Woodrow Wilson High School - Shield Yearbook (San Francisco, CA)
- Class of 1968
Page 1 of 168
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1968 volume:
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WOODROW WILSON HIGH SCHOOL
San Francisco, California
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Table of Contents
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Dedicate to Coach Ingersoll
The 1968 Shield is dedicated to Frank Ingersoll.
Mr. Ingersoll came to Woodrow Wilson in-1963
as a member of the school's original faculty. He
didn't coach basketball last season, during which he
was hospitalized for 21 days with a heart ailment.
He returned to the helm of the varsity basket-
ball team for the 1967-68 season. At the outset,
the 41-year old teacher-coach informed his players
that this year - his 14th - would be his last year in
coaching. Then he plunged into the job of build-
ing the team into a cohesive unit.
"Frank is a perfectionist, " observes assistant
coach Ed Rueda, "and the kids liked this. They
saw success in playing the game his way."
Success the team had, sweeping to 27 straight
victories - including two pre-season tournaments,
the AAA championship, and the championship of
northern Ca1ifornia's Tournament of Champions.
Bishop O'Dowd's cage coach Frank La Porte
said, "Mr. Ingersoll did the finest job of coaching
this season." Player Eli Neal said, "We tried to
win it all for him." Coach Ingersoll said, "I'm
the luckiest man alive. How many guys get a
chance to leave coaching on top?"
Mr. Ingersoll will now devote full time to the
field of health education, in which he holds a
Masters from Stanford. We wish Mr. Ingersoll
every future success. Certainly Woodrow Wilson
High School is better for his having been here.
Coach Ingersoll is caught in one of his calmer
moments during the season. '
Coach Ingersoll and his "Wonder Team" took most of the trophies shown here on the trophy table at the
Tournament of Champions.
Perhaps Coach Ingersoll
will always remember the
score recorded on the
Oakland Coliseum score-
board frighty at the end
ofthe 1968 TOC. Wil-
son was the home team.
Left: Coach Ingersoll
holds the TOC team
What do you say now, Coach?
The coach discusses strategy with his attent1ve players durmg trme out m a key game
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show spirit, de ' t'
Miss Greendorfer accepts award at the TOC
Mr. Thomas is kept busy as adviser to the newspaper and the yearbook staffs
Mr. Isaacs carefully examines student's work.
Mr. Muschi arranged Mayor A1ioto's visit to Wilson.
SITTING Cleft to rightjz Mrs. Judith E. Wiese, Miss Vera Sidorov. Albert F. Nuti Cdepartment heady, Miss Arm
K. Wiegner, and Mrs. Marilyn Joan Benton. STANDING: Clifford W. Soward, Richard T. Curnow, Adolphus
Thomas. Barclay Bates, Harry J. Lieberman. Gerald Heinz, and Richard V. Hastings. Not Shown: John
Arnando, Mrs. Judith Borcher, Lewis Campbell, and James Marshall.
Social Studies Department
SITTING fleft to rightj: Miss Diane S. Greenwald and Mrs. Judith Borcher. STANDING:
Nicholas Fesunoff, Dr. Armand Magid facting department headlg Irving Rothstein, and Charles
Stuart. Not shown: Saul Barnett fdepartment head on leavej, Armand Fernandez, Roger John-
son, Harry Lieberman, James Metros, Bruno Morelli, and Robert Whalen.
LEFT TO RIGHT: Leon Ruclee, Mrs. Joan Brownson, Obie W. Oberhausen, Armand Fernandez
Cchairmanj, and Bruno Morelli. Not shown: Richard V. Hastings, Albert F. Nuti, and Edward
Rue da .
LEFT TO RIGHT: Mrs. Marion Skootsky, librariang Mrs. Anita Rock, textbook clerkg
Mrs. Evelyn Staton, head librariang and Mrs. Esther Mann, librarian. E
LEFT TO RIGHT: Allan Orler Qchairmanj, Miss Annette Barbier, Mrs. Aline Bailey, Mrs. Linda
Rueda, Mrs. Ann Pon, Eugene Muscat, Miss Dana Colton, and Obie Oberhauser. Not shown: Jack
LEFT TO RIGHT: lim Cribbs, Louis Muschi. Miss Arlene Garfinkle, Jeff Straus, Mrs. Mary Jane
Fernandez, Dave Armstrong, and Eli Weinstein. Not shown: Mrs. Sarah Ferguson and Zach Tay-
lor, department chairman.
FRONT ROW Qleft to rightjz Allan Maxwell. Stephen Lewis, Iohn Lindquist, and Donald Dietz
BACK ROW: David Armstrong, Donald Isaacs facting department headj, and Richard Minderman
Not shown: John H. Queiser fdepartment head on leavej.
LEFT TO RIGHT: MIS.
Alida Palick and Mrs.
Patricia Erickson. Not
shown: Mrs. Arpie
Mrs. Audrey Rodman
LEFT TO RIGHT: Herbert L. Aites,
Richard D. Soward, and Mrs. Norma
Mogilefsky fchairmanj. Not shown:
Dr. Herbert Westby- Gibson.
If you want to be a pencil-pusher. I always tell students,
keep a sharp pencil.
Grover Neuman fchairmany and
Mrs. Rosalie Gerrman.
John Arnaudo and Leon Rudee, fchairmanj.
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LEFT TO RIGHT: Jesse Racines, James Burke, Fred Quinn fchairmanj, John Shea,
Richard Kell, and Donald Isaacs. Not shown: Frank Barrett and Richard Minderman.
M!Sgt. Richard T. Ryan
Senior Resident Instructor
SFC James P. Carney
Asst. Resident Instructor
LEFT TO RIGHT: Dave White, Ed Rueda, John Shea, Frank Ingersoll, Pete Dalton fdepartment
headj, and Jesse Racines.
