Trona High School - Telescope Yearbook (Trona, CA)

 - Class of 1954

Page 1 of 112

 

Trona High School - Telescope Yearbook (Trona, CA) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1954 Edition, Trona High School - Telescope Yearbook (Trona, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1954 Edition, Trona High School - Telescope Yearbook (Trona, CA) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1954 Edition, Trona High School - Telescope Yearbook (Trona, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1954 Edition, Trona High School - Telescope Yearbook (Trona, CA) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1954 Edition, Trona High School - Telescope Yearbook (Trona, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1954 Edition, Trona High School - Telescope Yearbook (Trona, CA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1954 volume:

f' 5 . f' G V X JD M RS. B 6 - i ew. 5 , . Q ,',. g'.1nKAl4.W Q I M-P. ' SOUP 7 ll B 633 Z 1 I Wh A A -4 526 fl Z,L. 15 " 5 f A HD pf' P 0 wool B W! - Q ' C YG . X' aff Q1 R 9 EDA , 6-0 - A , cg I fb Y 4 Ld A 5 gs X ca Rl. .3 s ' .K D ' 1, ,,z',yC," ' 0' 'X DR ' , BEM . D , , ' 'SW jg' , up 9 . rg"1Ur" " - ez Emil We Q W5'o , - AL' QK. A X -4 K -W, xg fwzwflww "f A . 1' U A " I, ' Il. B M war W I jk 6 G u-4 - -5 051--. B 9 I 9- ' ' Q ' 1, gf T f ff Q 5b , ,V L.AF 9 ll C M f ' - .KL 1 lv?-,N I Cf-53 ow yi? ,D 'fp X 6971, ' l X' - Q s no T S '25 "JW Q Y n I -I A -L l If ft-'Q X h ,ff M' i'Q'LA,w' 9 6 ,ff W C 5 X us. 553559, K 4' , A 25 BK 'ff W M" X9 Q Q7 U A 'F E A E -5.5. Z, 6 O of E533 T3 E.-L QA' 2 VM' ' . Q9 L3 x 5.a,o. O.S I f Q51 ? 'E' 'Q' I4 " " wg 1-mx o CCB.-Q A-,,, lf' Z Y Y C omis 23 XQSQLSQE X ii' 1 A E wi Ri SX R gf? TELESCoPE Bopland - 1954 Ei, QLQ L R-ax, 7.5 VOLUME XI Published by Trona High School Student Body, Trona. California . Q up , c . , r, t wits 11f:'?Q'ff-2wY Sg w-i 'gsf-mar:- , ,,,Wt,g:,:q2,e,,f:, felis,--t,.5,gt3gy:g5g,,gg:fgq1pg,esggssef1f.,a:f2 f , sm-c.-QQ . - es , s s. , -tg . .- reg: --' ,ami-xwi.ff,:.f,fI5i'.1 . W f. WW 1 , Y eh The circle is the main entrance to our expanding school, Bids are to be opened in 1955 for more additions in the form of a high school administration office and homemaking department, which will consist of separate cooking and sewing rooms and a living room. Rooms for the principal, vice-principal, dean of girls, a waiting room and secretary's office, and a lounge will comprise the office. "Real cool!',, "Crazy!", "Gone!" rang out as you pushed your way through the halls of old THS. This is the version of jive talk that has swept the nation. No more do you hear U23 skidooli' or "Oh, you kid," but slang still expresses the youth and vitality of teen-agers in America. It also typifies the 1953-54 school year, perhaps because the seniors particularly latched on to the latest bebop and made good use of it. The Telescope staff considers these ample reasons for picking "Bopland" the theme for this annual. The primary purpose of a theme is to give the book unity. It ties together the sections, pictures, and copy so they give a complete and coherent picture of a particular school year. We think "Bopland" will fill the bill. Take a gander at the "Cats" on the end sheets, the "Big Wheels," and the mob at the Snack Shack on a typical school day. We guarantee a flood of memories when you open this book in five years! Table 0 Introduction . . . Classes ..... School Life .... Athletics ..... Snaps and Ads . . The gym and a section of the new wing was shot from the football field. De- signed by Mr Balch and constructed by the Beggs Co., this wing includes two eighth grade classrooms and an art section composed of a large drawing room. a modeling platform a. stock room and a pottery room. Built to the tune of S84,997, the buildings were ready Monday November 30 1953. Who's taken the most interest in school lately? The Quarterback Club, of course. In recognition the Telescope staff dedi- cates to them the 1954 annual. Since its organization in November, 1952, the Quarterback Club has devoted itself to promoting and supporting all activities of THS. Led by Charles Paine, Charles Bell, Kenneth Bell, and Frank Hanket, the Quarterbackers erected poles and lights on the football field. These men were awarded lifetime mem- berships in the QB Club and lifetime passes to all THS athletic events. A scoreboard for the field was purchased by the club and installed by village maintenance on their own time under the direction of Scotty Ross. At all home football games QB members helped CSF girls sell tickets. Plans are being made to put in portable grandstands. But first comes a fence enclosing the field. Most important, though, was the infec- tious Quarterback spirit that spearhead- ed the wholehearted support of the whole town. At home or away, win or lose, the Quarterbacks were there-and always in good voice. Yr S 'S-29 Little cogs need big wheels to keep them on the right track. In an engine the cogs keep the wheels turning, but in T.H.S. the wheels do the spinning. lt's positively amazing how much work goes to keep a school running. And just think: we wouldn't have school with- out it . . . the nurse as readily washing cuts as splinting arms . . . the superintendent shouldering responsibility for the entire school . . . the secretaries hopping from typewriter to filing cabinet to adding machine . . . the board favoring us by hiring such fine teachers . . . the faculty yakking away, unbowed and undaunted . . . the student council remedying student gripes . . . the principal and his right hand man wielding the big stick . . . their secretary passing out stencils, staplers, tacks, and information to desperate students . . . the custodians sweeping, straightening, and smiling . . . and the bus drivers beating the same old path day by day. l Z 5 1 v4 ZA k l M-'FL' 'J f mx Q9 X li,- YV! k f fwfjrxlp w, f M 'u 4 'WW X4 K H I NN N 'V4 'VJ 4, gx h x K K' 'X x M 6 9 Wfw 'W1 'f?3f 5 Qfgb N X Wx 'M"1f14f . I fm 1 A We it N 41. . I 'Ii M iv x 4 K4 A, X K M LT! ii Marsha nn W J omesiaent Mrs, Fred W- I-'eete Clerk ahmlgcwwl e ace az 14aZ6a6z'6e4 Th ers, elected by the voters of the community for a term of four years. The Board consisted of Mr. John W. Marshall, presidentg Mrs. Fred W. Leete, clerkg and Mr. Odell Baker, Mr. William F. McNabola, and Mr. C. C. Jones, members. Mr. Clair G. Montgomery sat in on all meetings as executive officer and profession- al advisor. e Board of Trustees is made up of five memb Numerous improvements and additions attest to th B ' ' e oard s desire for the best for the students. We now have a new art room and two new eighth grade classrooms. In the elementary school a new wing of classrooms and a modern office were added. Work started this spring on a new home economics roomg the plan is to turn the present homemaking room into a mechanical drawing room. Another important addition was the lights on the football field. The Quarterback Club furnished the labor and the poles while the Board shared in the purchase of the lights. The Westend Chemical Co., AP8zCC, and the California Electric Power Company contributed too. Other changes incl d d u e switching to a seven-period day, raising the number of units for graduation, providing a trip for the junior high band, and ap- B k r proving "B" football for next year. Odell 8 9 Member tance of . rior to Board accqp till! Mr. William McNabola An inspection trip was made 3 vember Shown mspec Mem GY Mr. C, C. Jones Member the new nigh school Wing last 0 Mrs. Leete, MY- Marshall' f the i delmg stage are d Mr. Balch, one o the art room S HH Montgomery, an cNabola, V' Mr. M architects. Office ,-44 mae' Central office is the center of all activities in our school. Both the elementary and the high school offices are connected through the central office by a unique chain of command. The Board of Trustees is elected by the voters in this community. The Board and the superin- tendent Work together in handling all the district's affairs and problems. Also in the central office . . H. is a staff of workers who handle the typing, 1 ing, correspondence, and many other very important details. Both the principal of the elementary school and the principal of the high school report to the superintendent. Vice-principals and faculty mem- bers go to the principalsg the faculty works directly with the students. ' Requisitions for all school purchases are pro- cessed through the central office. Thus purchases are coordinated in as efficient and economical a manner as possible and is the reason the Board has not needed to raise the local tax rate. Mr. Montgomery is the coordinator of all these activities. Besides, he hires faculty and other per- sonnel, supervises both the high school and ele- mentary curriculums, and coordinates their pro- grams. Assisting Mr. Montgomery are the central office personnel-Miss Christy, Mrs. Wheeler, Miss French, and Mrs. Semore. J Mrs. Roy W , Doris French -iyhfgggg lil at the adding machin 1, e W He Mis femore looks through theliina purchase Dorder. Mrs, D Bs Central soone US E r or later S0 their vefythmg com - ' e is much to be es thmueh done. Tie ' , un-..... .WN 1 "M, , rap-.... ..... V1 --. ,,......, I - --.... pf.. Ei '-f, ' rf- ls' . , li-it , wi? I Ml'. Clair G - M Superintenocslefrgilmcry Miss Doris Christy Secretary MVS- Roy W W . Bookkebpefeder f Miss Doris F Assistant Bookfggper Ngs' Semore ecelvmg Clerk SSW. xv' ' tl? r,.V K P., , 1 s, 'I i 5 ' i f i gf ggi- President Jerrell Glenn presided over the student council and directed student activities. Often the student council found more than enough to do during their weekly meetings. Collectively and individually the members settled disputes between classes, prepared advertising for all school activi- ties, kept a record of the sports, arranged dances, assemblies, and elections, and con- trolled thc student body money. Money was the usual big problem, but after 13 years as sponsor, Mr. Franklin was well equipped with answers. In order to put out a better Telescope, it was excluded from the student body card and sold sep- arately. For the first time the student body cards had pictures on them. Returns from 1953 football games were sufficient to pay all sports expenses. The Snack Shack brought up the problem of, "Who sells what?'l With the classes' approval the Look at that money! And it all came under the jurisdiction of Cl'l'0l'S. Darlene Bell, treasurer, and Nancy Read, assistant treasurer fleftb. These girls counted the money, paid the bills, issued purchase or- ders, signed checks, and kept the books - including hunting for Writing - in the form of notes, minutes, and letters - along with other odd jobs kept Secretary Pat Finnelly Cbelowy busy. Besides taking over in the presi- dent's a b s e n c e , Eddie Walsh frightb, as vice president, made up the program for and super- vised all assemblies, and took charge of school elections. required a poster parade or some advertising from the busy publi- city chairman, Pat Clampitt Cleftl. Decorating for the Halloween Dance, Social Chairman Carolyn Bell tnext to ladder, aboveb is as- sited by Carol Fugere, Judy Lane, and Lois Pratt. Carolyn, as social chairman, assigned organizations to dances and assisted with all. Lining the field for every foot- ball game is no joke according to Dickie John, athletic chairman, who has George Sherman as string holder trightl. Also under his du- ties is keeping a record of all games. ' az ileenrn Pi ,Q council s decision was: Juniors continue to sell ice cream, seniors may have the pack- aged and canned goods sale. Among the miscellaneous problems of the council were choosing song leaders, approving the social calendar, and pushing the sale of season tickets. Because of the increase in enrollment, the council voted to have the seventh and eighth grades elect their own publicity and social chairmen and plan their own social calendar. Every time the council appropri- ated money for a senior high dance, the junior high received an equal amount. Membership and interest were stimu- lated in the California Association of Stu- dent Councils by attendance at the district and regional meetings where kinks in the work of self-government were ironed out. One of the most profitable district meets was held at Needles March 6. Receiving pointers from Mr. Franklin, sponsor, are the class representatives, who keep the classes informed and who tell the council what the students want. Left to right are Lecie Hurlocker, Renee Garton, Bessie Johnson, Richard Orr, Sally Klein, Stan Filler, Jan- ice Stroud, Frank Picon, and Barbie Kraut. , V ' ar 1 4. weigh ' ,, A W9 Clair E. Franklin Principal a4aaZ0,ee The humming activity created by 360 students was handled by several groups. To Principal Clair E. Franklin came the headaches of complete supervision in all aspects of curricular and extra-curricular activities. He had confabs with the seniors, checking credits and handing out counsel on jobs and colleges. When a parent had a question, Mr. Franklin had or found an answer. Straightening out disputes be- tween students was a delicate accomplish- ment. The whole school environment also came under his jurisdiction. Any mainten- ance worries were reported to his boss, Superintendent Montgomery. The man who untangled the strings in Helena A. Stark Secretary -199 B. Hunter Vice Principal Mr. Franklin's absence was Vice Principal Joe B. Hunter. Another title he earned was athletic director. In that line he labored long and hard as football and baseball coach. Boys' and occasionally girls' discip- line was a big worry for him. Mr. Hunter was the attendance officer, reporting to the state the absences and the reasons. The testing program, including development and aptitude tests, was assigned to him. Their secretary, Mrs. Stark, presided over the high school office. She ruled over the office practice girls, teaching them the fundamentals of efficient office work. In between times she took dictation, sent out correspondence, and did the typing. Every Coila E, Swearingen School Nurse Nellie D. Adams Seventh Grade . . agp? day a bulletin had to be typed, dittoed, and filed. When some wild-eyed student rushed in for a ditto or stencil, a special kind of paper, staples, scotch tape, or advice, Mrs. Stark helped the unfortunate creature. "Need a band aid? Run up to the nurse's office." Besides, fixing up scratches, cuts, and slivers, Nurse Coila Swearingen watched over all public health cases in her position as county nurse. She also helped give physicals and eye and ear tests. Afterwards Mrs. Swearingen made records of everyone's condition and sent notices to parents if their children needed clinic Vernon A. Fagin Seventh Grade ' s custodians repaired, built, and cleaned with regular efficiency. "Slim" Roberson tack- led the maintenance problem while other custodians were responsible for a special part of the school. Mrs. Semore ordered equipment, wrote letters, and had charge of the interminable paper work. The four bus drivers and their one substi- tute, Mrs. Hagar, traveled many miles a day bringing students to and from school. Along with these everyday trips, a bus was run for G. A. A., band practice, football, baseball, and basketball trips, junior high dances and parties. Bill McCauley managed Cafe. X Under the supervision of Mr. Shamel the Bus Drivers Evel D and Jerry 0 yn uke' Sue T801 Selly Pes k mom b t swald relax momentarily iii the f e f-mmf f:z::.::s:..:Y::.: Scmrzzzf the move most of the day. sc edules' they are on those rough, long trips for athletics, ditch days, or G. A. A. C sto Trona's custodial staff 530:35 mleugtg laymond Charles Shamelvgiofficghdea:-ow: Melvin Deckard, and Joe Cmngiavsxic Semore, and Shamel: back dian Frieda Foote, J es Roberson. Herman Theese' row: Ras Manes, am and Rupert Jones. A l ll U' f f uf I Mufti Jjwl i 7 4 J Stanley A. Arnold Vocal Music Elby D. Coy Instrumental Music acaftq Did Besides beating a few facts through thick skulls, the faculty spent many long and weary hours sponsoring the extra curricular activities which transformed school from the grind of study. Coaches showed up every day after school and some weekends to groom the boys into condition. Many miles were covered to play a game and many words of encouragement and advice were ut- tered by worn-out coaches. One big job the faculty performed was sponsoring a club or extra-curricular ac- tivity. The assignment to the Telescope entailed spending tedious hours after school and on weekends helping lay out, giving suggestions, and answering in- numerable questions. To C.S.F., G.A.A., Douglas J. Ferman E1 B Baller Social Studies lira M, SV J 65?