantz, Birnbaum, Petrowsky, Gregory, Leonoff, Gomez, Cherney. High Sophomore Class SECTION FOUR FIRST ROW: Rehoe, Bain, Collens, Allenfort, Martinez, Dawson, Gridley, Doud, Smith, Goussen, McKeel, Pegoillan, Golden, Farrar, Cooper, Plato, Plato. SECOND ROW: Duffy, Greenstone, Jones, Lree, Morzliykoff, Alvarez, Watson, Grothman, Layden, McGoul, Wein- stock, Dunn, Catalano, Wilson, Wilson, Austin, Donahue, Bills. THIRD ROW: Walker, Compton, Yee, Molinari, Gonzalez, Bautista, Storey, Takahashi, DeJarmente, Dinits, Lerner, McMeal, Harris, Chandler, Arsanis, Deschinsky, Weil. FOURTH ROW: Knox, Nash, Wynn, Williams, Malaskey, Hurley, Soo Hoo, Martin, Lemaire, Kimura, Lee, Amrofell, Jow, Aissa, Chatham, Topolos, Panasik. FIFTH ROW: Bowen, Parks, Armstrong, Yerbic, Whitsell, Howard, Ross, Matsuo, Hirai, Rawlings, Yip, Leong, Hashimoto, Sakai, Koga, Kai, Mat- suura. SIXTH ROW: Robinson, Blazer, Kroupe, Willis, Hunter, Gaines, LaRon, Mathis, Pichie, Martiniz, Kajiyama, Oka, Takahashi, Eujii, Leong, Shigio, Murata. SEVENTH ROW: Stallings, Nisby, Frantz, Branner, Johnson, Taylor, Lichtenstein, Sterck, Stellar, Celes- tial, King, Newhouse, Hayes, Petrianos, Bremer, Holt, Balzer. Low Sophomore Class FIRST ROW (Left to Right): Davis, Truner, Lewis, Massie, Winfrey, Galvez, Mercier, ROW: Lee, Holleran, Vaputic, Mizis, Fields, Franklin, Garbell, Loveland, Davis. Hewlett, Cronin, Coleman, Heringhi. SECOND FIRST ROW (Left to Right): Minai, Scott, Paulson, Balakian, Kelley, Connelly, Bowen, Cranert. SECOND ROW: Venugh, Garfield, liuama, Cheu, Morris, Perry, Montero, Liggons. 49 Spring Low Sophomore Officers GREG CYKMAN Treasurer ARTHUR CONNELLY Vice-President FRANK GARFIELD Executive Council CAROL BATEMAN Secretary RHODA MIZIS Executive Council Fall Low Senior Class Officers MAGGIE HICKMAN Vice-President JOHN CUSHNER Executive Council LIANE MICHAEL Secretary PAT DRISCOLL Executive Council SCIENCE CLUB, FIRST ROW: Heath, Westbrooke, Michael, PAN AMERICAN CLUB, FIRST ROW: Ulrich, Mesina, Hidalgo, Mullaney. SECOND ROW: Chu, Omura, Sherman, Rubenstein. La Ron. SECOND ROW: Horn, Yap, Laron, Conway. THIRD THIRD ROW: Ross, Klaver, Heringhi, Yee. ROW: Seballos, Reese, Mondares, Zbororsky. W.H.I. P., FIRST ROW: McCasklll. Alaniz, Golden, Hara, Cassel, Kipnis, George, Francisco, Parsekian, Grabstein. SECOND ROW: McCracken. Epstein, Land, Kramer, Peterson, Brill, Sankey. Mizis. THIRD ROW: Donley, Murphy, Gunther, Katz, Golde, Hodgkinson, Egli, Lazar, Rubenstein. STAGE CREW, FIRST ROW: Liss, Swart, Brunecker. S.S.P.C., FIRST ROW: Peterson, Cassel. Kipins, Leon. SECOND ROW: Mendell, Poynter, Sattler, Winslow. SECOND ROW: Petri, Kwan, Sorensen, Lund. THIRD ROW: Parsekian, Palmer, Francisco, Ehrman. 55 FRENCH CLUB — FIRST ROW: Belonogoff, Rosehnal, Parsekian. STAMP COIN CLUB — FIRST ROW: Michael, Reinheimer, Yee, Scales, Minkin. SECOND ROW: Deras, Stern, Barkoff, Gampper. A.F.S. and FOREIGN AFFAIRS — FIRST ROW: Carlson, McCaskill, Williams, Oberstein, Banks, Kwan, Becker, Solter. SECOND ROW: Ehrman, Driscoll, Boettyer, Blaustein, Howard, Huie, Hodgkinson, Mul- laney, McKnight. RIFLE TEAM — FIRST ROW: Willey, Mack, Franklin, Littell. SECOND ROW: Daily, McWhinnie, Cordy, Zere- binski. THIRD ROW: Davis, Marston. BATTALION STAFF— FIRST ROW: Young, Hall, Franklin. SECOND ROW: Willey, Hatch. THIRD ROW: Douglass. Carlton Douglass P Ganotise Gash f Hector Megas a Stern Stokes 1 « mm Elges Franklin Friedman 1 ■rati Hall Hartley Hatch f 2, JHE O ' Connell Willey Staver T oyan ROTC Units George Washington ' s ROTC Battle Group started the fall term by win- ning a first place for excellence in marching in the Columbus Day pa- rade. Our rifle team won the city championship. The Drum Corps and Drill Team won awards for their showing in the Halloween parade. The term ended with a Military Ball for ROTC cadets The Spring Term began in a flurry of activity with the Drill Team, Drum Corps, Rifle Team, and the 91st Platoon practicing before school. The Drill Team, Color Guard, and Drum Corps all participated in the Chinatown Parade. The most important event of the term was the 91st Platoon competition held in the Civic Auditorium on April 27. On April 29 the Drill Team and the Drum Corps performed at the 25th Anniversary Invitational Track Meet. In accordance with this meet, the ROTC sponsored an invitational rifle match, inviting the rifle teams of six other Bay Area schools. The Federal inspection and awards ceremony culminated a highly successful term Vining Ward Willis Young FIRST ROW: Xavier, Veirauchs, Stern, Troyan (Company Commander), Pisias, Wong, Coleman. SECOND ROW: Bradley, Abrahams, Gassin, Rogers, Sommers, Long, Barbor. THIRD ROW: Ganotise, Simpkins, Cohen, Adler, Yoshinaka, Felicich, Walker. COMPANY B — FIRST ROW: Billones, Friedmann, Gash, Staver, Ward, Day. SECOND ROW: Cordy, Taylor, Melemore, Menis, Bergerson, McWhinnie, Hoffman, Leverette. THIRD ROW: Silvera, Batheleny, Tokugawa, Rusanov, Castro, Boac, Mainaris, Tapley. COMPANY C— FIRST ROW: Elges, Wada, Von Beroldingen, Meges, Nalevanko, Hartley, Davis. SECOND ROW: Perry, Phillips, Roberston, Camia, Alloway, Littell, Medberry, Weiler. THIRD ROW: Blum, Larson, Jacobus, Garcia, Zerebinski, Eng, La ncer, Antonio. COMPANY D— FIRST ROW: Quon, Mack, Gow, Pina, Willis, Griffin, Vining. btCOND ROW: Westbrooke, Blachly, Finley, Hawkins, Marston, Kromat, Pasa, Michael, West. THIRD ROW: Suekawa, Omura, Percival, Swanson, Connolly, Magnusen, Schewvakow, Skalsky, Hankins. 