LEFT TO RIGHT: Miss Majorie Carrigan, Mrs. Majorie Schultz, Mrs. Linda Rueda, and Mrs.
Aner R. Young ldepartment heady. Not shown: Miss Vera Sidorov.
LEFT TO RIGHT: Pete Peterson, Irving Fishman, Eli Weinstein, Herb Strongin facting department chairmanl,
Miss Arlene Garfinkle, Miss Sue Greendorfer, Miss Deanna Smith, Joel Rucker, and Ron Bertucelli. Not
shown: George Gunias and Alan Fibish, department chairman on leave.
LEFT TO RIGHT: Mrs. Elizabeth de Losada, Mrs. Elizabeth Marcus, Philip Dwyer, James Metros, Harry Lieber
man, Miss Joyce Talal, Robert Eby, and Miss Ann Wiegner. Guest speakers fback to cameraj: Alwin Jarreau.
Department of Vocational Rehabilitation. Not shown: Bruno Morelli, David Armstrong, and Jack D'Angelo.
LEFT TO RIGHT: Miss Libby Singer, Mrs. Isabel Casazza, Mrs. Fern MacKeon, Miss Carolyn
Shaw, Mrs. Evelyn Lingafelter, Mrs. Louise Geysels, Mrs. Anita Rock. Not shown: Mrs. Marie
Terzian and Mrs. Cora Cook.
School Accountant Mrs. L0iS0'C0f1He11
LEFT TO RIGHT: Sylvia Campbell, Caroline Bosel, David Seaman, Elvera Avanjo, Olean McClain, Rose
Borrouso, Norma Scolini, Anne Baxter, Marie Bottarini fin backj, Pauline Bertolino, Lorraine Hauber,
Veronica Gioseffi Qin backj, Gloria Simonetti, and Jean Hagen fhead cooky. Not shown: Barbara Glass,
Mary Harrigan, and Austin Sheperd.
LEFT TO RIGHT: Sam Wilson, Doug
Canyon, and Sylvester Johnson. Not
shown: Charles McCul1ar Qhead cus-
todianj, Florence Bruner, Edward
Hess Qengineerj, Guido Nanni
Cgardenerj, and Philip Zihn qgardenerj.
I try to keep cool.
Checkers is so much easier
Smile. you are on Candid Camera.
Wilson's cheerful cheerleaders accept the TOC trophy for the
number one rooting section.
The spirit- makers - song girls, yell leaders, and mighty warrior -
present a solid front.
While the Woodrow Wilson Varsity Basketball
Team was going undefeated in 27 contests and cli-
maxing a perfect season by capturing the coveted
Tournament of Champions trophy, the Wilson
rooting section was making history, too. The
Wilson rooters, who had kept team morale high all
season, took over at the Tournament of Champions
and made WWHS the first San Francisco public
school to win the TOC award for its rooting section.
With 603 spirited Wilson students in the Oak-
land Colisuem on the first night, 575 the second
night, and 700 the third night, it was no surprise
when Wilson's rooting section won the first place
trophy for being the most spirited, best conducted,
and best in appearance at the TOC. The section
was made up of white background with a bright
green "W" in the middle. It had been organized
by the students with the help of Miss Susan Green-
dorfer, student activities adviser.
Gordon Analla was a key spirit maker
earns top troph
The song girls take a rest between routines.
Lester Turner leads a victory yell.
The beloved Warrior makes the
Wilson's song girls do " Fight Song. "
Mayor Joseph Alioto makes a point.
Mayor Alioto, Dr.
Jenkins and Mr.
Knowles view the
Ansley Truitt meets
Dr. Jenkins presents
Mr. Frank Ingersoll
with the TOC per-
Mayor Joseph Alioto and Dr. Robert
Jenkins helped Wilson celebrate its TOC
victory at a rally on Thursday, March 21,
on the school's football field.
Mayor Alioto said, "Ir is an honor for
San Francisco to have a school like Wilson. "
Congressman Philip Burton, who was
respresented by Mr. Joseph Beeman, was
in Washington entering into the Congres-
sional Record great words of praise about
Mr. Sam Skinner, sports editor of the
Sun-Reporter and representative from radio
KDIA, presented the yell leaders a beati-
ful trophy from KDIA to the Wilson student
Miss Susan Greendorfer awarded the
yell leaders and song girls the spirit trophy
won at the TOC. She in turn received an
award from the Executive Board for her
help in organizing the TOC winning root-
ing section. The rally ended with the
singing of the School Hymn.
I a u d s W I I s o n
Mayor Alioto chats with Wilsonites at pre-rally reception.
The Mighty Warrior accepts another trophy
The yell leaders accept a trophy from Mr. Sam Skinner of
radio station KDIA.
The Mayor meets the assistant coach, Mr.
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Wilson's school dances were spirited this year if
not crowded. Some of the best musical talent enter-
tained at each event. Playing at the "We1come
Sophomore Dance," for example, were the Motown
The big dance of the year was the "Victory
Dance" on March 22, at which the school celebrated
its twin victories in northern California's Tournament
of Champions, where WWHS won both the basketball
championship and the rooting section trophy. The
victory dance was also the best attended of the sea-
son, drawing some 400 students who danced to the
solid sounds of the V.I. P. 's.
Where did everybody go?
Princess Kathy Soto, Queen Sally Golden Ugly
Man" contest winner Dave Ross, and Princess
Carol Arenas were presented at the "Welcome
Can you D- I- G- I-T?
Fight On, Fight On
To Victory .
Victorious Seniors display their newly won trophy.
SENIORS .... Clap, Clap, Clap
SENIORS .... Clap, Clap, Clap
WE ARE THE HIGH AND MIGHTY SENIORS!
I Clap, Clap, Clap.
