Santa Barbara Junior High School - Condor Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA)
- Class of 1953
Page 1 of 24
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 24 of the 1953 volume:
QH'Il V YYYY YJ H Y
ui 1 I- ,
K-vuuil I X
H z .JEL X
' J . SSEESU
. s n' l
Ruth Voskuyl --------- Editor
Roseanne Campilio - - - Co-Editor
Dorothy Ball ------- Art Editor
Robert Benbrook, Sharon Biggam, Jo Ann Dalton,
James Elsing, Joanne Fernandez, John Humphreys,
Raully Jaramillo, Kristin McCaffery, Ettra'Montini,
Joan Newton, Elaine Noble, Erik Nordli, Judy Rez-
zonico, Clarita Romero, Floyd Ross, Judy Schooler,
Mary Strate, Gill Williamson, Rose Marie Mendoza,
Raul Barbosa, and Beverly Vlyrick'
Jimmy Apodaca, Peter Capovilla, Bill Chamlee,
Eddie Cordero, Alfonso Diaz, Bennie Harris, John
Humphreys, Ross Munoz, Raul Navarro, Richard
Prato, Walter Sexton, Lynne Sturmer, Gilbert Velas-
Mrs. Marian Burri - - -Journalism
Mr. Jack Richards - - Photography
Mr. Lloyd Wilson ----- Printing
SANTA BARBARA JUNIOR HlGH SCHOOL
Santa Barbara, California
MISS HELEN E. MURPHY, Principal
This yearbook is dedicated to Miss Helen E. Murphy, our friend and
principal. We place the word friend first because it conveys so much better
what she means to us than the title principal. When we open this book years
hence and leaf through its pages, we shall probably experience a number of
emotions, slight amusement at photographs of ourselves and our friends
when much younger, nostalgia for exciting times and rewarding experiences,
renewed respect for ever-patient faculty members. However, this conviction
--the sincere appreciation we feel now for our friend, Miss Murphy-is one
emotion which will not only stay with us but will grow. The passing of years
will bring to us a greater understanding, a more mature outlook, with these to
guide us, we will then realize to the fullest that Helen Murphy is one of the
best persons we shall ever know. .
- H FOREWORD
ln the pages that follow, there will be set forth in story and picture a
record of outstanding student activities and personalities in the year l953.
It is hoped that this publication will serve in the years to come as an in-
spiring reminder ofthe atmosphere of friendly cooperation in which we stud-
ied and played at SBIHS.
M RITCHIE -I-UIESJ
ARLES PrU'C'pal gn FG.-e CAMPILIO
st Vtce Pflfwwal
Front ox NI Ayer Hr Niaguu-e NIr Hall Mr Jolly Mr Mount VI: Montesano Mr Ras
mussen Mr Nunez Mr Evans
Second row Mrs Burrl M1ss Sager Mrs Alven Mrs L1tt1ef1e1d Mrs Lopez M1ss Murphy Mrs
Wllson NI1ss MacLeod MISS Compton Mr Reynolds
Thlrd row Mrs D1erenf1e1d Mrs Hubbard M1ss French M1ss Schnzuedt Mrs Couse Mrs Nau-
Mrs Lantagne M1ss Fenner M1ss Baker Mr Pezzat1 Mr Buchanan Mr Blake Mr Lansmg
Back row Mr Welhng Mr Campxho Mr Courtney Mr L Wllson Mrs Clapp Mr Anderson Mr
Wxlfley Mr Gadsby Mr H W11son Mr Kerngan
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gfudenf goat, Ghgicehs unction get Democfzacml
brook, Gloria Malengo. '
The Student Council i
The Student Body Officers form
the core of the Student Council
which supervises student activi-
ties. They are assisted by presi-
dents from the school organiza-
t tions and the homerooms. All are
elected for one semester. Mr. Rit-
chie is the faculty adviser.
Front row: Robe-rta Coppock, Kristin McCaffery, Paul Duxbury, Susan Hol-
Back row: Bob Goux, Dick Heron, Don Wright, John Mullins, Marjorie Mc-
Cracken, Eddie Cordero.
gfudent Gantt ptomofes Qmefzicanism
The Student Court
The Student Court is made up
of nine homeroom presidents,
three from each grade. Two
judges who are appointed by the
student body president and ap-
proved bythe Student Council
preside. The purpose of the court
is not to punish, but to help the
student become a better citizen.