61 EAGLE STAFF — FALL ' 60 Fran Eiberger. Mike Cassel, Beckie Fischel. Sandy Herst, Naomi Kates, Wilma Spinrad, Sharon Flynn, Lionel Galant, Monika Zeitchel, June Catalano, Julie Fischer, Karen Kriete, Sonja Moberg, Jill Lasky, Dick Ahern, Gail Cann, Eve Filippis,, Denise Petri, Donna Craigmile. Gail McClintock, Kim Watanabe, Dan Kurtzman, Arte Baliantz, Patty Morlock, Frank Schwartz, Tony Banchero, Carol Montevaldo, and Richard Michael. EAGLE STAFF— SPRING ' 61 Dick Ahern, Art Baliantz, Gail Cann, Mary Carville, Betty Clark, Mike Cassel, Tom Cerri, Donna Craigmile, Beckie Fischel, Julie Fisher, Naomi Kates, Karen Kriete, Dan Kurtzman, Gail Mc- Clintock, Denise Petri, Steve Pinsky, Steve Weiner. 66 68 Junior Day Fall - 1960 69 FIRST ROW, left to right: Adler, Chu, Hunnicutt. SECOND ROW: Brandon, Lloyd, Murphy, Bryant. Fall Executive Dance Committee Spring Executive Dance Committee FIRST ROW, left to right: Stone, Fischel, Palmer, Oberstein, Avecilla, SECOND ROW: Stauss, White, Levin, Stern, Ott. 72 A Cappella Choir FIRST ROW, left to right: Miller, Dutton, Wade, Okanouchi, Goros, McCracken, Price, Norris, Kopmann, Ninomiya, Nakamura, Mr. Meder, Director. SECOND ROW: Gold, Creek, Knudsen, Burke, Roth, Belling, Redus, Ganotise, Arnold, Kraus, Tobias. THIRD ROW: Layne, Carson, Craigmile, Wilson, Klimenko, Andrian, Ferro, Galant, Hartley, Geer, Larsen, Carville, Murphy. FOURTH ROW: Robbins, McGraw, Eagle, Cushner, Mendell, Bogan, Andrews, Neilson, Doering, Betts, Bryant. Girls ' Choir GIRLS ' GLEE, FIRST ROW, left to right: Christopher, Carter, Ginsberg, O ' Leary, Payne, Moore, Woelfel, Laron. SECOND ROW: Bruce, Washington, Gordon, Ferguson, Henderson, Brown, Alaniz, Rreber, Wynne. THIRD ROW: Hall, Joseph, Davenport, How- ard, Lawrence, Paul, Krenkel, Lichtenstein, Morris. 73 FIRST ROW, left to right: Cohn, Morrin, Schulthelss, Bowman, Knudsen, Ruthman, Arney, Wallace. SECOND ROW: Miller, Davis, Tsacle, Ginliani, Symonds, Boswell, Locke, Wolff, Keys, Weich. THIRD ROW: Penalosa, Tummins, Maisler, Megas, Hec- tor, Shipp. FOURTH ROW: Mr. Welch, Director, Heringhi, Michalski, Coloma, Bergman, Redus. FIFTH ROW: Sigmund, Love, Powell, Wemmer, Silverman, Carter, Gruen. Orchestra FIRST ROW, left to right: Wong, Koren, Smith. SECOND ROW: Benalosa, Catalano, Larsen, Stickel, Becker, Rush, Learned, Okamoto, Halperin. THIRD ROW: Bogan, Zacarias, Morris, DuzDevich, Lederer, Brim, Coloma, Louie, Ducommun, Blight. FOURTH ROW: Hooper, Baei, Holloway, Carr, Wesley, Wehser, Long, Borkan, Perry, Perry, Kurz. FIFTH ROW: Mr. Welch, Jacobus, Pickering, Liggons, Schaumburg, Wemmer. SIXTH ROW: Ellis, Daily, Stellby. 74 Upper Left Side Of W: (54) Ron Atkielski, (57) Ed Barbieri, (55) Pete Creveling, (52) Mike Moeskau, (42) Bob Cunningham, (24) Harry Smith, (31) Bishop Cohen, (15) Ben Winslow, (26) Jon Shaskan, (51) Jerry Cooper, (56) John Limneos, (33) John Beatson, (50) Rod Someya, (16) Jerry Jones, (58) Ben Tevera, (20) Bob Morris, (39) Mike Gridley. Lowell Oct. 7 Making good Lowell ' s seven fumbles, the defensively strong Eagles edged their traditional rival 7 to 6, and a second season victory. Ernie Montgomery made good the ever so important conversion in Washington ' s lone but decisive touchdown by Claude Shipp. Unable to penetrate deep in Eagle territory, the Indians finally went all the way in the final quarter. Deciding to run for the PAT, the Indians fumbled the ball — and the game. Polytechnic Nov. 4 Washington, in a repeat of the Bal game, trounced the Poly Parrots for the first time in 22 years. The Eagles began the scoring on a 71 yd. pass from Jones to Mike Gridley. The Eagles again carried the pigskin downfield for a third quarter tally. The Parrots later scored their one and only T.D. Washington bounced back with three more touchdown drives to down Poly 32 to 7 and record their 4th season victory. Mission Oct. 13 In their third season game the Eagles were knocked from the unbeaten ranks by losing to the Mission Bears. The Eagles scored early in the game by mak- ing good a Bear fumble, with Jerry Jones throwing the touchdown pass to Bob Morris, and Ernie Montgomery converting. The Washington defense, however, with fine tackling by Rod Someya could not stop the Bears who marched on to take it, 14 to 7. Galileo Nov. 10 The Eagles, recording another victory, downed a strong Galileo team 47 to 20. Washington ' s outstanding quarterback, Jerry Jones, tamed the Lions with four touchdown passes. The Eagles scored early in the game to lead at half time, 33 to 6. The sturdy Eagle defense kept the Lions from catching up, while the offensive team kept ham- mering away. The other Eagles who played good ball were Morris, Shipp, Gridley, Baylacq, and Kitano. Upper Right Side Of W: Coach Al Lubamersky, Coach Chad Reade, (45) Bob Gersten- korn, (44) George Schleicher, (21) Willie Hollman, (46) Ray Shanahan, (60) Eric Hobson, (35) Heard Marshall, (30) Larry McGee, (47) Ron Brown, (28) Ron Coleman, (53) Ron Ogi, (29) Claude Shipp, (61) Joe Ross, (34) Henri Baylacq, (17) Tom Severance, (27) Gene Kitano, (40) Ernie Montgomery. Balboa Oct. 21 In their third season game, the Eagles walked all over Balboa in a 32 to 6 victory. The Bucs were obviously no match for the Eagle offense, which racked up a 14 to lead by the end of the first half. The second half saw Shipp score with Wins- low passing to Gridley and Hollman to make it 32 to 0, Washington. Bal was finally able to score on the last play to end it. 32 to 6. Sacred Heart Nov. 18 In their last season game and second place clincher, the Eagles dropped a weak SH team 20 to 0. With the Eagles looking like the top team all the way the halftime score was Washington 13. SH 0. As the game wore on the Eagles looked more like a defensive team, stopping all of the Irish drives. The Eagles scored again in the last quarter to sew up the game — and the season. St. Ignatius Oct. 27 In a critical game with the SI Wildcats, the Washington Eagles lost a heartbreaker, 26 to 22. The Eagles scored quickly, ending the first half with a 15 to 6 lead. The hilltop boys came back with another TD in the 3rd period. The strong SI team, however, bounced back with