ABOVE THE REST .... Clap, Clap, Clap
wE'RE THE BEST! z
WE'RE GONNA WALK ON THE SOPHOMORES
STOMP ON THE JUNIORS
IN THE WHOLE SCHOOL THERE'S NONE AS
AS THE SENIORS .... Clap, Clap, Clap
SENIORS .... Clap, Clap, Clap
WE ARE THE HIGH AND MIGHTY SENIORS-- ! !
The Seniors' winning original yell.
The Seniors display the form that helped them win this year's contest.
O O O
Mighty seniors win
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Football Queen candidates Hermine Seals, Sandra Young, and
Sandie Zachettini ride around the field to be viewed by all.
On A Hill
Near The Boy...
Song and Yell contest
New Football Queen, Sophomore Hermine Seals
and her escort Rene McClain.
The Wilson Warrior and his "gallant steed" watch The new song girls display
over the 1967 Song and Yell Contest. their talent.
Head Song Girl
Mascot Sor1 Girl
Roberta O 'Rourke
G . 1
During the 1967 school year
Woodrow Wilson 's song girls were
in the forefront in leading Wilson
Head Song Gir
to high attainment as a student
body and as an athletic power in
San Francisco, the Bay Area, and
Roberta O 'Rourke
Head Yell Leader
Out in front leading the
Woodrow Wilson rooting section
were the lively yell leaders of the fall semester: Toni Hughey,
Denise Thompson, Janet Gomes, Laura Francis, and Billy
DE NISE THO MPSO N
JANET GO MES
EDDIE MUNOZ GORDON ANALLA RON LEONE
Head Yell Leader Head Yell Leader
PRI G YELL LE DERS
Wilson's Yell Leaders led our school to the title of "Number One
Rooting Section in California" with their original yells and their
marvelous control over the rooting section at the TOC. It took a lot
of practice and patience, but they did it! 1
LESTER T URNER
Standing: Tony Foti,
Lester Turner, Ron
Gordon Analla, Eddie
Ensign Nellie Forbush and Luther Billis entertain the
Great cast for
Ensign Nellie Forbush
Emile de Becque , ,
Bloody Mary, , ,
Lt. Joseph Cable ,
Luther Billis ,,,,
Capt. George Brackett ,
Cdr. William I-Iarbison ,
Jerome , ,
Ngana . ............ . .
Directed by Mr. Harry Lieberman
servicemen at the "Thanksgiving Follies. "
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race of his home.
1 Liat fAurora Fishery, an island girl, tires to
y explain her love to Lt. Joseph Cable qEd
Emile de Becque and Nellie Forbush
discuss their relationship on the ter-
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The smashing musical "South Pacific" was presented at Wilson on
May 6th, 12th and 13th in the school auditorium.
The story concerns Ensign Nellie Forbush QMari1yn Meadej and how
she tries to win the love of Emile de Becque fTony Rodriguezj, a planta-
tion owner in the South Pacific. Many hilarious scenes and many
beautiful songs were presented throughout the play.
"South Pacific" is a very significant play in that it was the last play
in which Marilyn Meade and Tony Rodriguez played together. For three
years they were a duet, making Wilson known for its great plays. In
"South Pacific" they perhaps gave their best performance.
Bloody Mary entertains the servicemen with "Bali Hai"
at the local laundromat.
Tony Rodriguez gives his rendition of
"Some Enchanted Evening".
Emile de Becques' children by a
former marriage, Jerome, Victoria
and Ngana, sing a native song,
"Dites- Noi. "
Marilyn Meade and Tony Rodriguez in a
scene from their last play together.
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if "It only happens once
1 - - ina lifetime."
The audience is
funnier than the
the "real people"
Pa ge 34
lt's all right, Sue,
The cast fhippies, policeman and
old ladyj say good night!
"Hip Hippie Hooray," a really new play, was
presented by Woodrow Wilson High School on De-
cember Sth and 9th,
The story is about Suzy Stevenson fSandra
Nealj opening a free restaurant in San Francisco's
Haight-Ashbury district. Her goal is to find her
brother fPeter Voelkerj who has disappeared from
home. Many humorous adventures with both
hippies and squares are encountered by her. She
is forced to judge both civilizations, and decide
which one is hers. She decides, in a discussion
with her brother, that her world is the straight
The play, under the direction of Mr. Harry
Lieberman, proved to be a real Haight Street
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Mr. White, Brad Erkeneff, Mal Tornay, Tony Rodriguez and Steve La Pointe enter-
tain at "Hippie. "
Suzy Stevenson ,,.,
Will Hansen , ,
Guru , , ,
Patrolman Kelly , ,
Mrs. Stanky , , ,
Mrs. Stevenson ,,..
Mr. Stevenson ,,,,
Guitar . . . .... .
Directed by Mr
. . Tom Thares
. . Sue Lopez
. . Emmet Barton
. . Ruben Goodman
. . Phyllis Write
. . Dennis Coates
. . Bruce Bosel
. . Darlene Nicks
Diane Von Merta
. . . . Ray Schloker
Mrs. Stanky fDarlene Nicksj
puts up a stink!
Were they really only acting??
Dirty face or not,
I still love you!
Don't worry -- it'll
Mr. Nichols, a member of the Board of Education,
addresses the assembly.
Each semester a Corinthian Award is given to
10th graders who have shown consistent effort in
their Low-Ten English classes.
The Corinthian Awards, first given in March of
1965, were presented again at the fourth Corinthian
Awards Assembly in the Fall to give praise to stu-
dents for their hard and consistent work in their tenth
grade year in English classes.
The Assembly was held at Wi1sou's Auditorium
on November 16, 1967, when 38 award winners and
their parents were honored before the new low ten
class. Guest speaker Mr. Alan Nichols from the
Board of Education spoke on the original Corinthians
and how they were models for today's students and
citizens. Along with Dr. Nichols, Mrs. Evinger,
representative of the Corinthian Society of the Bay
Area, and other community leaders attended. Mr.