Members are chosen each sem-
ester. Sessions are held in the
Student Body room at regular
intervals .Mr. Blake is the faculty
Left to right: lVIike McKnight, Judy McCarrol1, Marcia Buchanan, Ann Foss,
Don Wright, Eddie Cordero, John Mullins, Elvia Siben, Arleen Terres, Dion War-
ren, Joe Leon.
owina ism Glass and ptinfefzs produce Vlewslfzound
Front row: Judy Schooler, Roseanne Campilioj Joanne Fer.
nandez, Clarita Romero, Mary Strate. ,
Second Row: Gill Williamson, Ruth Voskuyl, Jo Ann Dalton,
Ettra Montini, Beverly Wyrick, Kristin McCaffery, Erik Nordli
Back row: John Humphreys, Robert Benbrook, Raully
Jaramillo, James Elsing, Floyd Ross.
Front- row: Jimmy Apodaca, John Humphreys,
Eddie Cordero, Peter Capovilla, Gilbert Valasquez.
Back row: Ross Munoz, Walter Sexton, Richard
Prato, Lynne Sturmer, Alphonso Diaz.
Qifzls feague and 0116 afze ifal af
The Girls' League is made up of all the girls in the school and is one of the
most vital organizations at SBJHS. Their list of activities includes talent shows,
services as hostesses for the PTA and usherettes for the spring production, and
participation in the Council of Christmas Cheer. Miss Murphy and Mrs. Nair are
the faculty advisers.
Front row: Joan Miller, Esther Cruz,. Clarita Romero, Gloria Malengo. Roseanne Carnpilio.
Middle row: Rose Marie Mendoza, Marie Fouche, Dorothy Ball, Jo Anne Miller, Marjorie Mc.
Craken, Theony Condos.
Back Row: Sharon Biggam, Mary Lee, Ettra Montini, Teresa Tenosa, Betsy Smartt.
The Boys' Club includes in its membership all the boys in the school. They have
had a varied program of activities, with special emphasis on talent shows, undler
the leadership of Mr. Jolly. '
Fiont ow Roland Lopez Steven Licker Gordon McMillan John Richards
Back row Joe Romero Vaughn Wipf Alan Jones
gpecial Hgfzavon qoes 'fo musical qfzoups
The musical groups at SBJHS this year have been the largest in the history
of the school. There were sixty members in the Girls' Glee Club, forty-five in the
Boys' Glee Club, sixty in the Band, and sixty in the Orchestra. The Dance Band, the
Ninth Grade Chorus, the Pompon girls and the majorettes were also large and ac-
tive units of the music department.
Double-Crossed, a musical comedy, was presented by the Boys' Glee Club
with the Pit Orchestra providing the music. This Fall operetta was such an out-
standing success that it was taken to La Cumbre Junior High School for a per-
The Ninth Grade Chorus and the Girls' Glee Club were featured in a KTMS
tape recording during the Christmas season. The Band distinguished itself by win-
ning a first place in the Thanksgiving Day parade on State Street.
The Orchestra as well as the Band performed on numerous occasions at our
a.ssemblies and in concerts at the High School, La Cumbre Junior High, J efferson,
and Garfield Schools.
The annual Spring Concert featured the vocal and instrumental organizations
in a variety of numbers.
'zaduation Glass -- nineteen
First fbottomb Row
Zamora, Rachel Victoria
Soto, Ramona lsbel
Abogadie, Mary Alice
Fernandez, loanne Frances
Venturini, Dolly Celestina
Everman, Eleanor Frances
Schooler, ludith Ann
Tena, Elsie lulia
Lopez, Mary Lousie
Velarde, Elma Mae
Cuthbertson, Eleanor Edith
Gonzales, Sally U.
Uribe Mary lessie
Martinez, Clara Petra
Crossland, Thelma lean
Sanchez, Rita Maria
Soto, Carlotta Ann
Tenoso Teresa Ann
Muneno leanne C
leter, Beverly Ann
Placencia, Carmen V.