-gbrariah indusu u Louis H. Herkenhoff D0na1d C Geofgeo English S A- James -wx ANS X Danish f ob rts and Crafgia Noel Hg:E2eS,'akinQ ennet d ' Science da and V.C. sponsors came the delight of at- tending meetings, making decisions on awards, and traveling with the group. To come up with good speeches and plays pupils have to be coached. How to deliver this line, make that gesture, or gain poise were questions of everyone who stood on the stage. Lots of outside activities accompanied those in the music field. Training for contests, learning new formations, and perfecting a new number were rigorous for the kids but even more so for the teacher. The chorus gained a big place in the music interests of the school by the exertions of their director. All the faculty had their full share of chaperoning dances and standing yard duty. Ricardo J. Rasines Eighth Grade n E Memu Math an Myrtle J. Anderson Physical Education Richard O. Wilkinson Physical Education Millicent . . . Eighth feffight T. Eaton Business Education Robert N Elghth biagges I3 if v r 0? , K 9 l f: -7 . x- Z7 c ' I A 4 .. E Jig? 4 s y 'la-,,s 'i , i 39 Z X X Y Yi!!-' N QNX if L. X K ' - '+ ' - X - -'S S, 'Zi' if xx' rpg V, S7 -2- Hi 1 f-Q " S Z' if MA N lv , x" I ' D 'E -,. if 'fl .,A'2"'T'l ' .:s f"' ua' Wyikl lwwff Y 5 1' final ,fix 'J' 'B !'fi'fv'pf W. ' 'X ' ffl 1, r,1!:ff'fn,'ll X, R ' 5 xi wg ff if N N Q 414 "QA 'X 'J W A my :X . Qi ' I ' if Ky, .n 5 V .ff 7 YM QQSEFZW ZiFfZa my ,s gc 5' - cfm fm a 3 NSA X. aura, 1 EY? , , 7 -i .bra I Q 1 - XXXXQXQ 4 .VW M PEZ, h -figfazn ng? f ,':f,Z'f!1LCa fu'--f A -. A " XXV! Q 33317 -:P it Vik .iwwx D D -'L .S.'L-'l- 'jr f eq., --. H MA ' Ar -1:14 nz f,eW ,fps V g ' g--f A 1 Flip over the pages and meet the gang. When you add together -:FS-E the dynamic leaders, brains, and regular guys, the sum is the most rewarding year yet. ,K N Divide them into classes, and here are the results: The seniors' my hilarious Ditch Day in the booming city of L. A .... the loot brought 5 -g in by the senior soup and junior ice cream sales . . . the juniors' i annual prom - best possible "this side of heaven" . . . the soplis" shivering in their football concession as they earned the dough for the Christmas Ball . . . the Ball itself reflecting twinkling silver bells from every corner . . . the ingenious planning that went into the chilly Frosh Sok Hop . . . the clever way the eighth graders g earned a wad from their popcorn balls and fudge at games . . . the wide-eyed enthusiasm and go-get-'em of the eager seventh graders. C,",,.- , fl'-,,. l-"""""--1 V 3. I I. P' 1 1, 1 M nw ' , 1-1 H V H,..., - ' I ,yf X zfli?-I-Ei -i ., . ft:-.Zf"' 21: N 5 y 4+ jk H . Q, 'f F? i 7.3 2 e'2,.'?-' l : N 5 va, fff -f - ' , 1' X Z I Q 1 X E . . -.4, Xxx, CZ? A T4 H AK X lg XX X if-Zig, K ff F '- ., , , T XXX! W 3 -if I " .rr-if.",,Nl If y K ' ,ff .af-1 , f-ff-5 , , ,fquc , U L: I. f , R ' 3'-If . ' 1, f ff - Rf", , ivxxsf fy ' + X 2 if Q- , 5 i j' K davis: U' 4-ff? Q ff ' f X l ' j L-f 1 , f f 1 5, - 1 V if 'km 323, SIQFNQIJ-D 'hz xfk "F, f "- f f .mm - : ' N 4 WZQQJ ,mafia Q -if , - "1-5 f ' Q. 5 ici, h .wkgglfy AQ ff ,A ,I im ,ff UK V: 4-'ge ""' I2 of HH ' ' t r . , ,' ' L- T V , 11:5 b! f' K 7 ,N L, M5 M X 40 1 1,,,fe?X X wfxn f E1 .dr 1f 1.l A- 5, 0 f 2 Y Mfliffim ' 2 1 J -P+' 4 ,JA 1.6, f X ff'l"f"553 I Q ks' lid 'WIN "-.I 1 , Env! M-in i ' A54 ' ff"VA gL :. "' f .Q f 4 f f 2 --L -:fs.1.l::ia' ' f f- A' E. 31 Aw If J I 0 5 ' 1? I Lhzftxx I' KN. 4 'Xmf 3- 4 -A, fj' IH ' 4 W, 1 ek, Q f ,I + 1 f ,W qw J, .f h 'XJ K xx I 1 x ' f 7 ff I : b ,. wm1lfHlf , U' " N ' - 2?P5Yv'f 2 eff? 0 Wx f N P f asia fi: Sf' S-mg 'W V 1 ff X 11 '-. ' LXN N 1 f IMI, U 'vb if I L ' lx Q!! XL D XJ jg Q, ' h EAMEII - -XX if V' Y 'I X ' I X , Q K3 lf! ' A .mklm 4 1 gf '7!1.--" ' , H3040 j f d l x 1 ,f '. , , h I v f -TL-jf 'Il 'iz fp 7 -'K LX I , Allxffj .. f - 5.1 17 I' . . . 0 6 , - nv :a v . - - s . EEV Q., 1195 . 1-v"""" M ,. ,L ,...Q,.,,--ff" ,pw 'twvliyg PAT CLAMPITT 'fm L U 16 Posters has practically become Pat's middle name this year as student body publicity chairman. "' In 11th and 12th grades an active C. S. F.'er, she directed football and basketball ticket selling. Pat was G. A. A. vice-president, and many will remember her as Shot- put in Nine Girls, junior class ply. The Telescope end sheets illustrate part of her work on the staff. WES PLAMBECK A rough job came Wes' way when he was elected senior class president. He was one of the out standing football players and co- captain for the year. For four years in the band, he tooted on his trumpet. And for two years Wes I was a V. C. member. l 2 .w.,..., t..f - evzdafzawafzkediazdczffqeafz ,My DARLENE BELL The gal with the money was Darlene Bell as student body treasurer. She had a claim to fame in the title of "Junior Carnival Queen." In her junior year she also acquired admission into the C. S. F. and was a Homecoming Queen attend- ant. G. A. A. has been one of her interests since the sophomore year. JERRELL GLENN President is Jerre1l's official title since he was student body president this year. Last year he was a member of the Telescope business staff, and the year before class social chairman. Under organizations Jerrell belonged to the geology and varsity clubs. Football, baseball, basketball, and track - all were his sports in high school. MANUEL PICON Manuel specialized in the back- field in his three years of football. Three years was his time in bas- ketball and V. C. too. Trumpeting was his business in the band for all four years. Manuel moved up from class vice-president as a freshman to president as a sopho- ' more. ' A -Z PAT FINNELLY Pat scribbled minutes for the student body this year, having learned the trade as freshman and junior class secretary. After four years of active service' she's vice president of the C. S. F. She's been section editor and literary editor in two years of Telescope work, and worked her junior year on the Slate staff. , fl JL M fic' ' I, I ,W aim' J?QM Alf' Aw! I XD 0 0 U l' l ' ED BUELTMANN JO RITA DONHAM Thefieffp fh1'03fed mba WHS the Charge of Jo Rita entered in her senior year. Because Edd161f1hlSh1ghSCh00lb2r1dCareer. of her quiet efficiency she was immediately elected class secretary. Q JIM DILLON Jim stalked in and joined thc .af A newcomer to the . .. ,,,...., ,.. if I r I EARL K Earl was class last year. He threw his year, Helen Ann I I tered in his weight on the line for the football cast of Nine Girls, the junior 9 he was an team. play. the Geology aahci BONITA MIX Everyone will remember Bonita as the out-spoken Grandmother in the Thanksgiving program. Bonita transferred right into G. A. A. when she came into the senior class thisfyear. V Ziff , NMI' if rxxlif ,I gf cf I ,f?I"?'rN.""L""2UI ,fJ ' I8 ..-I ' I Le 1 L. , r ' 1 X ., 1 C 1' f 4-'fi' finance ' jx. .,.v,. ., . ,- 4 .JA ... - fx, . .Af ,,..,, , Tre f' . W-L ,, I W 7 I dede Danone ZANE LITTLE To click the shutter first was the perogative of last year's pho- tography club president, Zane. C basketball and football occupied Zane in his sophomore year. if' w K fr.: , if s i siissr it F 'x .. 8 wfx'-Q. , Y. JANET TERRAL G. A. A, and Girls' League were Janet's clubs along with the Kom- merce Klub. Part of her high school time was devoted to the Telescope and the Slate. I . SCOT WALLACE Scot popped into the senior class this year and created quite a flur- ry. He was an addition to the foot- ball team, Revising the constitu- tion came under Scot's chairman- ship. .Sh f rite. i ANN DAVENPORT Ann was one of the best sup- porters of G. A. A. Tennis was her dish too in the past two years. Ann was a busy member of the Girls' League in her first and sec- ond years of high school. Zag ' Za dn Decemfm JOHN VESS The band is going to miss John's trombone next year after four years of its rhythm. In his fresh- man year, along with playing bas- ketball, John managed the base- ball team. ,-sv ADA WELLBAUM Majoretting was Ada's field since she was a sophomore and this year was rewarded with her election as head majorette. "Queenie" is an extra title which came with Homecoming. She was an addition to the cast of Nine Girls. I i L T 19 KENNETH CASSEL Kenny has stacked up four years on the basketball team, two on the football and track teams, three on tennis, and one on base- ball. A gruesome initiation put Kenny in the Varsity Club. V . , E5 M ay y -..-f' -ska Y me Xxjy, SHARI McKEAN Shari entered with a bang as a junior and joined C. S. F., band, and the majorettes. She has con- tinued her majorette work, enter- ed chorus, and received the honor of being el e c t e d Homecoming Princess. 7a Q W aulfcmdiad RUTH LOPEZ An aspiring actress, Ruth was the heroine of Nine Girls. Song leader this year, she performed with the band. Chairman of social events is another of Ruthie's tal- ents displayed in her direction of the Prom, Junior Carnival, and all class assemblies. New things were added to the Telescope with her school life section. "Tri 1 - , . X,-A '- f - . Y Ur., lv' I FRANCES JONES Assistant treasurer was a big job for Frankie last year. She also got in the money end of G. A. A. with the office of treasurer. On the Telescope staff she typed copy, copy, and more copy. And worked on snaps. During her sophomore and junior year Frankie was a staunch supporter of the Kom- merce Klub. E f' U RONNIE BAXTER Ronnie worked up from class vice president in the sophomore year to president in the junior. Beating those drums was his job in the band the first two years of high school. His member ' in V, C. and work in football ,b se- bau, basketball, and track jresiegj to h' ports-mindednes . f if 1 P A c M if V V P G YJ 5 r N 3' member, Carol for the last and playing was a loyal mem- ber years. Crepe paper, and scissors sur- when she was dec- chairman for the Christ- and Junior Prom. l s ri 5,4- f' X I i nfl BARBARA KNIGHT With her entrance in the sopho- more year Barbara joined the G. A. A. and Girls' League and made a splash in the class assembly. She contributed to the zany humor of the Thanksgiving program trying to catch her man, a dietician. Bar- bara spent a year on both the Slate and the Telescope. A Zag . DOROTHY RHODES bo Social Chairman of the student dy and song leader last year, Dorothy has kept up with the song leading. Her first three years she VC ry ably played the saxophone in band and dance band. Dorothy was an addition to G. A. A. and Nine Girls, in which she was a ca lm, serious senior. TOMMY BARRICK Trombone was Tommy's instru- ment during his four years as a member of the band. First with him in the sports field was base- ball which he played in his fresh- man year and managed in his jun- ior year. AL ADAMS Al landed in Trona and on the basketball team last. year, and he has been shooting baskets ever since. Al joined the football team this year. ,Z N, v fy A BARBARA HEVENER Barbara played a spitfire in the junior class play, Nine Girls. Since her sophomore year B. Lee came out and played in G. A. A, She was a member of Girls' League. No More Homework included Bar- bara in the cast. ,--ni 22 is EVELYN DUKE Bus-driver Evelyn roared in to join the seniors this year. She drives the bus in and out of Homewood Canyon every day. Evelyn transferred to G. A. A. here from her previous school. A has '--,,,,.,f in . il if xsiixbiylif lwwv idfeq DONALD ROADRUCK Jinx sure didn't put a hoodoo on the THS football team during his three years as guard. He play- ed tennis again in his sophomore year after a busy freshman year with track, baseball, and tennis. The V. C. had a loyal member for three years. . ss. . We Q I. ORRENE SLAFTER ' Orrene made the C. S. F. in her senior year and was elected trea- surer. Enthusiastic about sports, she held membership in the J. G. J. and G. A. A. She tinkled the glockenspiel for the band all four years. Hunting up news kept her busy in her junior year as a Slate reporter. GARY CASEY Casey and track are practically synonomous. He has been sprint- ing the oval since his freshman year. The Varsity Club had him for treasurer in his junior year and president in his senior year. For four years he has been a top- notch basketball player. M W 'MQW ERIC CHANDLER During his first three years in high school Eric belonged to the C. S. F. '52 - '53 saw him care- taker of the class money. Top sport on his list is basketball which he has played all through high school. For three years he was on the baseball team. qfamewafcb, az wmai 46 LOU ANN FORD Lou Ann tooted on both thc saxophone and clarinet for the past four years in band. In her freshman, junior, and senior years she actively participated in C. S. F. Lou Ann added to the light side of the play, Nine Girls. She was a G. A. A. member. it 23 NX ' 1 .I-' L I - ' ,.' vi N N ,Aff L if A ' ill , 'L :fy ' .f in ,A lf' I 4 f I ' 1 . f BEVERLY COMPTON "Come ong yell, everyonef' were 3ev's famous last words before :he began her cheering routines. Besides three years of cheerlead- ng Bev's been three years in the 3. A. A. with the vice presidency n '52 - '53, Cooking up exciting .hings to do was her business as sophomore class social chairman. '..l,W'yl.W r d SQDQQJSLUYJ 'Nw V 'J my MXH L I if LJDQIWI K! , if M My L The C S F and Syd have b en together four years now, and this year she graduated to secretary. She has been active in G. A. A. for three years and band for four. In Nine Girls Syd ingenu- ously acted the part of a wide- eyed college frosh. iff! w fy. dim, ALLEN HARTLEY Since he entered school and the band in his sophomore year, the trombone was A11en's instrument. He was a speedy basketball play- er in his 10th and 12th grades. Hartley was a deceptive scatback during his two years on the foot- ball team. He was also a V. C. member. T. -5.4, ' N . .,.gg..,. , . .. . . V - i JM? 24 'j 1 i 64412 BARBIE KRAUT Presidencies have absorbed Bar- bie this year. After three years in C. S. F. and two in G. A. A. she now has the responsibility of both. She has had her say in student council as junior and senior class representative. Barbie was a member of the Kommerce Klub in the tenth grade. I WANDA SAYRE The girls sure handle the mon- ey. Wanda was treasurer of the class for the past two years, and secretary the year before. This gal was a member of C. S. F. in her first and second year and of G. A. A. in her second, third, and fourth year. i DON BROOKS Since his sophomore year Don bolstered the football team as end. For his first three years he centered for the basketball team and in the last two years belonged to the V. C. In the capacity of class vice-president Don took over last year in the president's ab- sence. SHIRLEY BARBEE Tennis and athletics character- ized Shirley. Since the tenth grade she was a member of the G. A. A. and tennis occupied her spare time for the past two years. Among her other interests were three years of band, a year of chorus, and Girls' League. -ix., n l I. .I ! Y ROBERT KEYSER In his comings and goings Bob has found time for the class presi- dency and C. S. F. in his freshman year. In the athletics department he played football in the twelfth grade, basketball in the ninth, tenth, and twelfth, and track in the ninth. 