Knowles and Mr. Heinz officiated at the ceremony.
Mr. Nichols and Mr. Knowles meet some happy
The pledge to the flag, led by
Wils0n's R. O. T. C.
Judith Ahern, Darryl Avant, Donna Bishopric,
James Borg, Anne Buhagiar. Danny Bustamante,
Mary Caleja, Cecelia Crosby, Dennis Foster,
Robert Fyles, Corrine Galicia, Roger Gonzales,
Mona Marie Gray, Angelina Harrell, Dolores Har-
ris, Patricia Jackson, Rosalie lata, Edgar Leduc,
Karen Leduc, Roy Luna, Allen Lym, Lennie Lyons.
Marie Nevarez, Darlene Nicks, Mike Nitake,
Linda Persau. Karen Polk, Dennis Pruett, David
Robinson, Mary Sazio, Hermine Seals, Janice
Shambrey, Theresa Sadhu, Anitha Wadley, Walter
Werner, Harold Williams, Anthony Wong, and
Mr. Knowles addresses parents and honored students
Mr. Heinz, sponsor of Corinthians, announces award
Mr. Knowles awards Ann Buhagiar
with her certificate.
Yvln , ,
...W jar' S s
Woodrow Wi1son's first Powder Puff football
game was held on November 22nd between the
girls of the Junior Class and the girls of the Senior
Since the girls were taking boys' places on
the football field, the boys took care of cheer-
leading, complete with wigs, dresses, and pom
pons. The cheerleaders were Bob Lepping. Ed
de Hertel and Bill Sneathen. Both the Juniors and
Seniors worked hard to defeat each other, but the
mighty Juniors came out on top with a 12-0 score.
Left, a "beautiful song girl" fEd de Hertelj
brushes back "her" hair as "she" looks over the
rooting section at the Powder Puff game. Below.
Shelley Bodkin, on one of the big plays of the
day, bursts through the Junior line for a long
gain to bring cheer to the Seniors.
Right, "song girl" fBob Ieppingy,
complete with pom pons and
Senior Sweater, tries to cheer up
the losing side in the battle of
Below, the Mighty Juniors stop a Senior drive
at mid-field in one of the big plays of the
day, while the timid boys watch safely from
the side lines.
PAT PISA, Treasurer
MARTHA MELVIN, Secretary JERRY SCHNELL., Publicity Manager
MARGARET MIERS RON ESTRADA
Activities Commissioner Historian Athi - M
FRAN ANGELES RAMONA FELIZZATTO
BEN MCARTHUR PAT PISA
Rally Commissioner Historian
: J' . , .
LORNA CARRO LL VERONICA BROCATO
Editur-In-Chief Assistant Editor
GLORIA SEMENOFF LARRY SHERIDAN
Feature Editor Sports Editor
ADO LPHUS THOMAS
TER RI CRAIB
KS'-1 -. ,
FAYE CHEWNING ANDI ASIMOS
Co-Editor Underclasses Editor
CATH Y MULLINEAUX
LINDA ROSSI DIANE TALLEY
Copy Edxtor Secretary
LA VERVE 1-HCK5 ADOLPHUS THOMAS
Wilson's ROTC Drill Team performs for the Reserve Officers Association at The Presidio on 15 October, 1967.
Woodrow Wilson High's ROTC Drill Team is a
special branch of the ROTC Department. The ROTC
Drill Team meets each day, before and after school.
Each member thus devotes much of his free time in
order to attend practice sessions.
The purpose of the ROTC Drill Team is twofold:
first, to develop team participation and second, to
represent Woodrow Wilson High in any Bay Area
parade and ROTC Competitions.
Woodrow Wilson High's ROTC Drill Team came
into existence in the Fall of 1966 under the com-
mand of ten Cadet Second Lieut. Mosher.
In the Fall of 1967, Cadet Second Lieut. Gon-
zales was elected Drill Team Commander with
Cadet Second Lieut. Tejo as the asst.-commander.
In the Presidio Competition C30 September, 19671,
the team placed fifth among the City's older high
school drill teams. At the Liberty Bell Competi-
tion Q15 October, 1967Q, the team again showed
up older drill teams by placing third! Members
of the team have also performed at Burkan, Pelton
and Portola Junior High Schools.
The prsent drill team commander, Cadet
Second Lieut. Gonzales, is a senior. Before com-
ing to Woodrow Wilson High, Gonzales spent two
years on Lowell's ROTC drill team. As of 1968,
The Woodrow Wilson team has been rated as
fourth among San Francisco's high school drill
The Woodrow Wilson High School Drill Team competes at The Presidio on 30 September, 1967.
Cadet 2nd Lt. I. Martm Comdr
A. Carnpbell, R. Vannucchl C
Hays, and R. Imbellino
BACK ROW: A. Honciano, T. Camp,
Olsen, and J. Guillory. MIDDLE ROW:
1. Gonzales fcomdxxj, D. White, L.
Giles, J. Lee, B. Santiago, and M.
White. FRONT ROW: R. Gaviola, A.
Tejo, R. Daniels, and R. Rudd.
ROTC Battalion Staff
CfLt. Col. William Jennings . . . .
Joseph Fecko . . .
Asst. Bn. Comdr.
C!Capt. Robert Mosher . . S-1
C!Capt. Jose Tolero . . . S-2
C!Capt. David Peak . . . S-4
CfCapt. Arthur Stevens. . S-5
C!Sgt. Maj. Dan Tolero .
Ben Santiago . .
Jefferson Ng . . .
Bn. Sgt. Maj.
"A" Co. Comdr.
"B" Co. Corndr.
mW C!Capt. Arturo Tejo . . . "C" Co. Comdr.