Sanchez, Annie H.
Ferrall, Elsie Barbara
Hunskor, Norma L.
Banks, Esther Louise
Calderon, Paula Mary
Castillo, lrma Elvira
Moreno, Edna lean
Martinez, Flora Cecilia
Mendoza, Rose Marie
Pippin, Mary Rose
Tello, Audrey Edith
Reyes, lrene Elvira
Ramos, Carmen Bertha
Rivera, Maria Delia
Diaz, Maria Elena
Daniel, Guadalupe Dan
Munoz Cruz Marie
Garnica Marcell na
Morelli, Lorraine Frances
Molina, Gloria Marie
lensen, Kitty Serena
Zandona, lrene Bernice
Caballero, Dora Mary
Bonilla, Rosalie Ann
Bawden, Iudith Ellen
Hellenga, Donna leanne
Perez, Elizabeth Nora
Puentes, Carmen Gloria
Soini, Laura lean
Fragosa, Sally lean
Lopez, Annie Medina
Erranova, Victoria loann
Robles, Dora Marie
Booth, Norma Faye
Smartt, Betsy Alfreda
Edwards, Barbara lean
Noble, Mary Elaine
Montini, Ettra Ann
Myers, Virginia lean
Dalton lo Ann
Terres Arleen Beverly
Saruwatari Yukiko Dianne
Siben, Elvia Rosalie
Fate, Brenda Gail
Swiggum, Marilyn Rae
Hansen, Karen Lis
McCaffery, Kristin Ingrid
Urton, Marcia Elaine
Turner, Shirley Mae
Masonheimer, Patricia Elaine
Maclean, Priscilla Alden
Reese, lohn Howard
Valencia, Richard l.
Valenzuela, Arthur F.
Regis, Martin Daniel
Greenberg, Edward Alan
Gilbert, Kenneth Wayne
Lugo, Smiley Richard
Escalera, Iohn L.
Robinson, Helen G.
Cuellar, Celia A
Howell, Iosephine Mearly
Vasquez, Amelia T.
Ruiz, Mary Rose
Armstrong, Donna Marie
'Wilson Billie lean
Ball Dorthy Grace
Bodlef Sharon Ardele
Catalon, Francis loseph
Wanzer, Laurence Floyd
Martinez, Xavier Alexander
Wipf, Vaughn Fredrick
Newton, loan Winitred
Fouche, Maurie Louise
Pryor, Ella lrene
Price, Alice Lucretia
Bertrand, Anita Diana
Warkentin, Dona Mae .
Small, Susan Ann
Coppock, Roberta lean
Biggam, Sharon Arleen
Miller, Roberta Maxine
Rosales, Mavis ' '
Boutell, Avis Ann '
Mendoza Martha Vivian
Tonnar Alicia Ann
Suarez Margaret Helen
Valencia, Betty Adej
Delgado, Barbara Ri
Mendoza, Dolores l
VSHSQGS, Maria A
gtrate Mary Louis
orirad, Rub L
Larrabee, Nancy C:
ldCkson, Anne Buell
Richardson Barb L.
Rezzonlcof ludy ATI
lllurphy' Harriet Ei
B ark, Ruth Marilyn
Gifghni Bfiqitie Ch!
e lim' Raul los'
Ramirgg dvlef Vai
Sanch ' dfQBrito '
Cal GZ, loseoh it
H 'Qleloflr lose '
Harris, Bennie D
rang O Dennis l
Grris hfllfilln Mi
Gutierrez Doile ld I
Glass'-nineteen iff -Thfzee
EOAW - k
r., francis l0S9Ph
.31 Laurence fl0Yd
ez, Xavier Alexander
4 mari? Loulse
if Q Dona Ma
Q 'Wm Arm
.L L Ju Arleen
Zhdfon A Zine
Ii ttpgfld l a
. A4 y Ann
ilfid et Helen
Valencia, Betty Adeline
Delgado, Barbara Rose
Mendoza, Dolores Maria
F ragosa, Connie
Venegas, Maria Aurora
Strate, Mary Louise
Conrad, Ruby Lorraine
Wyrick, Beverly Larae
Larrabee, Nancy Catherine
Iackson, Anne Ruth
Richardson, Barbara Louise
Rezzonico, ludy Arlene
Murphy, Harriet Elaine
Clark, Ruth Marilyn
Bruehn, Brigitte Christel Ruth
Gradias, Elizabeth lane
Navarro, Raul Ioe
De Leon, Xavier Valenzuela
Ramirez, Margarito R.