25 X 1 X 7ce .fool gfawa da Une 9 . ok 0.5 15' to vox a frsiistzilvfgzxs - ' - Da 006' A xt 0 J WW, Wa. af' .A S no xi BGWQXXW S1019 1 2,! ass 5v0x3:c5x?e2lxe9 relax i CQ!!! it Q i 1 at ,W Yfatzv Cuff ,BQJW A C nf! aegefmg- ' 'LUX ' 19 Ulu IXJ Z-A r ln cf f V! Growing fast in size and in importance was the junior class, next year's seniors. This group was a very active and ambitious class, with the highlight of the year being the annual Prom. Under the sponsorship of Mr. Davis and Miss Svoboda, the class elected Bob Rascoe as president and Chris Petersen assisted K-Lulu Iirglll Xllflic Hrll Lailolui Bell l.xun llcll llrluc Bl'lillil1lHii lhiligurzi Bltlllllllvll him as vice president. Chris also acted as sergeant-at-arms during the class meetings. Ellen Wallace was elected to handle the money and keep the books up while Lois Pratt was selected to keep an account of all the business of the class for that year. The big money-making project for the year was the ice-cream sales which had l..uix lluikr niillll' Cnwsrl ilL'Il'll lfziir Cluulmi l-'nllalll ,lilll l"lll'l'Llll llgillizlru Gzlriiai Xlfonso fi0IllIliL'l .Xlinizl Hzlgzlx I lngmk Hgllgu-ml Yirginigl Hull .l.um's Hxnnlxrighl .Xirlos Howcll Xlxirv Knnwlrs IAIIILJII Gilliland lnis MCCHI and Bair ,xs- r 1 grimy t W ' i- i t " i -2-- f 'S -Q ':g'h if . ' 4' -ff m 3' ' c ' I -- N' Q ' .1 A' 1: ' A "" W v - i n - E 3 ,. their .3 ph Iimolhi Xl.usI1:ulI ,lriii Xll't'Il.Ill In-ll Xluiim Q-lllllil Xlwls Rlfllillti UH llznlmm I'r.uw Il.uul4l l'irlu' ma... lbulolu Pullilln ll.mI Quc'l:ul.i Nami Rumi Xl.ll1:ln Run- lllll Rnll llmlclx Iluh Russ llulwisull sv X - s n Ihm Naniunfls lim-lil Slilllllll Rilgl NLi4lunm- Nalin Smith hall- Slailnzulwi Rmnmxnl Insult-x l':ln.ml Wnluli been handed down from last year's junior class. Lyman Gilliland was chairman of this activity and saw to it that there was someone selling all the time. Near the first part of the year the juniors moved the freezers into the new snack shack, which they shared with the senior class. Another project which brought profits for the class was selling birthday and get- well cards. The money was put to good use when the juniors put on the Prom in honor of the graduating class. Lois Pratt was general chairman of the dinner and dance with the mothers of the students lending able assistance. When ice cream sales failed to provide the money Alfonso Gonzalez is getting ready to sell ice cream in the Snack Shack during the noon hour. The juniors were willing to sell morning, noon, and night in order to obtain the necessary amount for the Prom. 'liT5'4 '21 'i1'iiiiWii'3 for their ambitious plans, the juniors proved that money wasn't everything by scaling plans down to where they fitted the budget. The junior class was represented in near- ly all of the activities around the school and did their share to make this school year a big success. v-"l,,9 ey fav -9 ti 900 FAM , up Wiatr" Qc 'viii xt' Q V 77 H ,tit i iil!lt,l-.!:'- viaisi2ii's1l1li1fii,1:i,' Kew 1 K , 1 ' . 18- wfwus 'Q ' l , 4 f -iss l ' q 1 ... 4 -. A A - -u W rj - it D it S it L it . S e . Q. . 1 . iw .i A V V u p K H ' Q Q f - K FL . . ., Q- . rv - 4 M. x mn .xlllllllillll luqlx Blll'lIlllllYlll film.: tiomplml lzwllxn KMIHUXDUQBY ,lirm'sto llolninyzucl Stnnlcv Ifillvr x, ff , A M ' ix R. KMA' 'il mil Donnie Dansby, president, was privileged to lead the sophomore class. Vice President George Sher- man, Treasurer Josie Carrasco, and Secretary Phyl- lis Oswald assisted him in his grim duties. The success of the Christmas Ball can be attributed to Social Chairman Clova Compton. In the absence of the president and vice president 3 the sophomore class representative, Stan Filler, pre- sented Queen of the Ball Phyllis Oswald with a bracelet and a kiss. The mistletoe hanging from the silver bell in the middle of the floor offered excel- lent opportunities. I l 5 I nllu-rt C-4m1.nI4'L. Clulhx fltllllllllllll Rm lllliklllllll l'nIriLi:l HZILZZII laik HillNlL'2lll Ric'mnl Hnlxlm-:ul 1 1 AXA! lfdnu Hudson -lunics Hlllllfl' lliskic ,Iohn llohhy ,lmws ,lmlx kle-In M-muon lynn lun.: l.mi l.UIllL Moulllml Snmlrn Parlnclcc Nlznx lions I'4-trlsml llzniml I'ilIoll Kvilll I'lnIl ' Biggest sophomore project is the annual Christmas Ball. This year's class swung the ninth consecutive Ball with dough brought in from the football concession. Glistening silver bells in every nook and cranny shed a soft glow over the dancers gliding to "Pug" Pi1cher's music. Punch, cupcakes, and bell-shaped ice cream gave the faculty, seniors, juniors, sophs and their guests some more energy. With the assistance of Judy Klein, Social Chairman Clova Compton kept all the de- tails and workers in line. Dickie John was so carried away with enthusiasm he fell out of the tree without getting the mistletoe! To earn the moola for the fling, everyone pitched in to sell hot dogs, coffee, and pop at the football games. Mr. Wilkinson and Miss Anderson put in a helping hand when the crowds, which were the biggest in Trona history, became too demanding. On the first of April the sophs tore open the boxes and grabbed the rings which had been ordered in October. In order to pay off the debts incurred in making the Ball a success, the sophs took turns providing basketball goers with do- nuts and coffee at a small fee. fd L .--.,,L. .. '. KIW7 liauhaual Rlmmlu PNN Robinson l'.lIlul:l Rik-x Inn hzhnllz ,Incl Slcu-ns Xlnlqlrul Mull ,lrilvnv Msn-gnllligcll f.lll'lK'l' Irrmr Kllll Wrilllilll' t v an ws! Q u. Q, 0, We 9 . . 'V' mfg ce .if.: ff: I la i. ill: Inns- llvul l.lllx Illuokx Imam liium il't'lI Hulk Paul Hurlocker, president, feels this is a well-deserved rest from his grinding task of running the freshman class. Vice President Jackie Russell, Secretary Pat Cun- ningham, and Treasurer Charlotte Davis did their share of the work. Advice was put forth by Mr. Mer- rill lnot picturedb and Mrs. Noel, sponsors. X, 2046 Sak up wad :gif ,W - W V i wgpv ' 'f 'se' Cold feet was a common ailment of the Sok Hop sponsored by the freshmen with student body money. Fancy, multi-colored socks were placed here, there, and every- where under the watchful eyes of Chair- men Jaydeen Burke and Frank Picon. The frosh went money mad this year in preparation for a bangup finish to their school life. Besides selling peanuts at all basketball games, they bought, prepared, and served two dinners in March and April for the Lions' Club. All money-making schemes passed before their active ways and means committee. Now that the freshmen have officially entered high school this year, they scoot- ed from class to class with the high school gang. They left the younger set to the junior high parties and dances and attend- -'A .- I cd the pulsating upperclassmen's affairs. 1..,,,l4l llmliy XI1 x K.Ii.lx.u1 mx imvyplmu I5 ull: 11:1 Lmliuli JOiH1Hg in SCh0Q1 athletics the ' if ,,, L ,e A K, v t . .M i t , . . 1. . , i , C X 1 L Il.nu-x f.llllIli.lll Ilmllxu- lh-lgzulull limi' Ilul in X Ili I Imam, knoll I.n1l.lI1 I'.rmvl.u I nup.1lruL llrli lx l-.mm f i A , W I 1 f 1. if 1' lm , if 'M 4' M' - - T 7 A K K gr I :ix-.i uri In , , ..,.., . E . . ,, . ,- M - A , :ai I V K . ,Q ..... 5 is e r . g . Nui- lfxllumxr, lmmlln l.u4ulxn nn Ru l1.ml Inuit 11 limi' kllllll Xml-ln.1 l.i-ill-sm.1 .I mmm I mlm' Xl.ulh.l lnprf ff 2 ' ll Vending their wares to Gail Henderson at the bas- ketball games were Martha Lopez and Amelia Ledesma. freshmen. Buddy Rich and Pat Bermani stand by munching donuts. The ninth grade felt they were in dire need of money, so they hawked peanuts to remedy the difficulty. l,.Illl Aldlllll .lumix Xlm kium Yllltlltl xlllillhlll trips and the recognition that attended it gave the boys a big charge. A few minor problems will confront these kids during the next three years. For the Christmas Ball when they are sopho- mores, they must dream up an "original" theme, decorate madly for two days, and find time to primp a little before attending the Ball themselves. Reaching an agree- ment on class rings is a horrible experience for every class. "A best-ever prom" is a hard tradition for every junior class to f.llllllL'N Pappc ev Q.: 'df fill. Choosing a style, measuring the right size, and just getting them are a few of the head-scratching problems of ordering class ,A by p jackets. A Ditch Day to remember will be I g it V one goal when they finally become seniors. 5 jpg alwl ' 'xg' 'A Finally, to flip that tassle, everyone will ' f . .j j have to flip a few pages in a few school f if 9 if 5 books. i i ' " liuxk Pium Il ll Platt Xlllllli' klmw Ramlimil I 'Rm R 'X' . , ' I 'bf A ' . f '. .I . x . ' llc-vnu Ru-All-If lihaurlcs Rcyllolds Miki- Rhodvlm llaxiil Rnzulrutl. 4 nrlollt- Rugm- .laik Ruswll I hu 5.1 n Q Z Q A4 ia, i A . .JL , .R f-it . . M , 1 w Q Z .. 1 ', KR A 'xl gk . . N Naulrvli Mlluflrlll 1-lwnn Sl x n I'm Still lui llll.lN1'IlUl l..nnIyn lvUlllll'I Mrmun Wlwi-Ir: Imnll Nil Il I x W 'M-.AL Representing the eighth grade stu- dents in the Homecoming parade are Carl Hall and Durwood Sigrest. Carl signifies a Tornado player while Dur- wood, a Needles Mustang, tries to stick a "needle" in him, but the other team doesn't seem to be "so sharp." At least Carl can't feel any pain. S Here are some of the officers of the three sections and their sponsors. They are, standing, Paul Mock, Pete Teel, Mr. Barnes, Gail Paine, Miss Bright, Sally Hurlocker, Mr. Rasines, Carmen Portillo, and Gary Olinger. Seated: Mary Jo Reg:- tor, Robi Wilson, Lee Bernhardi, Judy Lane, and Penny Chandler. 'gagged Zim an swim 71' Breaking all records as the largest class in the history of this school were the eighth graders. They were the top dogs in the junior high and didn't mind letting everyone know it. They are looking forward to being full-fledged high school students. This year the eighth grade was divided into three sections with Miss Bright sponsoring one, Mr. Barnes in charge of another, and Mr. Rasines heading the third group. The eighth grade was very active during the school year and participated in all activ- ities they could, setting a good example for the future classes. Miss Bright's room took -M ' ' f "ff . ai?-?'fiff2i'f? 1-Ffa-C G., f lt1llK .Xmlmsun lllu-ll Klum-1 Nick llzlll part in the Christmas assembly, a very inspiring program. The boys in the eighth grade, along with some seventh grade boys made up the heavyweight and lightweight basketball teams. Because of the eagerness and interest these boys showed, the team had much inter-school competition and made several trips out of town to play. Their big money-making project was selling fudge at home football and basketball games. This activity proved very profitable for all three sections. J' l 'f , . The different sections elected offi- cers for their own group and some- times had their own parties. Being separated from the senior high, they elected their own social chairmen and put on dances and parties for the jun- ior high school students. Ialxuun lhuldxsm ,Iolnull lillllfl lun lh-II l'.lllum liflllllllll ...,..., , Q-Q5 s ...s A l.lllll1'lIi' lilguklmln .xllll lllllllllltllltl liamlin .Xml llrill llllzlrlvs llrill lwllbi BUIIV' xl-ll'RllL'lilK' C-llllllt l"ll'll1li1' CKIIISNUY Sv-A 3. A :sf 1' '-TLQ! mx Klmmllrr lmx l.l.llul.lll 5 vv X Q llrlnlrlmu Y 'id .-.., wlwll llltlv Fix . L, A in Qllillltill Q' 1' I ll? x Skllllvllx' n S- x 'F' Ulm' 'lkrvl 1 ' 4 N X f ' Q N-1' KQ.nlu11 Rlmlmul I-mlmlmf lnlxx Hmwx 0- , ' 5-.1 x N I'.ml NIM l um K. -1. Q1'f E wx 1 X Hun.: Rnlrngh 3 v 5.11110 NKWIIIUIII l Q nv I.iud1l Ixcrxm L G' Ni 'bu , , ltr - k ., x A A . 5:5- gxg. 581 , in '-'X ' f -.a?f'1 lllmm lluwlw Ix.u.u lh'lg.ul1llu , 7 1 kg, in Q:'1" Q , vw .. Ilm fluulml Ii:ul1.11.l I.l.ux fx Tx X an . fy ' I , ,.,. limulxl lh'u'm'l Hur lxukvm k x 71. -K-wk I xmln NLHM Ruhgnd Xlgulim-1 7-' K W kyk' 7 4: ' i --.,, ,. Q A N' QL ' ,f wk' Q ,V l"f 3 Q' .. Q 'KX ff f -3 ,,k. gf -up Xl.ux jo Ruin: Shixicx R41-41m 'il I in-f , ' " 'cs' 'Q .K g p WA . llmwoaxl Niglvst Hvlcn Slmm Q.. , K,--.5 N '.. - Six .h , ki K Y is ' ., . .NX 5 , Rmlmw frollm Slllllllllt' N'Lllkm'l ,Q b We ' ' e - .L ,,,, " 1 4 . A 'lj , L UI" N ,Sa f ' 5 V x 2 Xlalun' Ihmlmln Xuan llumu 4-.nllu lmglzxlu linux I rum 1-IIUI I 4... , 1 A I- Ll . - - ' X 'im 'cr '- 4' i " fih lw " ' ---X A Lnl ll.1lI Lldlmml lI.n.l liulmul H.nn,1I k.ulhI:-rn ll.unu-K Ralph I 9 C Q if , , Q . 4 , f a H ' 'M A K i n ' 41 'K .5 N., ' , A ,A , Bunn' lmnw lh-tix kvrlllmu mllx Klvm llmmlxl knight RJXIIQI I4 - . A 4 I N ' . 1 A k X -18 4 X 4'-9 -f ' 'nn-4' ,, .Q t wg , -' 19- A H - - A U ,,.g 5 i . I X - i j l.IIllt'N Xluw Immmmx Xluu Rnlmrlm Ulm l.nm'x lixpln l'l1n.1 l'n Q w . Y , W' , 1 F' 1 , , . M , ' ' 2 01 gg, -' ' I "f . - - ,s s , ' 9. . K " X ll A .. ' - -:. .. .,.. . A . , .-- Q ' - llrcllx Rc's'u'S Umm' Rugullmk lumix Rogue In ,Mm Saul' I,IlH,ll S I I Q A A x I ' 4: , . , V ar , , f v , I V, lv , I ' ' ' V W!-47 , ,.1, i K 1 - 5 . ' Tj, 5, . Az. y k ' A 5 I f ., N111 51022111 VHIIOH 'lxzlllrx Lmiu' Slxmnl lm' Igllllwxslm Ihllv 'Ill z 1 wk' ' ' . . ' W,.. vs' ,, . Ck . x 4' .M I , I V ' ' vm I .git " 'sz-5 'YA 1 QE lhulmxnu xvl'ilIlK'l .Iimmic W'illi:uns llrcnl YVhiI:' Nunn XvK"4lfIl'lll Llllllil INN 33 . so' 1'- ooolxltsgglil. txtvmgxlxxxgx Sectsvolgiof Wgxaiigaxexqis 0015900 e.. K evv. Wye' ongvx 9106 Wet s0'5li'1"m:e0"lx new A0 9 va W fa" qxbe Q16 ob 5 0 se Yr are xv 9 ' 9 Ka' Scsi e0g009,ag0'QxAe9 0,55 Kxxegfb-99 Cxxaq 916595 99 . 5' X ox ot., eco? Qgc 6010 S0 095 ggv gcc, we 415 -ef 1- e- qu WP' ,Qt owen-. lnttxlocvso ae S6500 0 SN .az 59 YW A Qfeexgbxegaaxe, eidxxoit bo 1 4 1 Ee EEN' we sez hun' Xllllvlslhll lu llillol Allhlllillll Xl.nx Inu llallh-x 09 SQ .v gg 60 Q21 06 520' 5v"10ft we wr? J we wwe' te we :ww Entering high school this year, the seventh graders were received with open arms-and con- fusion. The frequent changing of classes-and teachers-made their haphazard life even more so. Once "in", they were confounded by a variety of activitiesg basketball, parties, collecting dues, and the Homecoming weekend. Seventh and eighth grade boys participated in lightweight and heavyweight basketball. The heavyweights were quite successful, winning 6 games out of 8g While the lightweights were only .0 tl i' 'f' I .':' s Q 1. F ' ' ' .i..,...,,. P 1 f . .LA . I nlrixial BOClt'IlllLllllt'l lZ.nol Cxlllnlx Xliu- Clnrln-I .Im-nw Clulndlcl RUP!!-iii' Clillk Iklllllk Clonmw lflliotl Cook l1ml.1 lulmlllglmln Yun ll2llllk'll lflnmcs lh-lnsuu l'Iull1s llcmson Clzuolxn llc Young Algnrxlxn llonhum .Xlcla lfclnausls We ' ', ' ' T- - fi? ' 4 'Q t r , X ix- W' . . x .t .. f , ' .sf l 55159: ' .fb ,ll ' X if x X x bp, - , K : Q., .. 4, ' y n , . , .- 2- .. 1 lun' K..uml.l Unllrl lfvlrlmll l.l1llel.l l-unlrm lxu Hall l.1llun.l ll.llulnL Ilumm H1111 'sr' .-2 l .4 41. Hxunlml lllll ,llicm llullmlwl lla-wiv Inlmwn l'4liIh1ll.n- kmlh Nlnkn' klumlu l.uqlu'luu' lm-1 XX'.nln' lung less successful, winning 3 out of 5. Of the parties, the Christmas party attracted the largest attendance of seventh graders. This venture was financed by the collecting of dues. Their contribution to the Homecoming parade was a funeral procession for Needles. Two boys carried the epitaph,"Here Lies Needles Resting In Piecesfl followed by the coffin. As the people gathered 'round the Homecoming bonfire, the "T" suddenly burst into flame, lighted by the seventh and eighth grade boys. It was a fit- ting climax. w. X sz ri L., . 2' 'R 41 ,l L .hr 'gf r C! a X.nl Xl1C,.ulInm Img Xl,.lll-lm u.,l'5,,,. yllnlnl .Q - ml I-1 ,H ll .lllvn Xlnws I :ml X1 lwu X1 umm Rrvu' l I llvllu' N14 km-Il Drum.: Run- Mlmlnhl Xlllml I-. 5l.Ill.lItl Rllnrl Still Nami lulnlmll hlmlxn Y.uln'l Xl.llLL.Ill'l lVglII.1u- R.mmIx W1lln.nm S MY What a ball is right! This year has swished away like a breeze leaving a whirl of laughter, sighs, and memories in its wake. The real spirit of school life lurks in the back-breaking but rewarding climb to the "T" . . . those crazy models the solid geometry class made . . . the soft, dreamy music or frantic jive we danced to . . . the office practice girls getting carried away with their roll sheets . . . the lit students working their knowledge boxes overtime learning "To be or not to be." . . . the mob trooping in braced for another hard day . . . the girls in cooking muttering, "Is the salt in? Where is that flour? Oh, it's falling!" . . . the weird cracks of the class wits - not excluding teachers . . . and even the tedious homework-especially when accompanied by the radio or the chatter of the gang. o 00" Co 0 01" Q. Fm r my s g e , it Q Z N X y 3 X , l ,--e'--Q -tt" - 94' . . .1 ,ree iff--r TT - - f QI 1 N ' 'i3f.z!:1:z,.!Z'2',775555,-' dflL' X ,lx X137 be fx: 1535 ua 'Rza' S I 'C fa M X as f A ' fff ZW iw W. T g 'f Nfffff :.:Q1'4'5'f'..fE:?5g ' X NRC fn-31111 ' Y Xxx . ,,,f':.1- 4 J:,. 