Cf2nd Lt. Igancio Gonzales Drill Team Comdr
C!2nd. Lt. John Lee . . . Platoon Ldr., "A"
C!2nd. Lt. Randy Rudd . . Platoon Ldr., "B"
Cf2nd. Lt. Larry Giles . . Platoon Ldr., "C"
C!2nd. Lt. Peter Ford . . Platoon Ldr., "D"
CXLT. COL. WILLIAM JENNINGS
Rifle range dedicated
On hand for the dedication of Woodrow Wilson's 350, 000 Rifle Range were Mr. Madfes, Col. J. Far
ren qdistrict senior army instructorj, C!Lt. Col. Carlos Lynn, Mr. Knowles, and M!Sgt. Richard T.
Ryan. Principal Knowles wields the scissors.
SITTING Cleft to rightjz
Jocelyn Larremore, Glenna
Bantilan, Yolanda Adra,
Phyllis Kelly. STANDING:
Shane Bailey, Chris Rosario,
Patricia Jackson, Pamela
Jackson, Jack Holleman,
Miss Ann Wiegner fsponsorj.
STANDING Qleft to rightj: Larry Giles, Yolanda Adra, Mr. Armand Fernandez fsponsorj Glenna Bantilan
Chris Rosario, Ben Santiago. SITTING: Yolanda Mercardo, Trudi Jose, Sharon Chun Carolyn Jackson
Glenna Barnes, Frances Gerrardo.
STANDING fleft to rightj: Robert Wright, Sue Johnese, Debra Prater, Verma Anderson, Corliss Bigsby, Mr.
Adolphus Thomas Csponsorj. SITTING: Kenny Wright, Valerie Ellis, Billy Helm, Charla Duke, Sherry Harris,
STANDING fleft to rightj: Mary Ann
Papadakis, Emmet Barton, Freeman
Chee. SITTING: Janice Marcellino,
Alda Fisher, Doris Galea, Marsha
LEFT TO RIGHT: Patti Del Carlo, Paul Maionchi, Elvira Banducci, Carlos Nevarez, Tom
Hargens, William Calfas, Gail Nocito, Kathy de Pietro, Judy Ahern.
F re n c h C I u b
STANDING fleft to rightj:
Larry Watson, Andrew Wilkes,
Jose Telero, Mrs. Ioan
Brownson fsponsory. SITTING.
Georgia Turnipseed, Walter
Scott, Pat Jackson, Chanetta
Jackson, Luna Fleshman.
STANDING fleft to rightlz Shane Bailey, Joann Roy, Linda Pettus, Joe Fecko, Chris Massetani, Ron
Leone, Gloria Bachman, John Lee, Fran Angeles, James Peak, Janie Toy, Pam Jackson, Emmett
Barton, Amalia Dangilan, Frances Gerrardo, Carol Gage, Gordon Analla. SITTING: Wanda Ross,
Alda Fisher, Mary Ann Papadakis, Jocelyn Larremore, Doris Galea, Betty de Berry, Janice Marcel-
lino. Toni Machi.
STANDING qleft to rightj: Mark Alexander, Robert St. Thomas, Emanuel Maxey, Des Casazza, Ed Heisch
Mr. Charles Stuart Csponsorj. SITTING: Margaret Miers, Shane Bailey.
STANDING Qleft to righty Ben Santiago, Larry Giles, Amalia Domigalan. Mauricia Marigmen Eva
Ysip, Dennis Bautista, Art Tejo, Miss Diane Greenwald Qsponsorj. SITTING: Yolanda Adra. Linda
Mercardo, Glena Banrilan, Frances Gerrardo, Chris Rosario, Yolanda Mercardo.
STANDING fleft to rightjz Mauricia
Marigman, Iadia Lynn. SITTING:
Betty de Berry, Carolyn Jackson,
Harriet Anderson, Brenda Anderson.
Girls' Block W
STANDING Cleft to rightlz Sue Johnese,
Judy Mah, Harriet Anderson. SITTING:
Debra Preston, Eva Foggy, Debra Scales,
STANDING fleft to rightj: Debbie Amatori, Patricia Gastile, Martha Segale, Frances Gerrardo. SITTING
Deborah Prater, Carolyn Jackson, Glenna Bantilan, Sharon Chun, Helen Kelley, Harriet Anderson.
STANDING fleft to rightj: Ray Grey, Craig Tribukait, Jeff Moore, Lester Turner, Joe Pirone, Jim
Carter, Bob Fyles, Mr. Ed Rueda fsponsorj. SITTING: Alfred Arroyo, Peter Ford, Larry Siebert, Lee
Simpson, Danny Rosario, Gerry Folmer, Frank Moore. '
SITTING Qleft to rightjz
Paul Williamson, John
Lee, Zella Brown, Philip
Ponni, Jim Peak.
Imbellino, Pat Donnelly,
Ray Wise, Robert Actis,
LEFT TO RIGHT: Paul Galbraith, Les Casazza, Mike Halloway, Laura Clark, Les James, Joanne Liberati, Sally Golden,
Jane Sherfield, Zella Brown, Nancy Rivera, Mrs. Betty Marcus fsponsorj, and Mrs. Morrow Cinstructorj.
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FRONT ROW fleft to rightj: Joanne Roy, Anitha Wedley, Brenda Williams, Deborah Morgan, Anderson Pitre,
Toby Cain, Otis Spikes, Laura Francis, Esther Villalobos. MIDDLE: Denise Thompson, Sandra Neal, Carol
Denning, Sheryl Thompson, Dennis Brown, Alfonzo Bell, Sammy Segrove, Kenneth Talley, Yvonne Adams,
Sandra Smith, Gloriann McPeters. BACK ROW: Angela Rogers, Billy Bowlegs, Dorine Roman, Andrea Greene
Debra Higgins, Richard Batiste, Raymond Mackey, Tony Wells, Hermine Seals, Janet Gomes, Toni Hughey.