Sanchez, loseph A.
Romero, Dennis William
Franco, Martin Micheal
Gutierrez, Donald L.
Diaz, Alfonzo lazo
Seyle, Gary E.
Barbosa, Raul Arnolfo
Valasguez, Gilbert Anthony
Apodaca, Iimmy Ioe
Paulin, Ralph Stewart
Manlapig, Darrel Eugene
Cavalletto, Louis Dominic
Acquistapace, Eddie B.
Hayman, Thomas Brinkley
Swanson, Robert Neil
Eyre, George H.
Humphreys, lohn W. D.
Alvarado, Eugene Adrulto
Vincent, Norman Willem
Romero, loseph Paul
Prato, Richard Raymond
Wright, William Wakefield
Mar, Stanley Yam
Martinez, Daniel Alexander
Pedersen, Elmer Eugene
Blanguette, Anthony R.
Tritschler, Hubert F.
Villegas, Raymond Richard
Kluth, Robert H.
Padilla, Ioseph Fernando
Lingel, Francis Darrel
Heron, Richard F.
Perez, Robert Martin
Cordero, Eddie R.
Maxwell, Dwayne Clifford
Medina, Salvador S. Ir.
Sexton, Walter Eugene
Sturmer, Lynne Walter
Niles, Kenneth E.
Poindexter, Carey Iunior
Eighth Ii ow
Begg, Robert David lr.
Grand, Ioaguin Thomas
Wilder, Robert Grant
Naretto, Charles lohn
Schneider, Richard Iames
Clapp, Walter D.
Furman, lames Emmett
Ellis, Alan Boyd
Richard, Robert Carter
Acquistapace, Ronald Frank
Baird, Frederick Lee
Munoz, Ross A.
Calles, Gilbert lohn
Capovilla, Peter Bernard
Chamlee, William Frederick
Simms, Felix Erasmus
Wright, Russell Lee
Berber, Iohn N.
Cota, Frederick Ronald
Kerr, Donald Hugh
Reid, Lee Sherman
Middletonf Clarence Maurois
Ross, Floyd Dale
Leyva, Clifford A.
Crain, Arthur David
Rubalcava, Felix Bernard
Harms, George Strowbridge
Hendrick, Thomas William
Benbrook, Robert Stewart
Churchill, Peter Franklin
Lane, Clyde Allen
Baker, Richard A.
Rivera, Leo R.
Willson, Harlan Michael
Elsing, lames Bruce
Tirrell, Iohn Anthony
Mullins, lohn E.
Rogers, Richard L.
Stenson, lohn F1 ancis
Stone, Edward LeRoy
Armenta, Miguel Silva
French, Robert A.
Johnson, Donald L.
Banks, Robert F.
Duncan, Rod H.
Troxel, Warren Keith
Wright, Donald Keith
Those not in Picture
Cloer, Lawrence Iackson
Gutierrez, Iohn H.
Lopez, Richard I.
McNall, Robert R.
Placencia, Ralph Nicolas
Rizor, Michael Franklin
Verner Douglas I.
Guerrero, Vera Ann
Vasquez, Hortensia Mon
Wheeler, Sandra lean
evenflz Qfzadefzs make 'fine Recozb
Naomi Asakura and Chorus
Three hundred starry-eyed seventh graders entered
Santa Barbara Junior High School in September, 1952, and
eagerly became a part of student life. The boys have learn-
ed how to print and plant, and the girls have learned how
to handle the needle and thimble. They both have learned
that as ye sow Csewh so shall ye reap tripl . They have
contributed original art designs to the exhibits in the dis-
play windows, and twenty-two of them took their places
in the school band and orchestra. In sports they have
shown a keen interest, with honors in class competition
going to the 7WB's ffootballl the 7A's lbasketballl and
the 7M's fvolleyballl.