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F E B. soK -Ho P Vflkeurma I mAP,cH APRIL ' Mr-w .wma ' 5'f, PATRICK5 jpnwvc, GRGDUHTION pl . 62 . 'twirl " 15? gyda 'O' if +4 T fy ,ff 9 'J I ' W EC 'Q y This year has been the most to say the least! The highlights of our social season are pictured above in a calendar as tra- ditional as the activities. The first Friday in September old and new students turned out in full force to break the ice at the annual lce Breaker. Then in October junior high ghouls and goblins gathered for a Halloween costume ball. Homecoming had a thrill for all. Sus- pense filled the air until the identity of the Homecoming Queen was revealed. For- mals, dates, and after-the-dance doings were the chief topics among the girls be- fore the Christmas Ball, the peak of the winter season. To start the New Year right, socks with lights, faces, and clashing colors bright- ened the Sok Hop. Valentine's, St. Pat- rick's, and Spring Dances were fitting preludes to the gala Junior-Senior Prom in May. Ending as it began, informally, the year closed with the Sadie Hawkins Dance fgirls chasing boys for a changel and graduation fthe seniors scurrying happily for the exit and freedomj You'll agree it's been the least to say the most? 70 , -u-3 it 'F Xx as is!! uf X vt? ff! r Y 1 Linda Cunningham and Bruce Seventh through twelfth graders break the ice by bumping Anderson pose, but who is Jesse around the crowded dance floor. Garcia watching? Students got back in the groove of things at the beginning of the year by getting ac- quainted with all the new students. Along with the start of school came football sea- son to provide enough pep and spirit to last the rest of the year. ?cm, Wow. 3 5 They got back in the swing of things and beat out the rhythm to new records at the first social event of the year, the Ice- breaker Dance. The student body bore the expenses of this dance and provided all the students from the eager-beaver sev- enth graders up to the old-time seniors with big, juicy slices of luscious water- melon! But then, who can eat seven hundred pounds of watermelon in one evening? So the following day the more energetic stu- dents braved the treacherous rocks and sand to climb to the high top of the hills back of the school fsee cut at lefty With buckets of whitewash they proceeded to brighten up the ever-faithful "T" which stands for the true spirit of Tornadoes.The ardent students and the teachers who were still young enough to make it were re- warded on their return with ice-cold watermelon while they stood back and admired the shining HTH. Everyone's busily whitening the "T" except Judy McKean Ruly Quezada thinks he rates who has petered out on the job. his piece and Bev Compton's too I in A' azm?!ew00g ode eafaf e664 and I U 2 0' Beverly Compton Everyone stands to clap to the rhythm of the band and the songleaders' pom-poms. Without Ruth's and Dorothy's vigorous per- formances much enthusiasm for the band's pep tunes would be lost. Most of the pep and spirit of our athletic events was centered on our cheerleaders and songleaders. This was only the second year in our school that we have had song- leaders, but the cheerleaders have been a regular tradition for many years. Leading the songs to the music of our high school band were Dorothy Rhodes, Ruth Lopez, and Nola Mund. Nola left, however, at the end of football season, and the other two girls carried on without her. During one assembly Nola, without re- hearsal, beat out the rhythm to "Dragnet" The three girls cut out and made their own outfits and pom-poms, under the guidance of Mrs. Noel. The three cheerleaders-Beverly Comp- ton, Jolene Swearingen, and Dolores Por- tillo--led crowded bleachers of rooters in well known school cheers throughout the football and basketball seasons. We mustn't forget our "substitute" cheer- Jolene Swearingen J Dolores Portillo Ruth Lopez 40 fr Open mouths signify the vehemence of the yelling as the junior high cheerleaders jump for the ceiling. Senior High Cheerleader Dolores seems to be showing Renee, Linda, and Sandy a few tricks. leaders who practiced awfully hard to lead yells at the rally before Homecomingg Ron- nie Baxter did a fine job impersonating Bev, while Frank Picon and Ruly Quezada took Dolores' and .Iolene's places. The boys even squeezed into some old uniforms for the occasion. Also playing an important part during basketball season were the junior high cheerleaders, who led yells at all C games and, on occasion, for the heavyweight team. The girls, who are required to be ninth graders or under, were Linda Sayre, Sandra Mosman, and Renee Garton. The songleaders were selected by the student council, but the cheerleaders' names were put on the ballot and elected along with other student body officers. On the football trip to Bishop these girls were treated to dinner by the student body along with the others who worked so hard to make a good show for our school. D0l'0fl'ly Rhodes Renee Garton "T-T-TRO-Clap-Clap-Clap-Clap-Clap" is beat out by Cheerleaders Dolores and Jolene. Bev Compton Knot shown in the pictureh led the senior high cheerleaders with three years' ex- perience to their one. Sandra Mosman Linda Sayre 1.5-5 's :A C3 I Q5 Qfameeemdeg game eeeeaed iff filing X :W 5? ' 5? . s . xp, Zaeea ,-fda Wedlaam Queen for a weekend! Elected by the football squad, Ada Rae Wellbaum, a senior, became the eighth Homecoming Queen. The revelation was made at the rally when Ada entered last carrying a bouquet of roses. Ada reigned supreme at the rally, in the parade, and during the game. As a junior she was a princess, and since her freshman year, a candidate. This year after three years in the ranks, Ada gradu- ated to head majorette. 4 70' ' tweak Homecoming! To Trona High students this means greeting the old grads, toasting on one side and freezing on the other while watching the bonfire, or shouting yourself hoarse in the car parade. This 12th Homecoming mea- sured up to all those preceding and in some respects even surpassed them. Friday Started It Raul Quezada, Ronnie Baxter, and Frank Picon mimicked the cheerleaders in a light- hearted assembly engineered by the C. S. F. to begin the weekend. In the evening after a beeping, screeching car parade which in- cluded a traveling band, approximately 850 people crammed the aud for the rally. As usual, Earl Knowles, M. C., enjoyed sharing the stage with these lovely girls - Queen Ada Rae Wellbaum, Princesses Shari McKean and Marian Reece, and Attendants Diane Cassel, Phyllis Oswald, Edna Hudson, Jay- deen Burke, Dorothy Goodman, Roberta Wil- son, and Mary Ellen Still. The team climbed out of their uniforms long enough to be intro- duced. Tommy Burke, QB Club president and guest speaker, cautioned the boys to fight but fight fair. Up in Smoke Next there was a general exodus to watch the newly elected co-captains, Wesley Plam- beck and Ronnie Baxter fsee cutj, ignite the bonfire. Simultaneously the "T" was outlined in flames as the seventh and eighth grade boys lit the torches. Led by our majorettes and their energetic mascot, Kathy Skibinski Csee cutj, the float parade began promptly at noon. Mirroring the town's reaction to the game, the QB Club float showed a Tornado roaring through the Needles team and leaving them prostrate. Win Streak Renewed A fitting climax to the weekend was the 32-6 trouncing Trona gave Needles to renew our winning streak in Homecoming games. No hard feelings, however, were brought to the dinner for the two teams, the coaches, and their dates. The dance afterwards was packed with students and alumni. Students thronged around Art Large of Needles as he, with Ronnie Baxter on the drums, beat out "I Don't Know." Blues numbers by Art fsee cutj continued to hold everyone spellbound. Z 'gaoafla Pretty profitable, wasn't it?" comments Mr. Davis on the sale of Homecoming programs to Vice President Pat, President Barbie, and Sec- retary Sydney The C.S.F. got the profits in re- turn for selling tickets at games. The California Scholarship Fed- eration is made up of the more stu- dious persons in the ninth grade and above. The aim of this group is to stimulate scholastic achieve- ments and to recognize students who have excelled in scholarship and extra-curricular activities. To be eligible for this club, a person must earn a total of ten points in one semester. Each "AH counts three points and each "B" counts as one. At least eight points are based on grades alone. You may have up to two points in extra-cur- ricular activities. Life member- ships are given for membership during four out of the last six sem- esters in high school. The members of the group Ah! Ha! C.S.F. Ticket Sellers Evelyn Cun ningham and Judy Klein have fellow member Judy Bueltmann where they want her now They have the stamper. With QB Club mem bers the girls covered the football games too skipped one day of school as a re- ward for their hard work. It was an educational excursion as well as a short vacation for the students and their sponsor, Mr. Davis. C.S.F. girls were very active during the year when they took charge of col- lecting tickets for all home athletic games. Pat Clampitt was in charge of this big job. The officers for the year were Barbie Kraut, presidentg Pat Fin- nelly, vice-presidentg S y d n e y Smith, secretaryg and Orrene Slaf- ter and Phyllis Oswald, treasurers. Phyllis Oswald and Mary Knowles helped Pat Finnelly on the mem- bership committee to check new applications. Zfafgawzcedcla ' em An active group this year at school was the Geology Club. These rock- hounds took field trips, made experi- ments, and broadened their know- ledge of the history of our com- munity. Under the direction of Mr. Geor- geou some boys and a few girls visit- ed the nearby mines to gather sam- ples and also took a three day trip outside of school. They left March 5 and camped near Darwin Falls and L- Is Lois Pratt laughing at Jim Dillon's face or his experiment? Cavern- mouthEarlKobisch, sleep- ily posing Bobby Jones, and puzzled Buddy Rich expressing their wonder- ment at the idea of ev- eryone else's working with success. The class is pouring acid in their specimens to see if they have lead or an intruder. Darwin Wash, visiting old mines. They went through Darwin and up to Keeler, staying there the second night and came back through Death Valley. Back in the lab, the students made different kinds of tests to determine the type of mineral they had. They also studied the complete history of the earth and evolution, and each student gave a lecture on a certain section of the earth. muse... v--me tion on each item Right now rocks and . minerals are the big in terest in Ted's life Look at that intent expression' Georgeou taught rock identification by forma tion and by experimenta tion. He exhibited his private collection to the class and gave informa Flipping their skirts in time to the music, the majorettes - Pat Hagar, Judy Klein, Shari McKean, Lorrie Mont-Eton, Barbara Rhodes, and Judy Bueltmann - are shown how by mascot Kathy Skibinski. Dorothy Marshall is acting as head majorette while Queen Ada reigns at Homecoming. and Zauace ' Head Majorette Ada Wellbaum Without the band and majorettes much of the sparkle of our games, parades, and assemblies would be lost. The band does not always serve as a complement though. On their own they presented two concerts - one featuring solos and ensembles and one the whole concert band. The 13th of March saw them at Barstow attending the Southern California District Festival where they gave a fine per- formance. Again the marching band journeyed to the Lone Pine Stampede accompanied by the quick-stepping majorettes - Ada Wellbaum, Shari McKean, Phyllis Oswald, Evelyn Cunningham, Judy Klein, Dorothy Marshall, Lorrie Mont- Eton, Pat Hagar, Judy Bueltmann, and Barbara Rhodes. Was the distance from downtown Bishop to the school that long, girls? The student council felt the trip to Bishop and the free meal for the band and majorettes was their just due after numerous parades, half-time performances, and "Dragnets" for "Friday." I A writhing Tornado is formed as the players led by Co-captains Ronnie Baxter and Wes Plambeck trot through the band before the Homecoming game. Inaugurated this year, the stunt features the Tornado fight song as the team weaves through the "T" formed by band members. gown! cmd 7764734656 Fkwfafcmcmcea They appeared at Bishop before the football game and at Q Burroughs' Homecoming. t V,- At home don't forget their excellent performances at E ' W half time and during the football games. Advertising these X L H games took them downtown many Friday afternoons at five. '5'l,.fX'4 ' The junior high band came up with some excellent HW . 1 numbers at the basketball games, which they faithfully at- tended. They had their chance to show off when they traveled to Ridgecrest to perform. Much of the credit for our fine band must go to Mr. Coy, besides his junior and senior bands and classes for advanced students, he is instructing in the grammar school. 1 Band Director Elby Coy I The concert band of 1954. Bottom row: 0. Slafter, E. Cunningham, M. Wheeler, B. ly Bernhardi, J. Schultz, A. Bell, C. Beil. Second row: J. Carrasco, R. Rascoe, V. Hall, G. Stevens, A. Hagar, M. Still, D. Marshall, Mr. Coy. Third row: K. Pratt, D. John, f' L. Bell, S. Parmelee, M. Knowles, P. Hagar, L. Ford. Top row: D.Pillott, S. Smith ' J. Compton, D. Roadruck, E. Bueltmann, R.- Hackman, T. Barrick, D. Samuels. s It's kind of windy up here. Everyone is trooping along the path to the entrance of Griffith Park Observatory. Bonita Mix, B. Lee Hevener, Janet Terral, Ruth Lopez, Pat Gooding, Barbara Knight, and Eric Chandler are way out in front in the race for shelter. 