FIRST ROW fleft to rightj: Louis Cupp, Ben Santiago, Robert Mosher, Jack Holleman, Gordon Analla. Alfredo
Arroyo, Jesse Lucas, Daron Beasley. SECOND ROW: Saul Madfes Qsponsorj, Tony Foti, Jefferson Ng, Jeff
Moore, Dennis Brown, Mike Estebez, Dan Rosario, Art Montenegro, Edward De Hertel, Fred Rogers. THIRD
ROW: John Amor, Rene McClain, Joseph Pirone, Edward Heisch, Chris Christensen, Ronald Vannucchi,
Performing at the St. Patriclvs Day Parade were Carol Walls, Karen l-libbit, Yvonne
Adams, Brenda Anderson, Sandra Seaman, Theresa Foreman, Merlestine Hughes, Penny
Neal, Karen Williams, Carolyn Jackson, Wanda Sims fcaptainj, Michele Terrell, Debra
Pritchard, Elaine Salde, and Frankitka Burton.
Marilyn Meade and Tony Rodriguez speak of their romance
in "South Pacific. "
"Mama, please try to understand, these are my friends, " pleads the
straight Sandra Neal surrounded by her hippie pals.
Color camera "digs
Spring 1968 being sworn iq.by
Mr. Knowles at Song and Yell
The Billis Laundromat in "South Pacific. " Emmet Barton and Billy
Richardson provide laundry service and a meeting area for the ser-
vice personnel during World War II in the South Pacific.
"" "7 " "" ' ' "" ' ' ' 'J ' ' U'
family. Emile de Becque, played by
Tony, had been married to a Polyne-
sian wife and it is this conflict of race
which causes a temporary problem in
the mind of Ensign Nellie Forbush
:ey Wilson scenes
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i High and Mighty Seniors display the form that won them this year s
Song and Yell Contest
Anna Fruciano and her escort Bob Calfas dance to the
music of the Motown Souls at the Senior Exclusive.
Tina Verza directs
"straight" people to
the hippie restaurant
in Hippie Hooray.
Asbury in Hippie Hooray the Fall '67 term play. Bruce
Bosel and Ed Hesich play the police who check restaurant
permits and a rumor that the hippies were sleeping in the
st" a hippie restaurant in the Haight-
Our own Wilson
Warrior and his
steed Troy pre-
side over the
1967 Song and
High Seniors Sandy Monte-
rosso and Patti Pisa enjoy
the view of San Francisco
aboard the Harbor Prince
at their Senior Exclusive.
Their escorts were Joe
Kuhn and Larry Parker.
Benetha Younger Cwanda Ross,
ponders the problems of her
Mama lBecky Collinsy has a
serious talk with her son
Becky Collins and Darlene
Nicks in a dramatic scene
from "Raisin. "
Undoubtedly the best all-time pro-
duction by any San Francisco High School
was Wilson's "Raisin in the Sun." The
play itself was very well- known, but
when the parts were taken over by Becky
Collins, Wilbert Battle, Darlene Nicks
and Wanda Ross it became a production
to go down in history. Their strong acting
abilities, in spite of the fact they had no
previous training, were what made it the
success it was.
The story is about a Negro family
that comes into a large sum of money
and the problems they have deciding
what to do with it. Besides the conflict
with the money, there is a conflict with-
in each member of the family.
"Raisin" was also the first play at
Wilson to be performed as a theater-in-
the-round. Another first for "Raisin" was
that it was Mr. Lewis Campbell's first
time directing a play at Wilson.
05 S T
The Woodrow Wilson faculty faced a great
challenge on December 14th when it hosted the
famous KYA Oneders as part of a basketball
double-header in the school gym.
Before an overflow crowd the faculty put up
a gallant struggle but they finally succumbed to
the talented disc jockeys. Led by former War-
rior great Rick Barry, the Oneders pulled away
in the last quarter to score an 85-63 Victory.
In the other game Wilson's Championship
Basketball Team came from behind to smash
the Alumni team. The Varsity was led by
Ansley Truitt and Larry I-Iaren.
Leading the faculty team was Big Ed
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Wilson's Ansley Truitt puts one over the "o1d-timers".
Why did you have to wear those silly white
Song girls and yell leaders. STANDING:
Susan Greendorfer, Vera Sidorov, Linda
Rueda, Joan Benton, Marjorie Carrigan.
KNEELING: Bob Kaiser, Aner Young,
and Dick Curnow.
1: -2-'LQ ' ix
Cagers take pre-season titles
The '67-'68 version of the Woodrow Wilson
varsity basketball team warmed up for a perfect
season by winning all practice games and captur-
ing two pre-season tournaments.
In the Riodan Christmas Tournament, the
Warriors rolled over Aragon, 55-21, Poly, 71-
60, and Sacred Heart, 51-41. Ansley Truitt was
voted the Most Valuable Player award, and he
was joined on the All-Tournament team by team-
mates Larry Haren and Eli Neal.
Mitty, Lowell, and O' Dowd were Wilson's
opponents in the Bishop O'Dowd Christmas Toura-
ment, and all three were victimized by Truitt
and Co. on scores of 78-46, 50-42, and 56-51,
rexpectively. Again Truitt was voted the Most
Valuable Player and was joined on the A11-
Tournament team by teammates Willie Daigle,
Larry Haren, and Mike Mims.
Against O'Dowd, the undefeated Warriors -
San Francisco's newest prep squad - were facing
Ca1ifornia's No. 1 prep cage squad. When Wil-
son emerged victorious it was the first time in
three years that O'Dowd did not win its own
tournament. The top scorers of the game were
Truitt with 20 points, Mims 17, and l-laren 10.