three touchdowns to finally edge the fight- ing Eagles and take the game. Playoff Championship Nov. 24 The Washington Eagles, making their bid for the city Co-Championship whipped SI in the turkey game 27 to 13. The first half saw SI jump off to a fast 13 to . lead. Washington closed the gap. however, and led at the half 14 to 13. In the second half, the Eagles came to life to score three more times with the help of Ron Coleman. Willie Hollman. and Quarterback Jerry Jones. Ben Winslow Quarterback Washington Regains ' Bell in 19-0 Victory A season of many firsts tor Washington began in the tradi- tional bell game, with the Eagles defeating Lincoln by more than one TD, and preventing them from scoring thro ughout. The ball began rolling for the Eagles in the second period when Jon Shaskan returns a Lincoln punt 31 yards, setting up Claude Shipp ' s first 6 yard TD. Ernie Montgomery converting for the 7-0 count. John Limneo ' s fumble recov- eries again return the pigskin to the proper owners, only to have Claude break loose 79 yards to Paydirt, and a 13-0 scoreboard. Looking as if the score was final with two minutes left, co- captain Ben Winslow intercepts a link pass, giving " Prep of the Week " Shipp his third td and a final 19-0. Ben Winslow, Co-Captain, liana Girard, Bell Queen; and Ron Coleman, Co-Captain. Championship Game They said it couldn ' t be done, but George Washington High School added another notch to its list of triumphs this school year by celebrating its silver anniversary with the first football championship in our school ' s history by defeating the round-robin victors of St. Ignatius in a Turkey Day Tilt, meant to be remembered. Once a coach told his team, " It ' s not if you win or lose that ' s important, but how you play the game. " It can be well said that the Eagles could be this team, for they played with the spirit and sportsmanship of true Washington tradition plus winning the top spot of the San Francisco Prep Football League. As it is said, " You can ' t have a team without a coach, " but Washington has more than is said. We boast two coaches, two men who have waited a long time for this day to come; Chad Reade and Adolph Lubamersky. vVho can you thank for this Washington first? Our two great coaches? Our four all-city players; halfback Claude Shipp, tackle Joe Ross, end Bob Morris, and Center Rod Someya? Could it be our two quarterbacks Ben Winslow and Dorn Cranert, credited for much leadership in our team ' s spirit? Maybe Ron Coleman, our invincible back of 435 yards this season, or Mike Gridley, all-star end, who got us out of many tight spots with those impossible catches? Could it be Willie Holman, " Washington ' s secret weapon " according to St. Ignatius ' coach Larry Mclnerney, concerning the championship game, our quarterback Jerry Jones, the Eagle pilot selected to the first Annual National Football Foun- dation and Hall of Fame? Space limits the naming of all our great players, but to pinpoint our gratitude for this honor, I think most will agree the thanks go to the George Washington High School Football Team as a whole. Like wheels on one mass axle, one cannot turn without the other. Maybe it was best said in the conclusion of the Thanksgiving Day game, when Willie Hol- man, winning the Examiner game football for his outstanding performance, turned the pigskin over to the Coach Reade explaining that it belonged in our school trophy case — " Where everybody can see it. " Probably many were disappointed with the season opening due to the elimination of the Football Pageant, but this did not damage the spirit nor playing of the Eagles starting game against the Lincoln Mustangs, in which the traditional Bell was once again returned to Washington. Game number two drew quite a crowd at the Washington field, as Wash- ington battled its classic rival Lowell in a nip and tuck game throughout. Mission was a heartbreaker, but most was made up in the following week as the Eagle eleven showed Balboa they were on the march again. Game number five against St. Ignatius might have destroyed Washington that Thursday afternoon, but then again it could have very well been the day the Eagle fuse was lit, for Washington ' s drive uphill began. The Polytechnic eleven, feared gridders as Washington history goes, didn ' t give the Parrots much to talk about that day, as did Galileo, who probably was sorry they ever came to the game. Sacred Heart put up a strong but useless battle, and the finale against St. Ignatius, witnessed by a record crowd of 22,500 was the last step to the top. In conclusion, if this writer could pick the top squad from our Eagle team, it wouldn ' t be impossible, though probably a mite bit impractical. Anyone ever hear of 36 players all in the game at once? Sugawara, Fontenot, Kiyota, Waterfall Mayer, Parks, Deroy, Slinkey J. V. Football FIRST ROW: Fonseca, Church, Gibbons, Castex, Colbert, Fontenot, Pucci, Kiyota, Sugawara, Short, Sebastiani. SECOND ROW: Russell, McLaughlin, DeFrantz, Gentschel, Storey, Higgins, Waterfall, Metcalf, DeRoy, Suenaca. THIRD ROW: Mayer, Harrison, Parks, Slinkey, Hill, Washburn, Chouteau, Comstock, Wilson, Ba. Having a very poor season, though learning to play a good game of football, Washington ' s Junior Varsity Football team ended their season in 6th place, winning 3 and losing 5. Losing against a mighty St. Ignatius eleven 38-0 the determined Eagles revenged in a victorious battle against the Polytechnic Parrots, 12-6, winning their second season victory. Preparing for their varsity season, under the coaching of Mr. Ernie Domecus, the team practiced and played on our new backfield as well as our front stadium. Word is out the boys to watch next season are: Robert Kiyota, Little Gridley, and Tiny Storey, a good quar- terback who has a strong