The seventh graders are also proud of their record in
winning school-wide contests. To the 7F's went the honor
of being first in the PTA membership drive, the 7N's were
second, the 8R's third.
First place in the ticket sales for Double-Crossed
went to the 7N's, followed by the 7F's and 8R's. Again the
seventh graders scored in the contest for the Council of
Christmas Cheer, sponsored by the Girls' League, when
the 7N's were awarded first place. With the help of Mrs.
Groebli and Mr. Richards ,the 7N's also presented an as-
sembly program, including a broadcast of school news and
The '7N'fs. the 7LM's. and the 7F's also took pride in
being among the first to announce one hundred per cent
membership in the student body drives.
Roger Runyan at the Mike
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' ' gill h
5 . X
A Studying the World Scene
Zizjtaflz qfzadeis qive pfwmise of feabetsliip
The outstanding contribution of the eighth grade class
this year has been the magnificent way in which they
have served our school as monitors and members of the
Campus Squad. Mr. Lansing credits the eighth graders
with having done a superlative job in helping to maintain
our traditional high standards of conduct in the halls. Sup-
ervisor Gloria Malengo and Captains Ann Woodhead and
Tom Berry deserve special recognition for having served
faithfully the entire year. Mr. Pezzati's Campus Squad
also has been notably successful in enlisting the cooper-
tion of all the students to improve the grounds. Whole-
hearted participation on the part of dozens of eighth grade
boys and girls made the noon sports program really effec-
tive. The Talent Show early in the second semester was
another example of splendid eighth grade response and
cooperation. Roosevelt Hoover merits special mention for
Winning a tremendous ovation from the entire student
body for his performance on the piano. We are glad these
eighth graders still have another year at Santa Barbara
Junior High School, for we expect -to see many leaders
emerge from this splendid group of students.
,ll . K 1 Cx 1
Rn, A T
Roosevelt Hoover Improvises
Exploring the Realm of Science
ganfa gatlnzta Revisited
While catching a few winks the othe-r day, I
was awakened by the buzlz of the TV phone. I
tufr-ned the knob, and there at the other end
was-! Well, I'l-l l-et you guess. He's tall, dark,
and handls-ome, and ay world famous musician., of
course you know, it's'Rod Duncan. He exlplained
that he had just returned from a world tour, and
since some twenty years- had ep-assed, he though-t
it was albout time to pay a little visit to Santa
Barbara. He wondered if I would show him the
town. Oh, I was delighted, and said I would meet
him at the Art Museum.
I caught the very next b-us, and in the driver's
seat waiting to take o-utr fare was good old Johrn
I-Ilumphreys. We sa.i-d Hello, and, as I went to
sit down, I saw six of my old school friends:
Nancy Larrabee, David Begg, Alan Jones, Eu-
gene Pedeers-on, Su-s-an Small, and Vicky Erranova.
I no more than got seated when Richard Lopez
got aboard. We talked Va few minutes, and then
I got off the bus to see Rod.
There he was, looking as good as ever, with
a flock of girls around him. Let me see, there
were Roberta Copfp-ack, Nancy Tollow, Sharon
Bi-ggam, Judy Schooler, and Arleen Terres. We
all cha-ttered together afbount old times, anld then
Rod and I went into the Museum to see the mod-
ern paintings by El-aine Noble, Dorothy Ball, and
Rose Marie Mendoza.
Rod's balby toe was bothering him a-gain, so
we looked in the telephone directory and found
some old -friendls listed as dlootors: Dr. James
Elsing, Dr. Tony Tirrell, Dr. Robert French, Dr.
Gary Seyle, and Dr. Chris We-igmtan. Well, he
ended up going to Dr. Tirfrell.
Oufr next s-top was a movie. It had been such
a lon-g ti-me since R-od had seen a movie that he
forgot to bring his threeadimensional glasses, so
he had to borrow so-me. We were thrilled to see
on the screen Lynette Buchanan, JoAnn Dalton,
Dickie Heron and Walter Clapp.