A typical performance by Truitt was in the
Mitty game. Towering Ansley meshed 31 points
and grabbed 18 rebounds.
On the opposite page, Ansley Truitt assumes a posi-
tion that characterized Warrior play all season, dur-
ing which he dominated the boards and was usually
the top scorer in each game. It was perfect practice
for a perfect season.
Wilson's 6' 9-1!2" center Ansley Truitt is shown in action against the
Roundballers breeze past
Truitt takes one of his typical shots - up and over
The ball handling of Eli Neal and Willie
Daigle was invaluable to the Warriors'
success this year. Here Eli is about to
pass underneath a Lincoln defender.
Daigle is in position to receive.
With pre-season victories over Bishop O'Dowd and McCly-
monds, rated No. 1 and No. 2 in the state last year, the round-
ballers of upstart Wilson opened the regular season confidently
and breezed past Balboa, 61-34, Galileo, 71-55, Mission,
63-40, and powerful Poly, 75-51. This set the stage for the
battle between two undefeated cage powers - the Warriors of
five-year old Woodrow Wilson and the Irish of perennially pow-
erful Sacred Heart.
The Irish did not remain undefeated any longer, as the
Warriors handed them a 63-48 spanking. With three men guard-
ing 6' 9-1f2" Ansley Truitt, little 5'8" guard Eli Neal popped in
26 points to push his team over its biggest hurdle of the season.
Washington and Lowell fell next, as the Warriors romped to
58-29 and 62-45 victories, respectively. Then they easily
"socked it to" Lincoln, 53-40, in the regular season finale to
complete the school's first undefeated regular cage season.
Against the tough Parrots of Poly, Truitt was his usually
superb self, guarding the Birds' big 6'7" Mike Stewart and still
managing to be the Warriors' high point man. But as usual he
received fine performances from Chris Christensen, Larry l-laren,
and Mike Mims, a mid-season graduate. Willie Daigle contin-
ued his fabulous ball handling feats.
Throughout the season Truitt received tremendous help on
the boards from Chris Christensen and Larry Haren. l-laren was
also a timely scorer along with Eli Neal. Willie Daigle shot
when needed, but he and Neal were mainly ball control artists.
regular season opponents
Swift and accurate Larry
Harem takes a jumper
from the top of the key.
VARSITY BASKETBALL - BACK ROW Qleft to rightjz Larry Haren, Abraham Gunther, Kenneth Mims, Larry
Ferguson, Chris Christensen, Ansley Truitt, Coach Frank Ingersoll. FRONT ROW: Ronnie Greene, Willie
Daigle, E1iNea1. Louis Cupp, Ernest Calderon, Mike Mims, and Larry Morrison. Not shown: Bobby
Pruitt, Joe Lopes, and Ron Dale.
Pa ge 63
Warriors take Play-offs
Ansley Truitr controls the boards in the play-off game
against Sacred Heart.
Willie Daigle leaps high to sink a key basket over
Poly's 6'7" center Mike Stewart. Truitt 16433
stands ready to assist if needed.
By the time the Warriors entered the AAA Play- offs they
had made believers out of all San Francisco. They were heav-
ily favored to win, which they did - beating Sacred Heart,
67-53, and trouncing Poly, 64-42.
Ansley Truitt was at his best in both play- off games.
Sacred Heart was outmanned as Truitt, responding to the root-
ing section's chant of "Do it, Truitt, " scored 31 points and
grabbed 16 rebounds. He hit on 76 percent of his field goals,
making 17 out of 21 attempts.
Poly was trampled. "Do It" pushed in 22 points, latched
on to 10 rebounds, and blocked 12 shots. Yet, despite Truitt's
individual brilliance, this final play-off victory was a team
effort. Larry Haren, Willie Daigle, and Chris Christensen shot
better than 50 percent from the floor, with Haren scoring 17
points and Daigle 12. Chris pulled in 8 rebounds and sank 5
points. Meanwhile, Daigle and Eli Neal frustrated Po1y's
guards - Daigle stole three passes and turned them into six
"This Wilson High team is the best basketball squad ever
to come out of San Francisco, " Poly Coach Don Benedetti said
after the game. "And Ansley Truitt is the best prep player the
city ever had, " Coach Benedetti added.
Making the Chronicle All-City team were: Truitt ffirst
teamy, larry Haren ffirstj, Eli Neal Qsecondy, and Chris
Christensen and Willie Daigle fhonorable mentionj.
AAA BASKETBALL SCORES
Opponent W W
Sacred Heart . . . .
A Washington . . .
Lowell ...,.... '
Sacred Heart . . . .
P01 ...... .
record first perfect season
Larry I-Iaren makes a driving lay-up against
tough Sacred Heart.
"Do It" Truitt takes
the ball up, over and
in - the same way he
scored most of his
500-plus points during
Warriors capture TOC,
With his team trailing 54-55 and only 1'7 seconds remaining, "Do It" Truitt
calmly goes to the line against Newark's Knights. The results are recorded
on the scoreboard above.
Willie Daigle fires for two points
to again pull the Warriors even
with the Knights.
When the Warriors invaded the Oak-
land Coliseum on March '7 to do battle
with Newark's Knights in the first game of
the Tournament of Champions, the big
question was the condition of Ansley Tru-
itt's ankle. Injured in a practice game
two days before, there was real doubt that
Truitt could play in the first game.
Actually, Ansley played the whole
game with his sprained ankle heavily
taped, and he again was the big difference
All he did was calmly sink two free throws
with 17 seconds left to give Wilson a come
from-behind victory over Neward, 56-55.