arm and very good speed. Washington ' s sophomore football team, under the coaching of Coach Ruane, ended against a tight sched- ule in a proud second place also held by Lincoln, due because the Eagles never had the chance to play and beat the rival Mustangs. The toughest game for our gridders according to Coach Ruane was St. Ignatius, which the Eagles could never get started toward the one-sided score of 33-0. The breeding-ground for tomorrow ' s football stars produced quite a number of boys who are expected to see plenty of action next season. Top spot in the backfield goes to Art White, halfback, a fireball responsible for about half the total season points. Linemen recognition aims to powerhouse guard. Jim Shaw, and end Vic Aissa. a boy that knows how to catch. FIRST ROW, left to right: Vizzard, Soohoo, Gridley, Dausch, Panasik, Drake, Crooper, Yerbic, Farrar, Cooper. SECOND ROW: Gaines, Calacal, Aissa, Simon, Bowen, Shaw, Sills, Cheslar, Beitz, Balzer, White, Holt. THIRD ROW: Zingmark, Hyer, Clark, Langlois, Talley, Weiler, Schleicher, Martin, Montevaldo, Stallings, Melendy, Olson. Soph Football ENDS, left to right: Rod Beitz, Vic Aissa, Tony Balzer, Pat CENTERS: Bob Simon (L), Dale Cooper. QUARTERBACKS: Basil Soohoo. Drake (L), Bob Zingmark. 85 FIRST ROW (Left to Right): Autonomoff, Zapada, Henry, Stewart, Johnstone, Cushner, Severance. SECOND ROW: Leonoff, Morris, Loustau, Burke, Mason, de Leon, Drake, Cann, Godley, Bergonous, Croteau, Halvorson, Brady, Atkielski. Coach Domecus gives the word. Morris stretches for the out. Concentrating on developing and building up a stronger team, Coach Domecus ' Varsity Baseball team is having a rather unsuccessful season as far as games won goes. There is no reason, however, to degrade the team ' s efforts, for the coach is try- ing to develop his younger boys for the future seasons. Some of these newer men are Basil Drake, Fred Johnstone, Nick Autonomoff, and Darryl Zapada. Pitcher, Jerry Cann, although one of Washington ' s two top starters, is still a Junior and has many games yet to play. As the Yearbook went to press the Varsity team endured losses to Lincoln, Balboa, Galileo, Sacred Heart, Saint Ignatius, Poly, and Lowell. Although, a searing record the Eagles are still a spirited team. Coach Domecus depends on his seniors for most of his power. These blasters are Ron De Leon, Jim Burke, and Bob Morris, who will add more strength when he cuts down on strikeouts. Washington ' s other starting pitcher is Tom Godley. Burke is out at first. J.V. Baseball — FIRST ROW (Left to Right): Hurley, Chester, Fong, Turner, Swain, Russell, Paige, Crant. SECOND ROW: Brown, Montero, Schwarz, Redmen, Washburn, Smiarowski. THIRD ROW: Moore, Anderson. J.V. Baseball As the 1961 baseball season approached Washington ' s Junior Varsity Baseball team looked forward to a successful, if not outstanding season. Last year ' s team ended their season with a 3 win, 6 loss record. This year ' s batsmen looked forward to a better season with a probable 5-4 or 4-5 record. Some of the Juniors that are good prospects for next year ' s Varsity are: Brown, Simmarowsky, Church, Washburn, and Schwarz. Intramural Activities Golf Team — FIRST ROW (Left to Right): Spinrad, Mottif, Thompson, Pearl, R. p Selsnick, Sills, Paulsen. SECOND ROW: Freeman, Simon, Permia, Greenberg, Orme, Semler, Ott. THIRD ROW: Lloyd, Engle, Whitman, Irwin, Sugar- man, Pearl, J., McNeill, Crug. Golf Defending their precious title as last season ' s champions, this year ' s golf team, coached by Mr. McGrath has the material to go all the way. The team is led by top men Steve Whitman, who incidentally, is the News-Call Bulletin city golf champ, Mike Sugarman, Rich Pearl, and Jeff Pea ri. d 9 Ray Engle Richard Pearl Jeff Pearl Varsity — FIRST ROW (Left to Right): Someya, Adams, Holloch, Melton, Coleman, Bayiacq, Gardner, Stewart, Thomas, Cohen, and Beard. SECOND ROW: Fairchow, Hunter, McGee, Peralta, Ritter, Jones, Gridley, Schleicher, De Roy, Nielsen, Doudiet, Cunningham, and Fort. THIRD ROW: Keith, Leschinsky, Lund, Fulle, Egli, Henderson, Waterfield, Schleicher, Nious, Mizel, Yakavetz, Fink, Kier- man, and Robinson. FOURTH ROW: Topolos, Ross, Stephens, Felix, Miller, Weiler, Gibbons, Dinwiddie, and Cole. 130 ' s — FIRST ROW (Left to Right): Shimamoto, Videau, Varmuza, De Frantz, Katz, Milstein, White, Fujimura, Brown, and Dobson. SECOND ROW: Cordellos, Hardman, Haines, Kitano, Shaskan, Dawson, Ogi, Robertson, Tomlinson, Gardner, and Lais. THIRD ROW: Becker, Sultan, Lallas, Bowen, Parks, Muhlfelder, Topolos, Taylor, Oyama, Gejvall, Flemming, and Gains. Track Teams The George Washington Trackmen were at the start of the season a championship team, with only S.I. giving stiff competition for the championship. On the Varsity, the strong men who may bring Washington the crown are Waterfield in the 100 yd. dash and 220 yd. relay, Robinson at the discus, hurdles, and shot put, Ritter, -who is considered the fastest man in the city, in the 100 yd. dash and the 220 relay, Melton in the high hurdles and the pole vault. Gridley in the shot put, Coleman in the 440 yd. relay and broadjump, Henderson in the mile and the 880, Adams in the high jump, and Stewart in the 440 relay and the broadjump. The lightweights were one of the weakest Washington has had in many years. But sparking the team were Rod Cole- man in the 330 yd. and 150 yd., Elliot Wu in the high jump, White in the 330 yd., and Lias in the sprints. Due to the deadline, coverage of the meets was not possible. 