7S"3 About 8791 of the seniors threw off the shackles and headed for Los Angeles on their Ditch Day, December 4 and 5. Four was the unheard of hour set for departure. Mr. Georgeou, Mrs. Baier, and Mr. McCauley, the bus driver, had to "rise and shine" with the rest of the gang. After they hit their destination, The Bilt- Zaa ,4age!e4 more Hotel, and registered, they trooped down to Clifton's for lunch. And for once everyone was satisfied-they saw before they chose. After finding the observatory closed, they explored the Griffith Park Zoo from monkeys to alligators. The lion gave a noble exhibition of his roaring powers and, boys ignore all. To leave or not to leave was the question Saturday noon when half the class still wasn't there. Here the girls are smiling for the birdie while the The question is, "Who should be in the cages?" Jerrell, Eddie, Jim, and Mrs. Baier, are the only ones enough interested in the animals to ignore the picture. Ken- ny, Orrene, Tommy, John, Jinx, Darlene, Earl, and Lou Ann make like the monkeys and bears showing off for their fans. ,mam incidentally, of his bad breath. Everyone had a rest, cleaned up, and yakkity-yakked until dinner at Mike Ly- man's. Lobster in the shell, shrimp, prime roast, and frog legs were the big features of the menu. The Robe at the Downtown Los Angeles Theater was appreciated by the seniors who then found it difficult to settle down to mundane sleep. Late as it was when they hit the sack, most were up early to join the Christmas crowds in rushing from store to store. There were lots of stragglers when the time came to hop the bus for Olvera Street. On arriving, the mob split up and invaded candle-making, glass-blowing, and news- paper printing shops, curio stands, and outside cafes. The tangy tacos, tamales, and enchiladas were a treat to those who sel- dom taste real Mexican food. Before heading for home, the kids stopped at Chinatown. But, since money was now practically non-existent, the visit was purely sightseeing. Everyone managed to squeeze out enough for a spaghetti din- ner before taking the last lap. They landed in Trona about 11, exhaust- ed but happy after two glorious days in the big city. Chinatown was bombarded after Olvera Street Sat- urday afternoon. Jim's looking for something more to explore, and Kenny and Nixon are just looking at the camera. Earl's amusing Lou Ann and Darlene as Jim gives a fishy stare. Behind hard-working Eric, Mr. Georg- eou's comforting John, who doesn't want to leave. . all " Q ' 4 The angelic faces of the speaking chorus are peering down from the steps built by the shop class. The tableau frames were also done by the shop class. While the vocal chorus sang "Away in the Manger," the three shepherds - Durwood Sigrest, Carl Hall, and Billy Tansley - came to worship the Babe. Mary iLinda Terrorb and Joseph fGary Olingerj stand proudly by. mama ,ma 766464 die 7402 Christmas spirit pervaded the school with the approach of the eagerly awaited vacation. Both the powerful Christmas assembly, enacting the Nativity, and the formal Christmas Ball expressed the vari- able moods of the season. Silver Bells shone down on the couples as they vied for the spot beneath the mistletoe. After the stiffness wore off, the girls shed their heels to do justice to the cool music of the Keynotes. The money for the Ball, earned at the football concession, was put to good use under the direction of Clova Compton and her assistant, Judy Klein. mas songs, by Mr. Coy and the band began the inspiring Christmas assembly. The story of the birth of Jesus according to St. Matthew and St.gMark waslchanted by .the speaking chorus, Miss Bright's eighth grade. While Mr. Arnold's vocal chorus with solo parts taken by Shirley Barbee, Mrs. Baier, Evelyn Duke, and Alicia Hagar, rendered appropriate carols, scenes from the Nativity were spotlighted. Taking part in the tableaux were Linda Terror as Mary, Gary Olinger as Joseph, various members of Mr. Barnes' class as shepherds and angels, and Don Samuels, David Pillott, and Lyman Gilliland as the singing Kings. t'Noel," a magnificent blending of Christ- . I Larry Burke is more interested in the pretty Belle of the Ball, Phyllis Oswald, than the job of tive Stan s nn, , W N , + - . ww 4 -,H V X S her bracelet which was presented by sophomore class representa- Quezada and Jolene Swearingen are intrigued by the bracelet. :E ,ik , ,J .Q H t W 3, pri . I A I x r H W N . - '. .tw A-,,....f-P' .W I as - I 2 - f . J .xl 2.1. ii 1-l"h I The dancers must be hungry! These eighth and ninth grade girls are certainly scrambling to get the food to them. The refreshments were cakes decorated with "Silver Bells" made by the sophomore girls and fruit punch prepared by a few of the mothers. To carry out the theme of the Ball, the Cunning- ham sisters, Evelyn and Pat, harmonized on "Silver Bells". Leora Lizer accompanied the sisters on the piano. 5 , 55 M 321151. Ernesto Dominguez really has his mind on dancing with Barbara Rhodes. He is so in- fatuated with jitterbugging to Pug Pilcher's music that he's ignoring the mistletoe! V ' ff ca Wai 7a Weak az 7a 70446 U6 Jeff Peeden is waiting for the right moment to get a good action shot. Take the concerted efforts of 32 students and two advisors over an eight-month period and the result is the 100-page annual you are now reading. Mr. Fagin's photography class spent long hours covering events and processing the pictures while the Telescope editorial staff spent several afternoons laying out pages and writing copy. Richard Gonzalez and Jeff Peeden did a good deal of the photographic work, as did Al Gonzalez, Ernie Kraut, Bill Rich, and Zane Little. Checking in at the semester were Jim Farrah, Al Adams, Bill Currey, and LeRoy Reece. The boys themselves did most of the developing and handled the cameras and other equip- ment. For this year's annual the staff used a new process, the offset method. This way the staff had greater free- dom in laying out the pages, and they could use more pictures. The pictures could be set at different angles and in different shapes to make the pages have more style. Heading the staff this year was Barbara Garcia as editor of the book. She spent many long hours trying to set everyone else wise to what they were doing when she was just catching on herself. There were sub-editors for each separate sectiong Dorothy Marshall did the introductory section, assisted by Pat Hagarg working on the classes was Virginia Hall, who also wrote some of the copy. Ruth Lopez worked out the section on school lifeg helping her was Carolyn Bell, who also wrote a lot of copyg Nancy Read had the clubs and organizations with Lois McGill helping. Don Samuels and Chris Petersen worked out the sports and wrote Well-PIBRSCG with the results of their "How 'bout that! I feel like a convict," says LeRoy to SIHDDIDZ. the Ph0t0gl'3PhY Club, and Bill Jimmy Farrah, Richard Gonzalez, Alfonso Gonzalez and Rich in Particular, Consented to pose. Bill Currey while they prepare to "shoot" him. .f F Mr. Herkennoff rates otsqlf attention from Business Manager Helen's literally balancing Edlt0l' .33-'bark' who E305 pages for a sec- the books. Down-on-her-haunches Knowles tion editor, and Litpiary itor Pat, who awaits scorns a chair to type a pleading letter for more hvmount ol copy. ' Q advertising revenue ,V lf ' L9 . 7' + . , I ,lx 1 f .ii .f , 2,-M their bwn copyg helping were Bruce Bernhardi and ljia l'Quezada. Raul was also the circulation manager an had charge of the benefit basketball game. Working on the snapshot section were Gale Stal- naker, Frankie Jones, and Bev Compton. Frankie and Bev also did a good deal of typing. Helen Fair, business manager, took care of all the money, made sure there were enough ads and sales, and also did a lot of typing. Mary Knowles was the ad manager-making contacts, selling ads, and laying out her section. Doing the bulk of the copy writing was Pat Finnelly, literary editor. She was encouraged and boosted by Bob Rascoe, who also helped in selling the books. Doing the art work on the annual were Lois Pratt, Nadeen Schofield, and Pat Clampitt. Lois drew the social calendar and the cover, Nadeen did all the divider sheets and the title page, and Pat did the end sheets. Each staff member and all the photographers worked hard and worked together to make this annual a suc- cess, assisted by Mr. Fagin and Mr. Herkenhoff, who provided the help and guidance needed. Ruly circulation manager briefs a few of his of '! fw, Q i, 'Qs ,f . g , 1. 3 if .-A. Pat's voicing an opinion to Lois on their latest artistic attempt while Nadeen decides. ' - The section editors congregate to pick the best glllgellt. S3lCSm6ll. These busy DCODIC helped pictures and make up imaginative layouts. Cram- e Vanous SQ011011 efmorsf business managers' ming various sized pictures on one page is no editor. and writers. joke. I 1 I IIN In !E BL! Wm D After two weeks of la- d't f bor and expen iure o S200 our Snack Shack was ready for use. William Manes, Charles Shamel, and "Slim" Roberson have nearly completed the job. Aazazdelmfwzwzf How can you find out what the students of Trona Junior-Senior High think? Listen to them as they wait patiently for the bus, bounce to and from school, or gather around the Snack Shack to try to fill the bottomless pit. Then you'll be close to the answer. All six grades congregate around the Snack Shack so they're near the source of food as they swap the latest. On Nov. 6 this addition to our school, constructed by the custodians, went into operation. With the dough from ice cream sales the juniors put on the Prom, and with soup, candy, an-.,,,,.'-at I V , A ' mg iy E . 2 i gf: si K' if iff. 'ii 5 5- cam potato chips, fritos, corn nuts, and peanut sales the seniors paid for part of the Ditch Day, a present for the school, and gradua- tion. 60 per cent of the students stumbled from the bus every morning half asleep and muttering answers for that test today. Guided by Bus Drivers Mrs. Teal, Mrs. Pesek, and Mrs. Oswald, three buses pulled up each morning packed to the limit. The remaining 40 per cent came streaming along the streets or putting along in old jalopies. This shot proves girls aren't the only "yakkers." Several groups of boys are having serious discussions while others, proclaiming to be "starved," crowd around the window. jf' f QQ- 'Q Prizewinners Carol Lee, cutest sockg Larry Brooks, king: Judy Bueltmann, queen: Vernon Lewis, biggest foot: Pat Hagar, smallest foot. L 4 AA lqawt' Here one couple dance shoeless while others at the junior high Sok Hop are just sitting and gabbing. do , 664 There are three kinds of dances put on at school during the year. One kind is put on by the social chairman and is backed by student body funds, like the Ice Breaker. The Prom and the Christmas Ball are two dances put on by classes and paid for out of the class' own funds. Then there is the third kind, where the organization puts on the dance and the student body pays the expenses. The Sok Hop was of the third type. Sponsored by Mrs. Noel and Mr. Mer- rill, the freshman class put on this dance, using student body funds. Students danced to recorded music and had refreshments of cup-cakes and Pepsi-Cola. Prizes were given for the biggest foot, the smallest foot, and a king and queen were chosen by a ticket dance. The junior high had their Sok Hop on a different night, and it was put on by their own social chairman. They served sherbet floats and cookies and also danced to records. Following the refreshments, prizes were presented for the largest and smallest foot. These four pair of feet belong to senior high girls. These are just a few of the clever ideas the students had in compet- ing for the prizes. 56 me ,-404 S t u d e n t s celebrated Valentine's Day this year with two dances: one for the junior high, and a week later the SeI1lOI' high held thelI'S. B0'Ch were Here junior high girls are showing off paid for out Of the student body treas- their socks while a couple of boys get into ury, but the G.A.A. planned and dec- f-he act- orated for the senior high dance, while the junior high gave their own. The seventh and eighth graders i decorated on a Friday night after a basketball game for the dance the following evening. They served doughnuts and root-beer floats and danced to records furnished by the students. The next week the G.A.A. decorat- ed after school for the Saturday night dance. Miss Anderson, Mrs. Noel, Mr. Arnold, and Mr. Merrill sponsored the dance with Mr. Merrill furnishing the recorded music. Evelyn and Pat Cunningham, Helen Fair, and Chucky Beil sang 'tHeart of My Heart" as the entertaining feature after cake and punch were served. To finish out the year, the C.S.F. put on the Spring Dance, and the G.A.A. and V.C. put on the Sadie Hawkins. Senior high students and a few alumni are dancing 'neath the G.A.A.'s decora- tions for the Valentine's Dance. Lyman Gilliland is amused at Nancy Read for getting so tickled over having her picture taken. Evelyn Cunningham dances with Mike Rho- den, who is a little cam- era shy. ! tif' 2 R . M is . fi EE W g!ti,g,:' A HWS 57 Serious business, this learning to be a secretary. Just look at the faces of Barbara Knight, Rita Skidmore, Ann Davenport, and Lois Pratt receiving instructions from high school secretary, Mrs. Stark, who gives a lot of her time teaching the girls how to run an office. Girls taking business courses have a good opportunity to practice and get good experience before they leave high school. They apply what they learn in their busi- ness classes while they work in the central and high school offices. These girls help out and at the same time help themselves. Some of the girls work under the super- vision of Mrs. Wheeler and Miss Christy in the central office. They work the cal- culating and adding machines, answer the telephones occasionally, fill out and type purchase orders and requisitions, do a lot of filing, run errands, and take messages around. Others, who work with Mrs. Stark in the high school office, pick up roll sheets, take out the bulletins, sort mail, fix at- tendance records, fill out blue cards and tardy slips for those many absentees and late comers, type roll sheets, run off tests and other data on the mimeograph ma- chine, run errands, and help the new stu- They're off! The speed tests will help the sec- ond year typing class in the business world. dents find their lockers and rooms. All girls who take office practice must be at least of sophomore standing and must be enrolled in a business course. Also they must have had at least one year of typing. Most of the girls, however, are juniors and seniors as they are preferred by their sup- ervisors. This is a regular class and the girls must be graded. Mr. Eaton, the business teacher, gives each girl a paper which they take to their supervisor, who in turn grades the paper and turns it back. Each girl is graded on the quantity and quality of work she does as well as how she coopera- ates with her employer and co-workers. Regularity of attendance is also figured in. Besides office practice, students major- ing in business may take two years each of typing, shorthand, and bookkeeping, and also a class in business English and general business. More than 80 words a minute is the goal of the first year shorthand class. ssm. .im t . V f -..,...i ,,,,. ,, g .. 0-an HMM ,M M4 I 1 The subtle workings of the adding machine produce various reactions in Frances Jones, Shirley Barbee. Cheree Terror, and Diane Cassel, who work in the central office. Mrs. Wheeler is demonstrating the mechanics. Two of the most time-consuming and tedious chores are typing and collecting roll sheets. Ann Davenport takes care of the typing end while Barbara Pease zips in and out of classes collecting. Every period someone has to pick up the roll sheets as they do such minor tasks as read special bulletins, bring faculty information, and just transfer messages. Office practice girls save time and effort for stu- dents, teachers, and visitors alike and at the same time gain valuable experience. The how's and why's of the filing system are ex- plained by Mrs. Stark to office practice girls-Darlene Bell, Ruth Lopez, Bev Compton, Orrene Slafter, and Jo Rita Donham. After the explanation comes practice on the job. Mr. Arnold leads the fourth period chorus in a song. Left to right are Shirley Barbee, Sydney Smith, Harold Pierce, Alicia Hagar, Kenny Cassel, Arlene Bell, Don Roadruck, Carol Lee, and Lyman Gilliland. 0 Education has come a long way since the horse-and-buggy days when you only went to school to learn readin', writin', and 'rith- metic. Now schools provide an outlet for other talents through the art, shop, music, and homemaking classes. These classes are also vocational and a preparation for future interests. A new addition this year was the vocal music class directed by Mr. Arnold. In this class students trained their voices. Open to students from the ninth through the twelfth grades, the class presenteda beauti- ful Christmas program for the school. Also along the music line were the in- strumental classes taught by Mr. Coy. They These eighth grade boys are sanding and filing their knick-knack shelves in shop. p . were open to any students in high school. There was a marching band, which was seen on the football field and uptown, and a concert band which played in some of the assemblies and put on the annual spring concert. For the boys in school there are several different industrial arts classes offered. They can take shop when they are in the seventh and eighth grades. It is a general class where they start learning the funda- mentals and how to handle tools. From the ninth through the twelfth grades, the boys may take mechanical drawing, wood shop, and metal shop, where they have a chance The seventh grade boys in the front are working in clay while the girls are tooling leather. Here Mr. Coy's first period band class is tuning up for the music festival at Barstow. After many years they are finally able to meet in a regular class instead of activity period. 