Rod asked how much progress t-hey had made
on the new college at Goleta, a-nd I suggested
that we go out and see. So we went and were cer-
tainly impres-sed with the beauty of the campus,
the splendid build-ings, and the colorful sig-ht of
the students passing to and from class. We calil-
ed on our old schoolmates Gill Williamson, now
professor of Stellarol-ogy, and Floyd Ross, Di.s-
ney professor of Industrial Arts. We saw Raullfy
Jaramillo out on the field getting his team in
shape for the Rose Bowl. Erik Nordli, the Pro-
vost, was in Washington attend-ing a top edu-
There was stil-l time left for a dip in the
ocean, and so we hurried to the beach. I called
Rod's attention first of all to the tower so that
he would see Bert Tritschler and Eddie Cordero,
healthy and sun-tann-ed from their work as lrife-
guard-s. We saw two friends, Ra-l-ph Paulin and
Bob Richards, supervising a group of boys from
the Y who were playing volleyball. They gave
us news about many of our friends from SIBJHRS.
Rutth Voskuyl was a writer and au-thority on
social. problems. Joan Newto-n was writing
script f.or several top r-adio programs. Marry
Strate was making a sucess on TV. Roseanne
Campilio was serving a second term in Congress.
For dinner we went to a fine, well-fpatronized
restaurant on the beach. We were surprised and
pleased to find that Judy Rezzonico and Beverly
Wyrick were the proprietors. Maeny of the o-lid
crowd came in to dine and chat. We were es-
pecially glad to see M-ary Lee and Clarita Romero,
both me-m.bers of the Board of S'u'pe.rvisors.
'Soon we had to lea-ve, as Rod didtn't want to
mi-ss his- ship. A-t the airport Rod in't1rod.uced me
to his pil-ot, Jim Furman, who -told us many in-
teresting stories afbout his trips to the moon arnd
to other planets in the universe. It was now ship
time, so Rod and Jim climbed into their beautiful
1972 rocket-propelled space ship and were off.
JUNIOR HIGH MEMORIES
Those jolly days at Junior High,
How quickly they have speeded byg
I often think of the morning rush,
The tardy bell that caused us to hush,
The gong that sounded fire drill,
When we'd leave classes with a thrill.
Assemblies, toog I enjoyed them all,
And smiling friends I passed in the hall.
Report cards were another story,
They made some glad, others sorry.
Elections and contests filled many a day,
Junior High, Oh, days of work and play.
- :Q '7-12
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p ,w 1-v-,I
gpoifs Develop mokale ana 009 gpofzlsmanslfip
8S - Track Champions
9R - Football and Volleyball Champions
7th Graders Play Lively Volleyball
The Umpire said Out 9P - Basketball Champions
gxtfzacts 610:44 die Diaful of Glafzita fzomefw, Octolzefz I956
October 25, 1956
Today while I was down town I met my old
friend, John Mullins, and we started to talk of
former days at SBJHS. He suggested that we
drive up to the Blue Onion, so we got into his
1956 Superjet, fuchsia Merc and headed there.
A number of our friends had already gathered,
including Connie Fragosa, Ramona Soto, and
Ophelia Montoya. They were talking about the
Homecoming Football game which is taking place
tomorrow night. They said that nearly all the
class of '53 would be there, so John and I decided
to- go, too.
October 26, 1956
Tonight John and Ifleft his car in Dennis Ro-
mero's parking lot. While we were walking from
there to the stadium we saw Jack Cloer, Sammy
Torres, and Don Wright pretending to jump the
fence. As we came up to the ticket window we
saw Felix Rubalcava, Carey Poindexter, Ella Pry-
or, and Priscilla Maclean buying programs from
Dick Heron. We bought our tickets from Walter
Sexton, and hurried in the gate because they
were starting to broadcast the line-up. We heard:
This is Martin Franco, your sports announcer,
announcing .tonight's starting eleven. For Santa
Barbara are'Ends Bob Cromer and Richard Valen-
cia, Guards Norman fthe bombl Nakaji and Billy
Villa, Tackles Johnny Escalera and Abie Perez,
and at Center George C Bubb1es l Eyre. Playing
in the backfield will be the Halfbacks John Reese
and Michael Rojo, Robert Benbrook, Fullback,
and Quarterback Eddie Greenberg.