90 CRftNERT FIRST ROW (Left to Right): Blau, Creveling, Cranert, Avecilla, Cramer, Von Emster, Von Emster. SECOND ROW: Sevier, Yamate, Dutton, Felton, Glas, Webster, Dolan. THIRD ROW: Panasik, Grant, Sevier. Keoush, Choteau, Griffiths, Beatson. Tennis Tennis Team — FIRST ROW (left to right): Miller, Conroy, Diduch, Mount, Kern, Gee, Castle, Katsuyama. SECOND ROW: McKnight, Griffin, Solter, Rosowasky, Specker, Re my, Sheleketinsky, Thomson, Small. Jack Kern George Diduch Finishing a well-earned third place in the A. A. A. rank last year, this spring ' s tennis team stands high in the hope of earn- ing the appealing city crown, which hasn ' t been at Washington since 1956. Coached by Mr. Reade, the Eagles appear to have both the potential, ability, and necessary experience. Three of the top men, who appear in the candid photos below and above are senior Jack Kern, senior George Diduch, and junior Gordon Miller. FIRST ROW, left to right: Contini, Kopyton, Katzeff, Giannini, Sousa, Remy, Katzeff, Lialin, Tsacle, Zavala, Kondratieff. SEC- OND ROW: Baksheeff, Russell, Cordellos, Gejvall, Sherman, VanHattem, Nielsen, Diduch, Furst, Bolanos, Irwin. THIRD ROW: Vallejos, Treadgold, Yaicouetz, Miller, Buhrz, Seljeseth, Mason, Cann, Contreras, Strohmaier, Kaplan, Remy, Sahouria, Gray, Zavala. Coach Odone Soccer The George Washington Soccer team did not have its usual good season this year. The Booters showed promise and that old Washington spirit with six first stringers returning from last season. They missed the finals, however, by one costly loss in the semi-final game with Mission. The Eagles started off the season with a bang by dropping Poly 9-0. Wash- ington tied Mission 3-3, and in their next game were edged by Galileo 1-0. The Booters then stopped Bal and Lincoln with identical scores of 2-0. The Eagles were beaten by Lowell 2-0, but came right back to bury SI 6-0. In the semi- final playoff Washington drew Mission, and lost by the heartbreaking score of 94 1-0 with a 4-3 and 1 record the Eagles ended the season in fourth place. The Booters All-City men were: Gene Russell and George Didrich. Unlimiteds Make Play-offs The Eagle varsity cagers went into the 1960-61 season with much anxiety. The Eagles were at a sizeable disadvantage since many of its first stringers were new arrivals from the 30 ' s. Their fears proved to be un- founded, however, as the season progressed. Washington ' s first league game of the season was with its rival across the park, Lincoln. The Eagles whipped the Ponies 48 to 34. The Eagles lost their game to a strong Irish team 35 to 28. The Eagles next faced Balboa ' s Bucs who handed Washington a heartbreaking defeat of 43 to 36. After a costly defeat at the hands of the Galileans, a determined Washington five edged a sturdy S.I. squad 37 to 36. . The Eagles set a new high-scoring record in the A.A.A. competition when they walked over Poly 85 to 40. Washington lost a close one to the Mission Bears which faded the Eagles ' hopes for a playoff berth. In their final game, however, the Eagles clinched a fourth place playoff berth by scalping the Indians 50 to 32. Washington ' s final season record was four wins and four losses. Sacred Heart, in its bid for the Championship, defeated the Eagles 35 to 22. The Eagles fought hard but could not match the Irish, led by Russ Gumina. The Varsity ' s top players for the season were Everette " Goose " Adams, Jim Pandell, John Carter (a mid- term graduate), Ken Scalmanini, Tomio Hamai, and Coach McGrath ' s tall boys Bob Morris and Mike Gridley. 96 130 ' s Have Good Season Almost, but not quite, was the sad tale of Washington ' s 130 ' s basketball team. Into the finals for the fifth con- secutive year, everything seemed to go for the Bucs of Balboa as they made it their day with a 56 to 49 win. Matching with Lincoln in the season opener, the Eagles easily dribbled away with a 63 to 44 victory. Gene Kitano was high scorer with 19 points. Losing their long A. A. A. reign, the Eagles were defeated by Sacred Heart by a pitiful 37 to 36 score. Their second defeat came in their third game of the season as the Eagles sank into fourth place after a loss to Balboa with the score of 51 to 46. On the trail again, the Eagles came alive by defeating Galileo with the scoreboard showing 58 to 42. Rich Curtaz, high man with 21 points. The Saint Ignatius Wildcats were skinned next as " Mr. A ' s " boys scored a 47 to 32 win. Kitano and Walker were game standouts. With Kitano, Curtaz, and Cann leading the pace, the Eagles dumped Poly with a score of 65 to 38. Mission was next, losing by the score of 65 to 55, Curtaz brought home 29 points. Lowell was wiped up next by the ridiculous score of 62 to 36. The Eagles again defeated Mission 54 to 44. As the season ended with the final game loss to the Bucs, the Eagles finished with a league record of seven wins and three defeats. 130 basketball team — FIRST ROW (left to right): Masaru, Shimamoto, Curtaz, Brunori, Artononoff. SECOND ROW: Moore, Walker, Cunningham, Cann and Stewart. The " Kingpin " One of his " little pins " FIRST ROW (left to right): Robertson, Gee, Cushner, Piper, Fujimura. SECOND ROW: Stewart, Ishida, Oyama, Becuek, Zapata. 120 ' s Basketball 120 ' s ended 5th in strong city battle playing the season with competition one of the strongest in league history. Washington ' s 120 ' s basketballers broke even with a four-win four-loss record. The first half of the season spelled tragedy as the Eagles stayed on a four game losing streak in which the Mission Bears won 18-15, the Poly Parrots finished us off 37-10, Sacred Heart edged us 27-26, and Balboa made the seven difference of 42-35. Finally St. Ignatius, probably over-confident, gave us our first win with the score of 39-36. After the Wildcats, Wash- ington ' s eleven went on and gave Lowell a good scalping of 36-11. Still going, the Eagles defeated Galileo and finaled with a satisfied win over rival Lincoln. FIRST ROW (left to right): Oka, Dinits, Mathis, Chew. SECOND ROW: Jow, Amrofell, Wu, Kajiyama, Katsiyama. 