26600 few 7 to work on automobiles and fix up their hot rods. Shop is not offered to girls, so from the eighth grade up, girls may take homemak- ing under the direction of Mrs. Noel. They learn cooking from biscuits to complete meals, and they eat what they cook, too! Girls also learn the most important prin- ciples of sewing, and they make anything they wish from simple aprons to suits and dresses. It is a good chance to complete your wardrobe. When the girls are juniors and seniors, they may take a course in family relations. This class is very important to those who The eighth grade homemaking class is busy wish to learn how to make their future homes good homes. Another class that is quite helpful to the girls is child care. They learn first aid in the home and how to take good care of children and babies. If you like to doodle, there is a class for that too! Miss Svoboda and her art class- es moved to one of the rooms in the new wing this year. Many talented students have taken advantage of the scenic view, and put their ideas on paper with paints and pencils. The classes range from the beginners' to the advanced classes, from sketching to such crafts as leather tooling and clay work. needles and sewing skirts, pausing briefly to the birdie. Two unidentified aides help Donna I-levener, Shirley Reeder, and Lynette Blackmun cook up something. Xt if 1 .49 Q-0' "-Rat . A Ad Adams KI-loratioj and Barbara Hevener f0sricJ look over the corpses of Barbara Garcia fLaertesD and Virginia Hall iliamletb who died of wounds from the poisoned swords. It looks like Lois Pratt CClaudiusD and Shari McKean fGertrudeb drank too much from the wine bottle. mm icademdc Bob Rascoe is fascin- ated by the slide speci- men he is looking at through the microscope in biology. Bobby Jones and George Sherman must be trying to look through the holes in Aside from the social and athletic events in school, students somehow squeezed in some time for studying academic subjects. Besides vocational subjects - industrial arts, homemaking, and business courses- there was a solid core of college prepara- tory courses for those who wanted to con- Bob's head. ' V I tinuc their education. A required subject is English, so, making the best of it, the older students hammcd up their dramatizations of Hamlet or dreamt up Weird subjects for comp. The History must be an entertaining subject to look Showing off their models are Eric Chandler, Don at Larry Burke, who probably just pulled another Samuels, Lynn Bell, Jerrell Glenn, Scot Wallace, fast one. Mr. Ferman doesn't think it so funny. and Chris Petersen. Mr. Merrill grins for the camera Could he be looking at his grade book? while he holds his "iron rod" in his hand. 7 .."' - . W 'nv J ,--1 9? drowsy - .. . T 1' -31:32----f . ,.-"l--af. 1 'll- x l Drawing blueprints is a rough job. Vernon Lewis looks to Mr. Georgeou, shop and geology instructor, for a few pointers. Gilbert Gonzalez, John Vess, Al Gonzalez fhalf- hiddenj, Manuel Picon, and Jim Dillon industriously draw or just think. These boys are part of the advanced mechanical drawing class who came up with some very complicated projects. 4 ,44 Wed 144 9th and 10th graders sweated out the mechanics of English grammar, preparing themselves for these joys. To satisfy their eager curiosity, many students experimented with chemicals and tubes or by cutting up frogs and worms during the more advanced sciences. The strain of trigonometry and the mys- teries of solid geometry were tasty fare for the potential engineers. Four years of Spanish are offered, but only two years are required for college. The eager-beavers who took the advanced Isn't Jimmy Hambright a fierce-looking ghost! Ted Murrin 1BernardoD, Arrlos Howell flloratiol, and Gary Casey lMarcellusJ spring away in fright during the Lit dramatization of the opening scene of Hamlet. class are sometimes rewarded, such as the eventful trip this year to Mexico where they stayed at the ranch of Ruly Quezada's father. Then students must learn what hap- pened long ago-'way back in history: how our country originated and was developed. And in Civics Mr. Ferman taught how the government is run, about the different departments and houses, and the repre- sentation of the people. For those who couldn't find Washington, D. C. on the map, THS offered a course in geography. What is it? 7th grade natural science students Roy Carter, Jimmy Clarkson, Walter Gebhart, and Van Darnell-rub a glass rod with a piece of rabbit fur. The static electricity worked the ping pong ball ci. aem . 0595, yyafm ees anasexillots 0 52' me 'these iw" is 1 lltstiaveaux' afe 'LY Wg An established custom for re cognition of the senior class eacl year is "Senior Hat Day." Las year it was varied with a Hobr Hat Day, so again the senior turned up at school looking as i they'd just finished a pot of mulli gan stew. The class used thei ingenuity to come up with soml really frantic creations. This yea. many of the hats were adornec with trinkets and gadgets acquirec from the raid on Olvera Stree during the ditch day. To go Witl this idea, the girls wore "enor mous" earrings for the occasion. There seemed to be some ques tion about who "wore the pants ii the family" when the girls arrivel in slacks and pedal pushers. Bu the administration got everythini back to normal CU. After that littl' episode the enthusiasm droppel way down, particularly since al the boys didn't participate to begii with. Still it was a day to remem ber. Well, here I am! The senior sec- tion preens and displays their ' "cool" hats during assembly. Won- der who Ruth is making eyes at? X Th :eft ts ffcelle Kali Hel ight! in cast L-"'4"1v. en D01 'wif B which U11 R In u 11 Q 'V Cglnp' Pat e Bax albar O M t011 Pclampifff, Doa HeVe'?RE H0 ' afo., -S 'Oth er In od- .Vd .Y 1 W E' This year's senior class tried to start the ball rolling for an annual senior play. Their presentation of Nlo More Homework proved what a good class can do. The seniors hope .hat future classes will take the mint and make this a tradition. Be- :ides being a splendid way to raise noney, it's fun for everyone. The nineteen players were di- 'ected by Miss Bright, who had the ro-operation of class sponsors, Mrs. Baier and Mr. Georgeou. The un- lerclassmen got into the act as ush- 'rs and extras, Mr. Barnes, Miss Svoboda, and Mr. Shamel also as- isted. The action of the play was in the fffice of a small town high school. Vhen the principal was called out if town, and the vice-principal long with the secretary became ll, the student council took over. xfter a crazy, mixed up, but suc- essful day the principal declared, No more homework Cfor one vhole dayb Y" Mr. Ames ll-Eddie Bueltmannl the staid board president, attempts to stop Buzz Bailey's onslaught on Ronald Sassoon, provoked in pic- ture at right. Ing' Hey Ifhod 311113 ORK Je!-rellslnlth, es, Bobsayre . Stand. Glen John Key' Jallet 'HE' Il, Wes Vess. S5011 B Ter.. Ie-V Plahzzingfigiara 9015: ahe Cl 'Af' ri f0hea""'s' ght' Na sl, et KB Worn poleon i, fagngibsagbzfa lzlevlflz-AQ Ziys I1 - is ll en Ii- vide" tier lzahecggt Opeerj as ed the Ce argu lille! If her slapsgigvents bfi-11,4 Ron Baxte aid S Ela Jog, I1-iesassllgh 1,-fvjzefrieffd gloffjlmihgkghnie the fer! D10 uzz B-",R1,od"1In. teac f-Vllzg ts re auey esl. 111115, hbah heveqge fBgb omg Di with "Miki ckfd Hg' ll hum 01'- C0412 .fs gf ' T :X Q- -'27 r iz 'Q I f' - Q q - XV 1' A . X I . g I f..-fs, ' 55 X8 ' Wi ' i N , f 7 X X " X ' , , N l I , Z X Y Q 4 1 i ,A D., I p g N wx xS X - as l' W N wt f ' I 1 7, Xi, . f ' ' V M " X . f 4 1 'I' jf' f' I' 'A ffj " ' 'W"'w x K ' ' s -' lr., V17 I ' W ' x ig 9' 1 x1,ffd,jaF f' i I of ,ffm 2155" MW? 77 J l. Mr! 'i lf?" , 340 . 1 V J G 5 b Q X H X4 r 1 I, I I xxx..- G J X ' gift' l, fs Q r I 4 , I i up Z? gs by f M.-- Cv .ff 5. I . J -f-ii! Y RC "Hold that line!", "Make that basket!", A Q N "Go, man, go!" - the war cries of our . Kg ' Z 4 zealous rooters still echo in the air. Loyal Y Wig- it, support, teamwork, and get-up-and-go 'f " ' were the by-words of the teams during -451 , ' , this successful sports year. -- 'A I ' V .. f Y ' N X The driving interest of the students and 1? ' sul I , f ' the townspeople in our sports program - 6, ' i uW',. this year has inspired the glowing faces f i I -we , after the renewal of our winning streak , " M' ' in Homecoming games . . . the hoarse X f, X . X voices - mute testimony of the encourage- fav' ment and enthusiasm inspired by our greatest eleven-man football season . . . the wild excitement at the fast moving basketball games . . . racers screeching down the track as if jet-propelled . . . the high hopes of yet another league baseball championship . . . the choice initiations of the G.A.A. and V.C .... the happy-go-lucky games, folk dances, and tennis matches in gym. X X ,ff Edu li X f mi' mv sf W it fy 7 X' , , -1 gf! lg 1 fi' x. 2455 x ' v"':Q A ' 'fx JM F f '- W' ffl' K I 1 f .,1...-. K .. c...4 ,Q- Q QCD Us i' I qv fr KQQL spans? , in Trona Tornadoes. Bottom row, left to right: Frank Picon, David Roadruck, Deril Schmitt, Dickie John, Stan Filler, Kim Wallace, Roy Hackman, Managers George Sherman and Jack Russell. Second row: Eddie Walsh, Ernesto Dominguez, Allen Hartley, Gerald Butler, Jerry Meehan, Scot Wallace, Al Adams, Manuel Picon, Joel Stevens, Manager Jon Schultz. Third row: Coach Dick Wilkinson, Ronnie Baxter, Larry Burke, Raul Quezada, Jerrell Glenn, Lyman Gilliland, Don Roadruck, Chris Petersen, Coaches Joe Hunter and Dick Rasines. Tow Row: Bob Rascoe, Jim Dillon, Bob Keyser, Wes Plambeck, Gene Myers, Richard Orr, Don Brooks, Lynn Bell, Bruce Bernhardi. Not pictured, Coach Don Davis. SEASON RECORD Twin Pines Carpinteria iiVictor Valley ikMojave Tehachapi fBa.rstow fLone Pine fBishop iiBurroughs Needles 'League games Won-7 Lost-3 Tied-0 Trona Opponents 6 0 0 26 31 19 34 14 20 19 6 50 31 13 20 34 18 14 32 6 ?a4z'eal Something new has been added! Due to the hard work of the Quarterback Club, Griffith Field was equipped with lights, making it possible to have night football games. Record crowds, averaging 750 per- sons per game, attended throughout the season. The season got off to a good start with Trona defeating Twin Pines. Staunch de- fenses by the two lines held the game scoreless through the third quarter. Final score, after a fourth quarter touchdown: Trona 6, Twin Pines 0. The next week saw the Tornadoes trav- eling 230 miles to Carpinteria. This was expected to be one of the tougher games of the season, and it was. The Tornadoes were outweighed but not outplayed-both teams playing hard till the final gun. No breaks for Trona that night, with more than our share of fumbles and injuries. Final score: Carpinteria 26, Trona 0. At the end of the season Carpinteria had won first place in their league. The first league game found us hosting unbeaten Victor Valley. What a game! iop len: Largest football team in the history of Trona High School warms up on Griffith Field prior to the Homecoming game with Needles. Top right: What goes on here? Looks like Bishop's quarterback is getting away from Wallace Butler :nd Brooks. The Tornadoes had a large following at this game even though it was a 168-mile trip froni ome. Bottom left: Scatback Kim Wallace is brought down by three Needles Mustangs while Petersen tries to assist him in making yardage. Bottom right: What faces! Quezada breaks away from Needles on a outback, heading for the end zone. 7 -5 fecafwi, There were 800 spectators cheering the Tornadoes to a victory of 31-19. Receiving the opening kickoff on their own 32 yard line, Trona went all the Way in 8 plays for the first tally. The entire game was played at that tempo. The visiting Jackrabbits ap- peared stunned. Apparenly they had taken too seriously those wonderful write-ups in the San Bernandino Sun. The night game with Mojave was played at Edwards Air Force Base. This was their first year in the Desert-Inyo League. The rooters who were lucky enough to find the field saw the Tornadoes win 34-14. Tehachapi came to Trona for our third annual "Dad's Day" game. The half found the score 20-0, Trona's favor, but the War- riors came back fighting, and the final score was Trona 20, Tehachapi 19. We played Barstow. Score: 50-6. Barstow lucked out. The next week Trona played at Lone Pine. Lone Pine was apparently fired up and determined to redeem themselves after a loss the week before. The Torna- da D7-f does were overconfident. At the end of the third quarter Trona was trailing 12-13. Then they began to play ball, things began to click, and the Tornadoes racked up 19 points in the fourth quarter to win 31-13. A 168-mile trip to Bishop ended in a much disputed game, with Bishop winning 34-20. A complaint was filed before the game began because their referees were not qualified. During the half the Bishop coach gave the Trona coach a copy of our plays which one of our local "fans" had sent him. Trona turned the tables on Burroughs by ruining their Homecoming weekend and evened the score from the year before when they ruined ours by defeating us in the last few minutes of play. The half time saw the Tornadoes in a 12-0 lead. During the fourth quarter Burroughs took the lead by scoring 14 points. Since time was running out, it looked like a victory was in the bag for them. A well-timed long pass by the Tornadoes sailed right through the arms of two Burroughs players and spoiled Raul Quezada breaks away for a. touchdown against Needles as Chris Petersen and Manuel Picon clear the way. The final score of the game was 32-6, Trona's favor. This is the third year in a row that the Tornadoes have beaten the Mus- tangs-twice on our field and once on their home grounds. 2 cz, 704544, ?ez'm4ea, what had been a highly enjoyable Home- coming day for the Burroughs rooters: Score: 18-14, Trona's favor. The Trona Tornadoes sent a Homecom- ing crowd away happy Saturday afternoon when they scored an impressive 32-6 over the Needles Mustangs. At the half the Tornadoes were ahead 18-0. The third quarter was scoreless for both sides, but the fourth quarter saw 6 points for Needles and 14 for Trona. The Tornadoes are out to set a new record for Homecoming games, and this is No. 1 in the new series. The Tor- nadoes previously had won ten Homecom- ing games in a row before they lost last year. This has been the best and largest elev- en-man football team in the history of Trona High, with an average of 33 suiting up for each game. Never before in Trona has there been such a large team nor such a large coaching staff. Head Coach Joe Hunter was assisted by Dick Wilkinson, Dick Rasines, and Don Davis. The single wing and split T formation were used to great advantage. Trona had 7 wins and 3 losses in the en- tire season, and 4 wins and 2 losses in league competition. This gave us a three- way tie for second place in the Desert-lnyo League with Victor Valley and Bishop. Barstow won first place. Ruly Quezada made the All Desert-lnyo eleven backfield. On the second All Desert- Inyo team were Chris Petersen, guard, and Eddie Walsh, tackle, Larry Burke, guard, BOB KEYSER DON BROOKS WES PLAMBECK Tackle End Center Y' 2 e Bruce Bernhardi gets away from Wes Raul Quezada cuts back through the line but finds a wall Plambeck and picks up a blocker during the of Needles players ready to stop him. Scot Wallace apparently football clinic at the start of the season. just brushed his man and is going on down field to get Trona's and Burroughs' teams were scram- someone else. bled together for the scrimmage that cli- maxed the clinic. 1466-1 received honorable mention. This year a football clinic was held at Trona for the benefit of the spectators of the two desert communities. The Bur- roughs and Trona squads participated in demonstrating the new rules and forma- tions. This was followed by a short scrim- mage, with both Burroughs and Trona players on each team. This was educational as well as creating a feeling of good sports- manship between the two schools. Picture of the clinic is shown at the top of the page. The squad is losing 11 seniors. Their pictures should all be at the bottom of the page, but since seniors are very busy, only six found time to oblige the photographer. MANUEL PICON Quarterback RONNIE BAXTER End SEASON STATISTICS TRONA OPPONENTS Yards gained running ......., 2120 ............ 