We struggled through the crowd and John
spied two seats near Lorraine Morelli and Barbara
Lardizabal, but by the time we had worked our
way up the bl e a c h e r s Betsy Smartt and Alice
Price had ,taken them. Then Iusaw Dianne Saru-
watari, Donald Kerr, and Ben Wright buying cokes
from Grace Casale who was trying to make them
pay 15c per coke! We finally found some seats
next to Marilyn Clark, Dwayne Maxwell, Norma
Hunskor, and Gene Paris who were carrying on a
lively conversation about who the Homecoming
Queen would be.
Suddenly everyone began to cheer. It was for
Quarterback Eddie Greenberg who threw a 101,
yard touchdown pass to End Bob Cromer. After
the cheeringuhad died down, I saw Ross Munoz
and Donald'Johnson carrying out Raymond Kob-
ler, who fainted from shock. The score was 76-6,
their favor, at the tend of the first half. Suddenly
the lights dimmed. Everyone was waiting for the
halftime activities directed by Nicky Cavaletto.
The last thing on the program was the pre-
sentation of the Homecoming Queen. While the
band played softly, Norman Vincent introduced
the Queen-Donna Hellenga. What a doll! Her
ladies in waiting were Roberta Miller, Edna
Moreno, Alicia Tonnar, Carmen Puentes, and
After the half time activities, John and I
walked to the field and talked to the water-boys,
Eugene Solis, Bob Richard, and Doug Verner.
Instead of going back to our seats We decided
to go in the cheering section, which was quite
full. A-s we walked in, Clyde Lane, Sally Cuel'ar,
Joe Sanchez, and Helen Robinson called us. Then
I saw Thelma Crossland, Cruz Munoz, Annie
Sanchez, and Eddie Castro rooting for our team,
which was ready to play again. Taking Bob
Cromer's place Was Mike Willson. Wow! What a
player! Now we would see some action. Coach
Alphonso Diaz was eating his cap' and staring
blindly into space. The team, now including
Richard Baker, Joe Leon, C'ifford Leyna, Richard
Lopez, and Clarence Middleton, star end, was
going full speed.
.After the game fscore 176-76, our favor of
coursel We walked back to thecar. Zoom! There
went Herman Palma chirping out of the parking
lot. With its twin pipes the car could be heard for
blocks. After about twenty-five of us had piled into
four cars we cruised the main drag, stopping at
Pete Capovilla'S restaurant. Don't think we didn't
give the waitresses Joanne Fernandez and Jackie
Fernandez plenty of trouble! As we drove home
after a happy evening we couldn't help thinking
of the many other happy times our crowd from
SBJHS had had together.
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Cast of Double Crossed Mrs. Kimsey, Secty. Mrs. Dearborn, Clerk
neun Uusliuulan Moy.-v Llvun uno I-Jllllllg ul USICUIC
A J .A. A. Board
as xr H
Stanley and Patricia Gordon
JO ANN DALTON
Half of 'fame
ALL AROU'ND PERSON
PERS ON ALITY
RAULLY J ARAMILLO
Dorothy Ball Roseanne Campilio Dion Warren Ann Woodhead
Member of All California Symphony The one girl in Double-Crossed Selected the name Newshound S B J H S ChamDl0n SPBUCI'
'fashions in I95.-2-3
ik: 1 '
Styles in boys' shirts ran to checks-
blue and white, red and white, and green
and white. There were also many beauti-
ful cotton and wool plaid shirts in pastels
and darker shades. Spectacular was Mike
Wi1lson's. Very popular again this year
were the V-necked sweaters in some gor-
geous colors, a good example being Pete
Churchill's gray cashmere!
This year navy and black suedes were
the thing when it came to shoes. Also,
gray cords were worn a lot.
As in the past, Christophers were
again very popular with the fellows, and,
it might be added, with their girl friends,
The girls showed a preference for
skirts made of tweed, gabardine, corduroy,
and wool. Plaids, checks, and plain colors
were worn, frequently with bobby socks
of the same color.
Suede shoes in navy and black were
the general choice this year of both boys
and girls. Flats in navy, black, red, and
white were often seen, while saddle shoes
were preferred by some.
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