112 ' s Basketball Wrapping up the season with five well-earned wins and three sad losses, Washington ' s 112 ' s basketball team, under the coaching of Saul Madfes, stood a strong 5th place in city ranks. In the first game, the Eagles beat Mission 42-27, and defeated a poor Poly team by the score of 39-9. They might have gone on and won the Championship if Sacred Heart had not beaten them in the closing seconds of play to win a thrilling game, 32-31. The following week our Eagles faced Balboa. The Buccaneers made almost every shot they took to wrap up a 45-32 win. Our team came back an d defeated St. Ignatius 39-37, with Elliott Wu making the game-winning basket. We beat Lowell and Galileo, but lost to Lincoln in our final game. 99 f f 7 ' 4 Adams, Rogers, Frick, Peratta. Mike Gridley President Fall 1960 Rod Someya President Spring 1961 Fall Lettermen — FIRST ROW (left to right): Pearl, Ross, Serres, Muhlfelder, Himneos, Fujimoto, Waterfield, Goodman, Pucci, Fullet, Cordellos. SECOND ROW: Peralta, Webster, Osborn, Shipp, Morris, Sugarman, Doudiet, Chouteau, Egli THIRD ROW: Mori, Burke, Benkie, Gridley, Someya, Cushner, Gee, Hoshiyama, Cann, Toy, Curtaz, de Leon. Lettermen Society The Letterman Society has been quite active this year. Among these activities they have made, for the completion of the bleachers in the back field, the selling of sweat shirts of the gym classes with reasonable success, and the participation of the society in the 25th Anniversary invitational track meet and also in the May Festival where once again Dunko was a great success. For the first time in the history of George Washington High School the Letterman Society took over the patroling of the interscholastic basketball games. The use of the Letterman So- ciety in this capacity has brought about a more active part for the Society in Student Government. The officers for the term of Fall 1960 were Mike Gridley, President; Rodney Someya, Vice-President; Roger Fong, Secre- tary; Rich Horwitz, Treasurer; Fred Webster, Historian. The officers for this term are Rodney Someya, President; Fred Webster, Vice President; John Cushner, Treasurer; Chris Toy, Secretary; Jerry Jones, Historian. Spring Lettermen — FIRST ROW (left to right): Someya, Pucci, Horwitz, Toy, Fong, Peralta, Fujimoto, Amrofell, Croteau. SECOND ROW: Cranert, Attielski, Rogers, Muhlfelder, Loustan, Chew, Gerich, Remy, Cordellos, Doudiet, Severance. THIRD ROW: Morris, Scalma- nini, Kitano, de Leon, Ross, Ogi, Jones, Coleman, Chouteau, Sugarman, Gerstenkorn. 102 Fall Block W — FIRST ROW (left to right): Hong, Barish, Takakuwa, Kai, Toriumi, Kuwada, Yamaglshi, Romm, Izuka, Betz, Sargis. SECOND ROW: Jones, Kwan, Welner, Stein, Miles, Cook, Zook, Ferguson, Preston, Schwartz, Petri, Keyes. THIRD ROW: Wong, George, Banks, Jacobsen, Rosehnal, Hunnicutt, Phipps, Brower, Roscoe, Jung. Block W Society The Block W is comprised of girls who have partici- pated in G.A.A. for four semesters. These girls elect officers and meet regularly to dis- cuss the current business that arises. The Block W is a long established group at George Washington. Ft Julie Sargis President Spring 1961 Spring Block W— FIRST ROW (left to right): Betz, Petri, Kates, Leong, Buted, Wong, Rosehnal, Hong, Quirk, Winnick, Blanton, Zook, Burke, Locke, Sargis. SECOND ROW: Barish, Stein, Fabish, Korpa, Scope, Maisler, Kates, Schwarz, Marks, Prieto, Clarke, Larsen, Stevens, Hansen, Schwarz, Toriumi. THIRD ROW: Miles, Eggert, Plansky, Betts, Kurmua, Christoffersen, Lane, Treber, Michael, Rehbein, Schulze, Jones, Friedman. FIRST ROW: Brandon, Knudsen, Newhouse, Weiner, Patriota, Wicklow, Reiss, Treber, Chue, Leary, George Schwalhe, Burke, White, Miller. SECOND ROW: Coffer, Hunnicutt, Phipps, Laron, Morris, Paeness, Hunter, Winfrey, Ferguson, McGraw, Miles, Scope, Sigler, Reh, Zorn. THIRD ROW: Kates, Krytzen, Matsuo, Sarai, Wester, Lowther, Marshall, Johnson, Schwaml, Wie- man, Colby, Wood, Cheu, Bareilles, Woodard. FOURTH ROW: Hoover, Rush, Molinari, Stratten, Williams, Yip, Ogawa, Endo, Conway, Levy. Woeff. Kwan, Banks, Jacobson, Wong. FIRST ROW: Smith, Merritt, Kimura, Minai, Rusehmal, Carlson, Jones, Lund, Smythe, Ulrich, Blanton, Winnick, Leong, Locke, Hong. SECOND ROW: Peterson, Johnson, Joseph, Herscowitz, Epstein, Greenfield, Land, Johnson, Freeman, Charmak, Lich- tenstein, Nash, Jensen, Rohrs, Schoenberger. THIRD ROW: Dominique, Guillon, Davis, Aberstein, Yashimura, Jung, Maki, De- guchi, Toriumi, Kuwada, Izuka, Yamagishi, Turner, Priestty, Thomas, McDonald. FOURTH ROW: Cohn, McGraw, Keyes, Otto, Erichson, Fischer, Sorensen, Miyamoto, Louison, Harada, Nakamura, Sterck, Melindez, Turner, Rogers. Association Members FIRST ROW: Kriz, Frische, Weddle, Stickel, Zook, Clarke, Valentine, Pe ry, Itch, Williams, Hara, Golden, Norton, Swart, Bratt. SECOND ROW: Kates, Alger, Betz, Schwarz, Watson, Leonoff, Kipnis, Washington, Payne, Eberitsch, Graham, Hashimoto, Mat- suura, Skipitares, Matsui. THIRD ROW: Gibson, Gaefe, Ehrman, Stein, Poag, Pichie, Rusk, Stark, George, Pearce, Docommon, Habern, Mitchell, Snell, Kidd, Henderson, Serao. FOURTH ROW: Cassel, Richardson, Freeman, Horn, Maiz, Yee, Jeong, Zalinsky, Mercooloff, Belonogoff, Zacarias, Cohen, McCollum, Krenkel, Doering. 