1828 Yards lost running ..........., 238 .....,..,... 255 Net yards running ....,..,...... 1882 ...,........ 1573 Yards gained passing .......... 597 .,.,.,....,. 721 Total yards gained .............. 2479 ............ 2294 Number of punts ...,............ 33 ............ 37 Punt average .....,......,.. ....,. 3 9.4 ............ 30.9 Kickoff average .................. 39.6 ............ 46.8 Number of penalties .....,.... 36 ............ 48 Yards lost from penalties.. 265 .....,...... 385 First downs .....,...................... 100 ..........,. 100 Passes completed ...........,.... 37 ............ 64 Incomplete passes ,.........,..... 45 ......,.,... 65 Intercepted passes ...,.,..,..,,. 10 ............ 11 Fumbles ....................... ...... 2 5 ............ 23 Season's points ........ ..... 1 98 .....,...... 195 JERRELL GLENN Fullback 250125 in the letters, G.A.A. The organization met weekly, and after a short meeting the girls headed for their favorite equipment. With student body money 37 girls turn out to pose the girls put on the Valentine Dance. The Girl's Athletic Association, better known as the G.A.A., serves as a sports activity for the girls. Since the weaker sex does not play football or go out for the other sports which support our school, they get their exercise through this organiza- tion. The active members learn good sport- manship and a desirable social conduct. Sponsored by the physical education in- structor, Miss Anderson, the girls partici- pated in many "play days" with other schools. They played volley ball, tennis, basketball, and volley-tennis. President was Barbie Kraut and Pat Clampitt was her vice-president. Secretary Pat Clampitt shows her best Pepsodent smile as G.A.A. officers -Secretary Mary Knowles, Presi- dent Barbie Kraut, Vice President Pat, and Treasurer Helen Fair- gather to discuss awards. wand Mary Knowles took down the minutes while Helen Fair counted the dough as treasurer of the club. The G.A.A. also put on the Valentine's Dance in February and put forth a lot of work helping the V. C. make the Sadie Hawkins Dance a success. The girls also had a very promising float in the Home- coming parade. Like the boys, the girls also have sweat- ers and letters. Their sweaters were white, and although the blue letters weren't quite as strenuous to earn, it is just as much an honor to Wear them, and the girls were very proud of them. Now that it's nearly over the G.A.A. pledges feel relieved enough to indulge in a few antics. Judy McKean scrubs the road as she sticks out her tongue and tickles her head. Is Barbara Corrion trying to squirt or kill Ileeta Reeder. Poor Mickey! Amelia Ledesma is smiling to try to convince herself this is fun as she scoots across the floor on her knees. .--vswf-xzxmaff-A we 1' .iz-fpzsf-Q'-sf:fN15-'ii--xV-'sara-awazniisammae..,::,..g f N... . Discussing the trip to the Orange Bowl Typical VC meeting-Gary announces one of his famous game inote the orange! are VC Secre- stories to Raul, Bruce Bernhardi, Don Samuels, Mr. Wil- tary Jerry Meehan, President Gary kinson. Second row: Jerry, Donnie Dansby, Ernesto Dom- Casey, Vice President Raul Quezada, and inguez. Third row: Larry Burke, Lynn Bell, Chris Peter- Sponsor Mr. Wilkinson. sen, Eddie Walsh, and Lyman Gilliland. gmama' The Varsity Club is organized to give recognition to THS lettermen. The VC su- pervises the proper wearing of letters and lettermen sweaters and serves as a social organization. Leading the group as president was Gary Casey, assisted by Raul Quezada as vice- president. Secretary Jerry Meehan re- corded what was happening while he also kept track of their money. All boys must have earned an "A" letter in some sport to be eligible for the club. Most of their meetings were spent talking over the latest game and how well they Bev Compton orders did, but they got out and really pitched in to help the G.A.A. put on the Sadie Haw- kins Dance at the close of the school year. The Varsity Club members may be rec- ognized around school in their dark blue sweaters with a white stripe on their sleeve for each year they earned an "A" letter, as well as by the large "T" on their pockets. Two days out of the year the older boys initiated new members into their organiza- tion. The lowly victims were dressed like the weaker sex and sentenced to shining the shoes of their "masters" the "worm", Chucky Holding boxes of candy for their "big Migkgy Dolman be- Beil, to more distaste- sisters," Monica Wheeler and Carolyn Wei- ging 3 huge task - ful feats while "Head" mer make like babies with bottles and bibs. cleaning a pm-se with Dominguez and Gordon The more comical the pledges, the happier 3 tgqthbrughl Judy Mc- Farrah stare. were THS students. Kean looks sick, . wx, rfb ecamwcvzk paid Off Although the A team did not get off to a winning start, they improved rapidly. Out of the games completed the team won five, winning the last two in a row-which has not happened in the last few years. And they lost another by only one point. As can be seen, their teamwork was begin- ning to show. Most of the players had not played together as A's before nor even on the same team. The first practice game was played at Burroughs with a score of 28-48. Bur- rough's favor. It might have been a closer game if the seniors had not been away for their ditch day. The next weekis game with Lone Pine was cancelled, but the A's won their first home game against Mojave, 49-38. The Lone Pine Tournament was held Jan. 8 and 9, just before the start of league play. Trona lost the first game to Lone Pine 38-53, and the second game to Bur- roughs, 35-60. Starting the season, the Uunusual wea- ther" trip to Victorville on Jan. 12 will be long remembered. The score: Victorville 49, Trona 32. The bus left Vietorville around 10:30 p.m. and arrived in Trona at 6 a.m. The bus was snowbound for three hours while traffic ahead was unsnlarled. The next Saturday the team went to Big Pine and won 57-43. Some of their students gave the team a send-off by lining the street and hurling rocks and bottles at the bus. There was one direct hit which broke a window. Lone Pine was next on the agenda. The first half was close, but in the third quar- ter Trona goofed off and lost the game 51-32. The next day Bishop came to Trona. The Tornadoes held Bishop down the last half to a final score of 37-51, Bishop's favor. Mojave called again for a second defeat on the Trona court. Score: 42-35. The fol- lowing day Trona hosted Burroughs. The Tornado teamwork was in evidence, and real ball was played all four quarters. A last-second shot for Burroughs won them the game, 42-41. The next weekend was a dreary affair. Victor Valley took the game on Trona's court, 39-29, while the trip to Barstow pro- vided a 61-40 defeat. Big Pine came to Trona on Feb. 12 to lose 48-27. Every member of the Trona team got into the scoring column. The next day Trona went to Mojave to win what turned out to be the last game of the season. The score: Trona 39, Mojave 31. The unfortunate Fish Rock incident caused an early climax to the season. A rock was hurled through a window of the Big Pine bus, and a player was seriously injured. It is most unfortunate that this happened as Trona High had a good sports- manship record. It is something that the whole school will have to suffer for and live down. The remaining games were cancelled to show the seriousness of this act and to remind the students that it pays to think before acting impulsively. Watch out: collision! But Eric Chandler C0meS apart with his long legs Bruce Bern- A tisket, a tasket, who made as he puts the ball up for two hardi outdistances the Bur- this basket? Burroughs' player D0ihtS against the Vi0i0l' Valley roughs' man as he drives in for had the honor in spite of Bell Jackrabbits. the basket. and Keyser. The largest A team ever to romp on the gym's hardwood: kneeling, left to right: Manuel Picon, Chris Petersen, Raul Quezada, Bruce Bernhardi. Standing: Erie Chandler, Jerry Meehan, Don Samuels, Gordon Farrah, Lynn Bell, Eddie Walsh, Harvey Crandall, Bob Keyser, Vernon Lewis, and Coach Dick Wilkinson. Mainly manned by juniors teight playersj, the A's also had three seniors. a freshman. and a sophomore. 66 99 Won 5 Lost 9 Forfeited 4 Trona Opponents Trona Opponents Burroughs 28 48 :3iBurroughs 41 42 Mojave :fiVietor Valley 39 Lone Pine Barstow ,,,,,, . 61 Burroughs . Big Pine , 27 Victor Valley Mojave ,, 31 Big Pine Bishop ,, forfeited Lone Pine B B :7iBarstow , forfeited Bishop Lone Pine .,,e forfeited Mojave :ffBurroughs , forfeited :iLeague G They're closing in, but Ruly Quezada is de- Center Eric Chandler outjumps the Big line termmed to keep the ball during the thriller center for the opening tip-off. Following up with Burroughs in which Trona was squeezed this initial advantage, the Tornadoes dominated out by one point. play throughout. 5 77Zd44edZ 6 The B team got off to a good start by winning their first seven games. The first win was against Burroughs by a score of 47-35. Although the next game with Lone Pine was cancelled by them, in weekday games the B's played Randsburg twice and won both of them: 48-37 and 49-32. To finish December play, lVlojave's B's came to Trona to meet a 39-28 defeat. The B team brought glory to Trona High by taking the Lone Pine Tournament hands down. They played Bishop in the first game and won 63-40. The second game played the following day with Burroughs, was closer, but Trona was still the out- standing team. Score: 49-37. League play began with Victor Valley. Although nip and tuck all the way, the Tornadoes pulled ahead in the last few minutes to win, 40-36. The B's dropped off at Owens Valley to lose their first game of the season against an unclassified team, 57-35. Apparently they were getting overconfident and did not play their usual game of ball. The Jan. 22 game at Lone Pine was close all the way and was a very exciting game. Lone Pine edged the team out in the last seconds to win, 48-46. Bishop came to Trona the next day, and the Tornadoes got back into the winning column by dropping Bishop, 44-25. The next weekend Mojave came to Trona to lose 55-24, but the following day Burroughs beat the B's in a very close and thrilling game. Final score: 47-42. The next weekend Victor Valley trek- ked to Trona to lose 25-33, only to find the B's losing a 48-32 decision in Barstow the following afternoon. Owens Valley's unclassified team came to Trona, refused to tangle with the A"s, and then were rudely upset by a deter- mined bunch of B's, 38-36. In closing, the B's beat Mojave on their home court in a very decisive win, 53-29, to end a highly successful season. This outstanding B team might have won the league championship if the season had been completed. Kneeling, left to right: Al Adams, Gary Casey, Frank Picon. Standing: Gerald Butler, Manager George Sherman, Harold Pierce, Kim Wallace, Donny Dansby, Stan Filler, Deril Schmitt, Bobby Jones, Allen Hartley, Ray Tansley, Jim Farrah, Coach Doug Ferman. Early in the season the B's took top honors at the Lone Pine Tournament. r- - x . x 'ii 665 72-4 66 99 Season Record Won 12 Lost 4 Forfeited 4 Trona Opponents Burroughs 47 35 Randsburg 22 48 37 Randsburg 49 32 Mojave 2 39 28 Bishop 2 . 2 63 40 Burroughs 2 2 ssss 49 37 :iVictor Valley 2 22 40 36 i5i0wens Valley 2 ,,,, 35 57 :5iLone Pine 46 48 :1:Bishop 2 e,e, 2 44 25 :7iMojave 2 2 55 24 :f1Burroughs 22 42 47 i5iVictor Valley 22 ,e,,, 33 25 "Barstow ee,, 2 2 . 32 48 :1:Owens Valley 2 2 38 36 '-'Mojave .eu4,. .2 2 2 22 53 29 Valuable Forward Frank Picon picks off another while the player from Burroughs sees his guarding go out the window - or through the basket. Frank's expert eye failed to avert a 47-42 loss. The basket is wide open and so is Stan Filler's mouth as he lays the ball up for two points with the able assistance of a player from the other team. 2f:Bishop .2 2 Forfeited i11Barstow 22 . Forfeited ifiLone Pine 2 .2222 Forfeited i1Burroughs 2 22..222222 Forfeited if1Lcague games He floats through the air with the Up and at him! Jim Farrah makes a terrific leap and greatest of ease. A smooth player, out-jumps the Owens Valley man Tensed Stan Filler Kim Wallace usually hit pay dirt, and Al Adams intently watch for the breaks and a the basket, when he shot. chance to grab that ball. Jim Farrah crouches for the big leap against the Owens Valley center. The other guy seems to have the advantage as far as height is concerned, but we have confidence. IS Who knows where it will land? Stan Filler is outnumbered by Victor Valley Bees in this tus- sle to take the rebound. Frank Picon Qnumber 323 would like to help, but he's too far away. Will he make it? We'll never know: everyone will have an opinion to offer though. Jim Comp- ton's try for two more points holds number 17 spellbound in the Moja- ve-Trona game. A fancy trick if you can do it. Glenn Stevens outjumps and outstretches a taller opponent. In the background ever-ready Jackie Russell crouches in sympathy with Glenn's effort. HC" Season Record Won 6 Lost 10 Forfeited 4 Trona Opponents 26 29 Burroughs ,,,..,.. Randsburg . . ,.,. 27 15 Randsburg ...,..., 34 25 Mojave ..,,,.o .... 2 2 19 Bishop ,.,.. ....,..... 3 3 28 Lone Pine .....o.,,o 35 36 Victor Valley ,... 27 40 Owens Valley ., 35 32 Lone Pine ..,,...... 22 38 Bishop .......,, .... 1 7 32 Mojave ....... .,., 2 5 26 Burroughs .,.o.... 29 26 Victor Valley .... 16 27 Barstow .....,..,... 32 36 'i'0wens Valley .. 22 32 Mojave ,....,...,.,.. 13 21 Bishop eee..,, Forfeited :Barstow ...,.. Forfeited :f:Lone Pine ........ Forfeited :ffBurroughs ...,.... Forfeited :31League games ' ' 4655.44 E mean lmagine losing four games by a total margin of nine points! Such was the luck of the C's. The C team did not get off to a win- ning start although their first game with Burroughs was lost by only a small margin, the final score being 26-29. Two practice games with Randsburg proved successful for the C's. They won both games, by scores of 27-15 and 34- 25. The game with Mojave, the last before Christmas vacation, was played and won on our home court, 22-19. The C's took their first game in the Lone Pine Tournament by a score of 33-28 over Bishop. The next day the very exciting play-off game between Trona and Lone Pine was lost by one point, 36-35. Tuesday the C's traveled to Victor- ville to take a league loss of 27-40 but bounced back the following weekend to win a very exciting, close game at Owens Valley, 35-32. The trip to Lone Pine was unsuccess- ful from the C's point of view as they lost 22-38, and then Bishop came to Trona the next day to defeat the C's, 32-17. Cn Jan. 29 Mojave traveled to Trona to edge the C's out in a close. fast game by 1 point The final score: 26-25. On the next day Trona knocked off Bur- roughs in a game played at the same pace. winning 29-26. Victor Valley came to Trona the fol- lowing week to down the C's, 27-16. The next day the team played a good game at Barstow, yet lost by a small margin, the final score being Barstow 36, Trona 32. In the last games Owens Valley's C's downed Trona on Trona's home court by 10 points, making the score 32-22, while a trip to Edwards Air Force Base did not pay off for the C's as the final score was Mojave 21, Trona 13. The final season tally stood at six wins and ten losses. Four of those losses were by a one to four point margin, so the season could rightfully be termed a successful one for the C team. The up-and-coming C team! Kneeling, left to right: Arthur Ewing, Tommy Lodge. Jack Russell, Mike Rhoden, Alex Chavarria, and Tommy Wilson. Standing: Coach Dick Rasines. Doug Stewart, Ted Villasenor, Glenn Stevens, Jimmy Compton, Bill Pratt, Manager George Sherman. and Jack Halstead, The lively C team, made up mainly of freshmen, will represent the student body on the hardwood for the next few years. Mr. Rasines helps the seventh graders build a four-decker pyramid during fourth-period tumbling. Zdcwaea Every day of the school week boys were playing in the gymnasium and out