108 109 Fall Senior Officers IGOR VOROBYOFF Treasurer JOSY GUNTHER President Class History Led by their sponsor, Mr. Frank Power, the graduating class of Fall 1960 will be remem- bered for its many contributions to George Washington. As low-sophomores they collected money for shrubs to be planted around the school grounds, and as high-sophomores they planted these shrubs. In their high-sophomore term they also sent Eagle newspapers to servicemen overseas who were once Washingtonians. At last they became high-juniors, and after much hard work and planning, the class pre- sented their Junior Day and Junior Day Dance, " Deep In The Heart of Texas. " The Terrace Room of the Fairmont Hotel was the scene of the Junior Prom, " Misty. " The class worked many hours to make their Senior Day and Senior Day Dance, " Music, Music, Music, " a great success. The Senior Prom was held at the Franciscan Room of the Sir Francis Drake Hotel on January 28. Commencement exercises on January 31 brought to a close all of these memorable expe- riences. JUNE CATALANO Secretary MARINA POPOFF Executive Council 112 Eileen Izuka Margaret Jensen Helen Jeppesen Terrance Jew Stephen Kahn Patricia Kane Brian Katcher Elliot Katz Janice King Kathy Klein Monika Kremhelmer Sharon Kuhlitz Ernie Lai Gary Lanning Jill Lasky Ke rry Layne Hugh Lazar Louella Lease Russell Lease Leland Lifschiz 118 John Limneos Peter Loew Ola Mae McDonald JoAnn McGrew Diann Mackie Judith Maxwell Mary Merritt Richard Michael Carolyn Miller Suzanne Miller Lena Miles Herbert Mizis Sonja Moberg Carolyn Montevaldo Donald Mori Patricia Morlock Linda Morningstar Joan Morrow Janice Murakami Loreen Murphy 1 19 Beverly Peterson Peggy Priestly Sandra Profili Carmen Peraza Richard Perelman Marina Popoff Marilyn Preston Elliot Reinheimer John Romero 120 Keiko Suyetsugu Patrick Swope Richard Rosenberg John Sykes Dolores Thomas Leonard Skootsky Carole Strieble 121 Senior Graduation Practice and Prom VICE-PRESIDENT liana Girard Spring History When we humbly walked into George Wash- ington High School as Low Sophomores, we had great plans for our future three years here. As High Soph ' s we earnestly mailed our Eagles to servicemen. As Low Junior ' s we planned the P.T.A. Din- ner which was very successful. With the Happy Wanderers as our theme for our High Junior term, we had lots of fun and problems in planning our Junior Day and Dance. Our prom, Heavenly, was a complete success and we all shared memories of our Junior year. When we finally hit our Senior year we were all proud and happy to receive our Senior rings. We successfully planned the P.T.A. Drive. " Throughout the Years " was our theme for our Senior Day Rally and Dance. Our last activity was the prom on June 10, and finally on June 12 we graduated and left a wonderful school with a lot of wonderful memories. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL Susan Howard EXECUTIVE COUNCIL Rick Huie 1 26 TREASURER Karen Christoffersen Debbie Boettiger Phyllis Buchan Marie Burns Patricia Burger Karen Calldy 130 Renee Goldberg Eddy Gordillo Thomas Godley Nancy Gordon Daniel Goldfinger Natasha Gorbatenko Bob Gerstenkorn Dorothy Goffney Evelyn Graves Debbie Goldberg Milan Gonzales 125 Regina Safdie Bob Sanders Leon Sankey Julia Sargis Ken Scalmanini Stanley Schmidt George Schulte Ines Schulze Pat Schwalbe Suzanne Schwartz Sondra Schwarz Natasha Scope Leilani Setliff Ton Severance Makoto Shiota Militza Shkaosky Roger Shulman Vicki Sigle Kris Soderstrom Nora Solis 148 Jeanette Willison Connie Willson Jeff Willson Autographs I J Jerry Jones, President of the California Scholarship Federation, George Washington Unit Award of Merit George Washington is one of the four northern California high schools to win the University of California Awar academic year 1959 60 The University of California Award of Merit was presented to George Washington on Tuesday, March 21, at th Assembly in Washington s auditorium The assembly began at 10:30 a m During the 1959 60 year. 38 University of California freshmen from George Washington earned a 2.76 average scale. 4 is an A. 3 is a B, and 2 is a C. The all umversily average of the year was 2.36. Onl. " ' made less than a C average, whereas 27 per cent of the whole student body fell below a C. This school was the city to earn the award this year i University of California, m i of Education Relations at t: e school Mr I Schmaelzle. Principal of George Washington I cepted the award for the school. The reading ot the names of the 39 alumni at the University of California was done by Mr Morns Bobrow, of George Washington High School, and newly elected president of the George Washington High School Alumni A: Dr Robert West, vice provost of Stanford University, also prfsented a commendation from Stanford Stanforc ports that the grade point average of George Washington High School students now attending Stanford was 3.02, w than any private, parochial, or public high school with ten or more students now enrolled at Stanford The reading of fhe names o ' the 13 Alumni at Stanford was done by Mr Jerry Jones, president of the Califor Federation, George Washington Unit. George Washington High School has won the Award of Merit for eight years These years are 1949. 1952, 1953, 57 1959 1961 freshmen, or 8 per c High School, ac former president d University re- Dr. Joel H. Hildebrand, formerly Chairman of the Chemistry Department, University of California CONGRATULATIONS, SENIORS! 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Liberal vacations and holidays. A modern, well-stocked library — no charge to employees. Fun in many social, athletic, hobby and recreational groups. . Ideal working conditions. It ' s fun to work with your friends. For full information, come to the Employment Bureau, Monday through Friday, any time between 8:30 A.M. and 5 P.M. METROPOLITAN LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY 765 California Street, San Francisco 20, Calif. BAY VIEW PHARMACY 6157 Geary Blvd., corner 26th Ave. San Francisco 21 SKyline 1-2621 Congratulations Seniors: THE FINEST IN BEAUTY CARE FOR DISCRIMINATING WOMAN SKyline 2-3511 Sonia ' s Beauty Salon SOPHIA HIIKOVSKY 3521 Balboa Street San Francisco, California SPECIALISTS IN HAIR SHAPING, STYLING PERMANENT WAVING CONGRATULATIONS HIGH SENIORS FROM THE ANJIUNELLES PAT BLIGHT JEAN PLAYER KAY CHASE MARY SIMPSON BOBBIE JENSEN MARIAME WILCOX CAROL KUZMANICH ANNE WILSON SANDY LE ROY CONGRATULATIONS GRADUATING SENIORS, FROM YOUR STUDENT BODY OFFICERS FALL ' 60 RALEIGH, PERCETTA, JESSE, JOAN, DAPHNA WALTER, ALFONSO, JOHN Congratulations on 25th Anniversary Annes Delicatessen 10th Avenue Irving Street Open Until Midnite IJBzautij cSaion skyline 2.6768 Congratulations on your 25th Anniversary 3951 Balboa St. at 41st Avenue ARIEL. CHAVEZ SAN FRANC 1 SCO . CALIF. CAROL BEALS School of Dance CREATIVE MODERN DANCE BALLET • AMERICAN JAZZ 3019 Clement Street SK 2-6699, Fl 6-6672 YOUR HIGH SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS OF SPRING 1960 Express their thanks for all the help you have given them and offer their Best Wishes for the future JERRY JONES, ILANA GIRARD, MARGARET KAI, KAREN CHRISTOFFERSEN, SUSAN HOWARD, RICK RUIE BEST WISHES, HIGH SENIORS, FROM THE STUDENT BODY OFFICERS SPRING ' 61 MIKE, DIANE, JIM, KIPPY, DICK, ERIC, PERCETTA BRYANT, MARK Congratulations on George Washington 25th Anniversary From: Mr. and Mrs. Jiles J Johns Mr. and Mrs. Leon S. Winnick Mr. and Mrs. John J. Sciutto WAKELEE ' S PHARMACY Since 1850 PRESCRIPTION SPECIALISTS SAMUEL BURNICK 623 Clement Street SKyline 1-5038 BEST WISHES TO THE HIGH SENIORS FROM THE GRIDLEY REALTY CO. Dr. and Mrs. Alezander Lifschiz Mrs. Herman Mitzis Mr. and Mrs. Carl Sundahl Mr. and Mrs. John J. Henry Mr. and Mrs. Lakeo Okanoto Jay and Dave Smith Maxine for Beauty 173 FAMILY PHARMACY COMPLETE DRUG SERVICE Geary at 23rd Ave. BA 1-3437 ALEXANDER JEWELRY 561 GEARY SK 1-9592 1 % Discount to Students Alumni at Metro Sports Shop 24th Clement Street • Baseball — Shoes, gloves, balls, etc. • Tennis — Shoes, rackets, balls, etc. • Basketball — Shoes, knee pads, balls, etc. • Football — Shoes, helmets, balls, etc. • Golf — Shoes, clubs, balls, etc. • Fishing — Poles, reels, bait, etc. Open: 8:00 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. including Saturday BA 1-3737 THE CAVALIERS WISH TO CONGRATULATE THE HIGH SENIORS Nick A., Fred J., Ben T., Rich P., Lance L, Wayne J., Frank S., Bob M., Mike F. r Dave S., Bob S., Ed B , Mike B. Leona ' s Beauty Salon IN THE RICHMOND DISTRICT FOR HAIR THAT ' S HARD TO CURL Dye Bleach Satisfaction Guaranteed 236 Balboa BA 1-9844 CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES TO THE GRADUATES OF 1961 FROM THE LES ETAILES: Julie, Carol S., Carol K., Diane, Darlene, Ann, Lauise, Helen, Vickie, Sharon, Shirley, Bettie For Haircuts that are styled for Teens Come To . . . Joseph Beauty Salon 3651 Balboa Street Phone EV 6-9770 for Appointment BEST WISHES FOR THE FUTURE FROM THE ATHENAS Allison Betsy, Carol G , Carol W., Loise, Lynn, Mary Anne, Nancie, Sally, Sandy, Sharon, Sue CLEANING ALTERATIONS Rose Cleaners 6308 Geary Blvd., SK 2-1664 LAUNDRY REWEAVING Congratulations from: BOB LEE ' S APPAREL WOMEN — CHILDREN — INFANTS WEAR DRESSES - SKIRTS - BLOUSES - LINGERIE - ACCESSORIES - ETC. FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY 3725 Balboa St., SK 2-6614 1697 Haight St., KL 2-2708 San Francisco, California CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS FROM THE LAUREL-IES Bruno, Winnie, Ellen, Bonnie, Carol F., Fran, Carol C, Maria, Janet, Donna, Judi, Julie, Kathy Mai, Lynn, Pat MARIO ' S NEW CENTRE PHARMACY MARIO CORSIGLIA, PROP. Clement St. at 24th Ave. San Francisco Phone SKyline 1-1320 Robert ' s Bakery, 1401 Irving Street, SE 1-0311 Compton ' s Shoe Repairing Service, 617 Irving, MO 4-6636 Thomas Shoe Service, 504 Geary Blvd., SK 2-3987 Frank Huck Paint Company, 5707 Geary Blvd., SK 2-1722 Service Pharmacy, 301 28th Ave., SK 1 -5533 1 74 Milady ' s Beauty Salon, 6209 Geary, JO 7-9701 Bell Jewelers, 715 Irvin, MO 1-1080 Lucilles Beauty Salon, 3649 Taraval Street, MO 4-9561 Helen ' s Bakery, 1801 Clement, SK 2-7484 Claude ' s Beauty Shop, 335 Clement, EV 6-9574 Ifyjhd Ylf]arti£ can help IF • you want a fine career • you want a guaranteed job (one that Itnows no depression) • you like making good money . . . then consider learning cosmetology (hair styling, that is) FROM ■School of dSeauty and Jd-a.ir3t1jlin.Cf 278 POST (Near Union Square) Suite 601 Slitter 1-7951 Tuition may be paid in installments. EVERY graduate is placed in a job. Congratulations to the Senior Class SPRECKELS FRENCH CUSTARD ICE CREAM 1717 Mission, Corner of 13th Street UNderhill 1-6200 SPRECKELS RUSSELL DAIRY CO. San Francisco, California VAN WORMER School Services JEWELRY MANUFACTURERS • Class Rings • Pins • Medals • Trophies • Commencement Announcements • Personal Cards 126 POST STREET, ROOM 303 • EXBR00K 2-6775 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE SENIORS FROM THE TRIBUNES Rod, Jim, Dave Ott, Dave Olsen, Shel, Chuck, Noah, Jack, Forrest, Rich, George CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF ' 61 DALES FOOD MARKET 2200 Balboa Street, SK 1-2102 FREE DELIVERY — Margaret Dalilion Family Pharmacy COMPLETE DRUG SERVICE Geary at 23rd Ave. BA 1 -3437 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE 25TH ANNIVERSARY CLASS FROM THE GASCONS: Dorn, Jeff, Little Bob, Tom S., John, Joe, Al, Bob G., Tom G., Gordon, Gle Bob H., Pete, Willew and Ronny Congratulations to George Washington On Its 25th Anniversary From the Journalism Department LINCOLN PARK PHARMACY " IN THE RICHMOND " Opposite Safeway Super Market K. P. " KEN " OUTLAND, Ph.G. PRESCRIPTION SPECIALISTS Exclusive Cosmetic Lines • Free Delivery • Open Sundays Holidays 3123 CLEMENT SK 1-6535 " THE FABULOUS FOUR " Would like to wish good luck to all graduating High Seniors VINCENT ZACARIAS HAL DUCKON KENT STELBY VICTOR SAVARIT pjEEssassas SCALP THE INDIANS ° 0CT7I n GEORGE WASHINGTON HI6H SCHOOL PRESENTS THE H ANNUAL W %THURS.IO tableaux- c Bfc mm THURS. DEC. 8 Qm AUDITORIUM FRI. DEC. 9 O ADM. FREE BRING YOUP PARENTS 6. FRIENDS
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