on the football field. These were the boys' physical education classes. This year there was not one but four physical education teachers. Since Mr. Wilkinson taught drivers' education and biology he had two periods he couldn't teach physical education. Mr. Rasines and Mr. Ferman took over during those two periods. Also someone had to teach physical education while Mr. Wilkinson was coaching basketball, football, and track. Mr. Merrill filled in this spot. Most of the classes were planned ahead of time for the following day. The different games the boys played usually corresponded to those that the varsity were playing. In addition to baseball, track, football, and basketball the class- es tumbled, wrestled, and played volley ball and badminton. Physical education is not just for fun Jerry Chandler, Walter Martin, George Garcia, and Bugs MacLean go into a wobbly head stand. Bernard Denham and Wade Long do some tumbl- ing while others in the class look on. f ff' X X but helps develop the body. All of the running, jumping, and turning is con- stantly making muscles bigger and stronger. Also it helps to build up wind. The teachers were constantly watch- ing the students and helping them to play a better game and to be better sports. This is how the grades were giv- en out. Being a good player didn't count at all towards a grade. Good sportsman- ship and teamwork were the important things one got from a physical education class. Albert Alvarez and Tommy My- ers are ready to wrestle it out. - sa Jaw! Six periods a day girls trooped out to the gym to get their exercise along with some whole-hearted fun. Miss Anderson kept about 165 girls busy everyday, five days a week. Learning the steps for the latest in the modern dance or the oldest in folk dancing interested them for weeks. Some liked to take a period of exercis- ing to straighten their posture. The ten- nis courts were frequently filled with excited girls, swinging rackets, and fast- flying balls. After passing, dribbling, and juggling down the court during a fast basketball game, everyone shuffled in hot and tired but ready to try for a win again tomorrow. In volley ball the kids perfected their setting up and their spiking. When the boys were out swing- ing their bats, the girls came along swinging lighter ones. Miss Anderson strove to coordinate class activities with the various sports seasons, While the whole class joined in for group sports, they divided up for individual work such as tennis, badmin- ton, or dancing. Why take a gym class? Besides catch- ing up on the latest gossip, the girls learned games which they could enjoy after graduation. Better posture, more poise, healthier exercise than sitting and suffering through tests, and time to mingle with friends were convincing reasons for coming out and getting in the swing of it. Carl Hall strangles an unidenti- fied opponent in a torrid wrestling bout. l x1 .. s,-wus' mm . ss The girls whirled madly through modern dance figures in the foyer of the gymnasium. "0ops! Don't miss it," they yelled as the eighth graders waged a volley tennis battle. It looks like these girls are really having fun while modern dancing in the foyer. Smoothing out their low hurdle form in an afternoon practice session are three enterprising tracksters-left to right, Glenn Stevens fCJ,Deril Schmitt QBD, and Bruce Bernhardi CAJ. Jack Halstead casts a critical ' ?'mcz'6oe When the basketballs went back to the storeroom until next season, poles, hurdles, and shots, along with bats and gloves, were trotted out. Spring sports had arrived, and Trona's track teams began running laps, jumping, and hurd- ling. This yearls A team was smaller than last year's and operated on an individual basis. As many as usual showed up in the B division, giving them a good chance to place in the Desert-Inyo League Meet. Though considerably smaller than usual, the C squad was out to prove itself. Two dual meets, one with Burroughs eye. Is the pit really that hard? Or is Bruce trying to hypnotize the bar in place" In the background Tommy Wilson and Deril Schmitt are watching how it's done. 'zeceded .fcunefa and one with Victor Valley, took place before the Desert-lnyo League Meet at Trona. The second annual Burroughs Relays were also held at China Lake prior to the big meet. Those who placed in the DIL meet had a chance to go on to the quarter- finals and the semi-finals. If they placed in these two, they were eligible to go to the state finals. The last track and field event was the Lancaster Invitational. Space on the next page is provided to copy the season's results from the list posted in Mr. Herkenhoffs room. Ted Villasenor and Alfon- B broadjumper, Gerald Butler, S0 Gonzalez Put in some leg comes steaming down the runway Up and over in fine form work while Coach Wilkin- for a practice jump. Concentration goes the A pole vault man son looks on. is seen in the clenched fists. Raul Quezada. A thundering herd of dash men cut loose on the track. If their expressions of determination are any prophecy, they will bring wins to Trona High! Left to right: Harold Pierce, Raul Quezada, Bruce Bern- hardi, Gary Casey, Gerald Butler, and Frank Picon. TRACK SCHED LE Richard Orr makes with thc muscles for his fellow shot put ters: left to right, Gene Myers Harold Pierce. Harxev Crandall Tommy Wilson. Trona at Burroughs A B C Desert-Inyo League Finals Trona B B . ,,u,,u,, ,,,u B B BB A B C Burroughs .. B B Trona s,u. BB BB B Randsburg' B ,s,, Barstow BB Trona at Victor Valley Burroughs B Trona B . B BB BB Victor Valley B Victor Valley B . Bishop ,r,Yrr, BB B Barstow rr,r BB B Lone Pine BBBBBB B B B Burroughs BBBBB ,B Antelope Valley Invitational Burroughs Relays C. I. F. Quarterfinals, Semifinals Finals Getting a briefing from Coach Dick Wilkinson are the members of the track teams. Left to right: sitting, Ted Villasenor, Tommy Wilson, Glenn Stevens. Second row: Manager Lee Bernhardi, Bruce Bernhardi, Alfonso Gonzalez, Deril Schmitt, Frank Picon, Gary Casey, Gerald Butler. Back row: Raul Quezada, Gene Myers, Richard Orr, Harold Pierce, and Harvey Crandall. '. 1.51 ' lg 'Nei' 1 1' ixilft '41 Catcher Chris Petersen gives Does the face help? Raul Pitching his last year for Trona the signal for a curve ball Quezada aims for the plate High, Ronnie Baxter lets the ball while Batter Ed Walsh waits as he comes off the mound. go during warm-up. patiently. afmadaea The Trona Tornadoes, Desert-Inyo League champions for four years in a row, were out full force, hoping to con- tinue their record as champions. Ever since the baseball league was formed in the spring, 1950, with Trona, Lone Pine, and Burroughs as charter mem- bers, Trona has copped the bunting. The last two years an additional school has joined the league. This year Barstow joined, making it a five school league, while Desert made their first showing last year. A double round rob- bin will again be played. After getting the season off to a Center Fielder Eric Chandler drops the extra bat and heads for the batter's box. Waiting their turns at bat are Bruce Bernhardi and Donny Dansby, kneeling: and Lyman Gilliland, and Bobby Jones. Zhzaedag' ' bang-up start by sweeping a practice double-header from Burroughs, 3-l and 4-1, Trona traveled to Catalina Island. Friday Trona downed Avalon, 7-2, but were rained out Saturday. This trip was the first overnight jaunt for a Trona baseball team. Due to the fact that these pages must be printed before the season is com- pleted a schedule will be printed on the opposite page, with places for the scores to be written ing results will be posted on the bulletin board in Mr. Herken- hoff's room for students who wish to have their Telescope as complete a record as possible. Outfielder Stan Filler takes his lead but isnt watching the ball. Third baseman Kim Wallace scoops up the grounder while Ruly Quezada does a real energetic iob of backing him un. vw' K..t Facing a promising' season were, kneeling, left to right: Manager Jimmy Compton, lid VValsh, Manuel Picon, Stan Filler. Kim Wallace, Don Dansby, Tom Lodge, Chris Petersen. Middle row: Manager Jon Schultz, Dickie John, Zane Little, Doug Stew- art, Tommy Wilson, Mike Rhoden, Vernon Lewis, Jerry Meehan, Coach Joe Hunter. Top row: Gordon Farrah, Bruce Bernhardi, Lyman Gilliland. Eric Chandler, Jerrell Glenn, Bobby Jones, Raul Quezada. Ronnie Baxter. BASEBALL CHEDULE Burroughs at Trona 'Trona at Barstow Trona at Avalon '3fLone Pine at Trona :llBLll'I'OL1gllS . at Trona Trona at Burroughs 'Barstow at Trona Big Bear at Trona 'iDescrt at Trona First round, C.I.F. playoffs fiTrona at Lone Pine CTF. semifinals "Trona at Desert C.l.F. finals 'Trona at Burroughs :l:lA'2lj.fll0 games It was tough but Jerrell Glenn just man- lIe's out! Manuel Picon sends the dirt flying in aged to heat out an infield grounder in a a spectacular slide into second, but Gordon Farrah practice session. First Baseman Jerry Meeh- an makes the stretch. was just a little too fast for him. The boys put in many weary hours of practice every night. .iv tx . 41.1 l JI ...."- ,-- 7: . i . fi X 1 ,4""'..- ff' fp'-,., Z- ...- 2,-f-f .Z "' 'T-if l- .g 1-.-...--4-""' - if' These informal shots coming up should give the inside dope on what Trona Hi cats do just for kicks. The spirit of the school will shout at you from these little incidents. Perhaps you'll run across a snap of the day after - a real gone student snoring through an intriguing class . . . a real exhibition of the jitterbug minus shoes . . . a few of the steadies - some together two weeks, some two years . . . the turmoil before a dance - pinning, painting, and yelling . . . the fabulous tackle that didn't quite make it . . . our private grand central station - the bustling halls be- tween classes . . . the embarrassed faces of the Spanish IV class when they used the wrong word during their conver- sations in honest-to-goodness Spanish . . . and the sweet, little faces of the worms - belipsticked, bepowdered, and miserable as they do their masters' bidding for V.C. and G.A.A. initiations. I 1 , ' r f 12 - Q! -1 . ,- .' -' -f V QA M ! L t C L 7 'X sw ' , L k .A Q'-Q ,.GV' fTfL f ,I c 'I l' A 5' -W 4 nil' ,E V 9 I Wag! 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V Congratulations, Seniors Trona Railway Compan 93 5 5 Hesemarfs Argus Markets A S AND 'S Liquor Store xxxgfzae x BEST WISHES T0 CLASS OF 1954 wfffig EQ X e Zkmw DESERT TV Ridgecrest, California YOUR BARBER SHOP Trona, California DUDLEY SHOE STORE Ridgecrest, California AMERICAN ASSOCIATION OF UNIVERSITY WOMEN Trona, California HILDRETH MOTORS Ridgecrest, California ARGUS APPLIANCES Argus, California EASTERN STAR CLUB Trona, California HENDERSON'S PLUMBING SERVICE Argus, California Kongralufafiona am! gm! woken jo flue Cfaaa of 1954 .S7ucce5d ia oum may if Le gourd, foo INTERNATICNAI CHEMICAL WURKERS UNIUN LUCAI 393 AF ni L WESTENII, CALIFURNIA NEWHALL REFINING CO. y gaso me now con ams e new ignition con trol compound which has been developed by the Ethyl Corporation. Phone: Newhall 355 Newhall, Calif. 95 V l 7' l ' +" Y 1 A ,ggf ' , ' , , WJ j l l f L'l7l"Alv 'll Xxx Q! ' fr, ' ' flf U NY fffl. 'E 1 ' f C' QCUUR! Sf,ll?lCifEREfzlQll5l!HES FOR A SUCCESSFUL FUTURE TO . ,dl E SPRING CLASS OF 1954 L X - M A rf'Vl'!h Ml!! ,nfl gif S 1 Pumice - Rock - Sand Asphalt - Concrete Transit Mix Cement Triangle Certified Concrete, Inc Baker, Mitchell, Thwing Co. Inyokern, California P i P Searles Lake Gem and Mineral Society Trona, California Water's Store for Men and Boys Ridgecrest, California In life, politics, sports, and fun And everything else needed done Mediocre will never he for you If you look with ll Fuller view. 1 L 1F ELE'7f f re ,,- 1:21.:,---f:"f ,furor ' - ----. C kk .5 4?Rl2lDAlRE,7M 'NME' ,- . - -.:1. -1:1-. H ,ll W , NAGNAVl7l Ruwcrm R I M!! : i- -it -t-.tial ii, F P115 ro "just to wish you Il good luck too Fullers have zz gift for you" Argus Lone Pine Ridgecrest Mazummw KJV? Ml JM5Q ,tiger M lfivfrl DESERT FOOD CENTER Ridgecrest, California ROYAL ARCH MASONS Hanksite Chapter No. 'I47 VAN DYCK MOTORS Trona, California 98 A ,fl S les L ke Post No 1950 J N' UX- BOB SMITH CHEVROLET-BUICK CO Ridgecrest, California W. A. ROBB HARDWARE STORE Ridgecrest, California ORDER OF JOB'S DAUGHTERS Bethel No. 136 BEARMAN SHOES Ridgecrest, California OASIS Argus, California KARL'S MEAT COMPANY Ridgecrest, California PIONEER POINT MOTEL Trona, California DON LEE STYLE SHOP Ridgecrest, California DR. FRED G. SMITH Argus, California KRUPPE'S DESERT BAKERY Argus, California VETERANS OF FOREIGN WARS Searles Lake Post No. 1950 CHARLON 81 SIMOLON Auto Body, Paint and Glass Shop Ridgecrest, California BAKER BROTHERS Argus, California TANSLEY JEWELERS Argus, California ARGUS BARBER SHOP Argus, California MIDWAY COFFEE SHOP Ridgecrest, California CUNNINGHAM'S GARAGE Argus, California ARGUS SHOE REPAIR SHOP Argus, California BOB BUBAR DESERT PHARMACY Ridgecrest, California MIRACLE CITY Motel and Coffee Shop Ridgecrest, California Now that you have graduated- itfs' time to tlrinlr of your future. From here on out the future becomes your special province and if you want it shaped to your specifications you will have to start thinking tomorrow's thoughts today. This will be a new experience for most of you because until now the job of looking ahead has been largely handled by your parents and teachers. Now it's your turn. One of the most important aspects of your future which requires thought today is the manner in which you intend to earn your living. Chances are that you won't encounter much difficulty obtaining a job - just make certain it's the kind of job that fits your future. Wages are uniformly high in most fields, they are not your greatest concern. Nor should security be over-emphasized. Not, at least, to the point where it becomes synonymous with burying yourself in a rut. Most important from your point of view is a job in which the work yields you a high degree of Wsatisfaction, which affords you an opportunity for the development and expression of your natural abilities and training, and which contributes some- thing to the well being of your fellow man. One field of endeavor, rich in such op- portunities, which we suggest you investi- gate, is the chemical industry, one of the largest, fastest growing in- dustries in the world. With few exceptions, you will find a place in the chemical industry for what- X ever vocation you decide to follow. There is a constant, evergrowing need for pro- fessional men and women and for virtually all kinds of skilled craftsmen and , th administrators. Exe- ' Please accept our sincere - A 1- congratulations upon the it occasion of your graduation ' " I and our wholehearted wish f f for your success in the days 4 'W to come. 1 I I Ze F . xg gl ' 'K NAL fu X A The American Potash 8r Chemical Corporation s:a1A-1--,5...,...,,...,....,,., ., .. ., , X, . A . . 7.1. 3,-.-f K,.T:k.xWY4 . f.,,2,M ,H Www? yfl I 9' fxvffw r Wyffy 'Q WEEE NHS n f V . :Vi Wffil J . ., n ,. , .EfJr,mi4QMim'fx.1-frm, A ,W f. .4 , x ,, if 1, x A -f lm , ':' ,.!11,.A'e...rfi1 iimW:5,a.L-a.':!-f-'Y ,s,.'r-.- f nik- 11 V-.-3 .f M - In i. , , ' ., . . 1 . ., ..,'.:w.: Ima? 5. wif fffgf aff l X6 QESQT? Qi? .4 v, , . M. V i? 4-,Z v.. yi E . F Lic: vw' Q. 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Suggestions in the Trona High School - Telescope Yearbook (Trona, CA) collection:

Trona High School - Telescope Yearbook (Trona, CA) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1

1946

Trona High School - Telescope Yearbook (Trona, CA) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1

1947

Trona High School - Telescope Yearbook (Trona, CA) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1

1950

Trona High School - Telescope Yearbook (Trona, CA) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1

1951

Trona High School - Telescope Yearbook (Trona, CA) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1

1953

Trona High School - Telescope Yearbook (Trona, CA) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 25

1954, pg 25

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