Teamwise, Wilson played its worse game
of the season. while Newark came up with
"We're Number One!"
what must have been its best game of the
season. The score was tied 16 times, and
the lead changed hands 21 times before
Truitt calmly rescued Wilson's 25th straight
After the opening squeaker, Wilson re-
turned to form and rolled over Bishop O'Dowd,
'72-58, then beat Berkeley, 68-62, to bring
the TOC crown to San Francisco for the first
time since 1957.
"We're Number One!" shouted the root-
ing section at the end of the Berkeley game.
Against O'Dowd, Larry Haren pumped in
22 points and pulled down 19 rebounds to aid
the Warrior cause. Truitt scored 21, Daigle
10. Neal 8, Christensen 7. and Gunther 4.
In the final game with Berkeley, Haren
and Truitt were the big-guns. Haren scored
23 points, while Truitt scored 22 points and
dominated the boards for 19 rebounds.
The Warriors placed three on the All-
TOC team: Truitt, I-laren, and Eli Neal.
Willie Daigle, Wilson's ball control
artist, in a tense situation against
Opponent W W
Bishop O'Dowd . . . 58 72
Berkeley ..... . 62 68
Assistant Coach Ed Rueda untapes Truitt 's ankle after the Newark game
Wilson coaches and players
admire the TOC victory team
trophy as they hold their own
individual awards and
LEFT: Larry Harem wields the
traditional scissors after the
TOC victory. RIGHT: The
true hands of Ansley Truitt
reach high to pull down
another rebound in the
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13O's BASKETBALL - FRONT ROW flefr to rightjz B. Robinson, A. Curry. J. Lopes, W. Wilson, W.
McC1eaver, W. Bowman. BACK ROW: Coach Ed Rueda, C. Polard, M. Nitoki, R. Dale, G. Haren. and
112'sf120's BASKETBALL - FRONT ROW fleft to rightj: R. Alvarez, P. Kelly, R. Gillons, D. Rosario, R.
Broderick. BACK ROW: F. Churchill, G. Folmer, K. Silvers, L. Simpson, and Coach Frank Ingersoll.
Gridsters lack experience,
Larry Haren gets off one of his
All-City end Mike Baines receives congratulations from team manager
Louis Manos and others after scoring his third touchdown against
VARSITY FOOTBALL - FRONT ROW Cleft to rightyz Assistant Coach Jesse Racines, Bob Klotovich, Jim Quinnones, Gerald
Norman, Fred Rogers, Michael Baines, Ken Edmonson, Mike Williams, Dave Larson, Chuck Ferrera, Rene McClain, and Coach
John Shea. MIDDLE ROW: Joe Pirone, Hilton Dillon. Rene Champagne, James Alexander, Tony Robinson, Vernon Thomas,
Jeff Moore, Larry Doyle, Warren Wilson, John Bolds, and David White, student teacher. BACK ROW: Gerald Rankin, "Pone"
Uperesa, Billy Helms, Charles Lewis, Larry Markham, Joe Carter, Ivy Evans, Frank Thomas, Louis Neal, and Louis Manos,
rall for strong finish
The 1967 season was one of extremes. Actually, the varsity
played two different seasons.
Among other things, lack of experience contributed to the
team's losing its first three games. But after the turmoil at the Poly
game, the team jelled and went on to defeat Lowell, Lincoln. Mis-
sion, and Washington: it had champion Balboa on the ropes, 19- 12,
before key injuries to Jack Holleman and Rene McClain.
The greatest moment of the season came against Lowell when
a tremendous effort by Charles Lewis, Larry Haren, "Pone" Uperesa,
Hilton Dillon, and Jim Quinnones stopped the Indians on the one-
foot line on three successive plays.
The most thrilling game of the season was against Lincoln,
when the Mustangs - undefeated and rated No. 4 in the state - in-
vaded Wilson stadium expecting to romp over the Warriors. The
Warriors refused to cooperate and perhaps the most thrilling high
school battle in S. F. history ensued. Wilson led, 7-6, 19-13,
26-30, and finally, 32-26, on the strength of fantastic play by
Chuck Ferrera, Mike Baines, Larry Haren, Hilton Dillon, "Pone"
Uperesa, Mike Williams, and Bob Klotovich.
Next Wilson breezed pass Mission, 27-18, and clobbered
Washington, 25- 19, in a game not as close as the score might in-
dicate. At the end of the season, sports writers and players and
coaches felt Wilson to be the No. 2 team in the city - the only
team that probably could beat champion Balboa. Three members
of the team made All-City: Baines, Dillon, and Ferrera.
Next season looks good for the Warriors. Returning veterans
are Jack Holleman, Pone Uperesa, and Larry Haren. Also, a host
of prospects will be coming out from the junior and sophomore
Bob Klotovich also proved to be a good blocker, as
Fullback Bob Klotovich
plunges through the
Lincoln line for ten
fs , '.i: - l Q! ig,
These seven players were the backbone of the 1967 team. FRONT ROW: Charles Lewis, outstanding defensive
playerg Chuck Ferrera, second team All-City quarterbackg and Hilton Dillon, first team All-City tackle.
All-City end: and Pone Uperesa, second team All-City tackle.
Opponent W. W
Galileo .... . . 18 12
Sacred Heart .... 34 21
Poly ..... . . 25 '7
Lowell . . . . 13 19
Balboa . . . . 32 13
Lincoln. . . . 26 X 32
Mission. . . . . 18 27
Washington. . . . 19 25
BACK ROW: Bob Klotovich, defensive captaing Fred Rogers, team captaing Mike Baines, team captain and
VT , K Qt
NO. 87 romps again.
Chuck Ferrera, 5413, and Mike Baines, 387, teamed
up on many exciting plays during the 1967 season.
Ferrera to Baines became a familiar expression, as
symbolized on the right. Below, Baines - first Wil-
son end to make first string All-City and first Wil-
son player to be voted Nor-Cal Lineman of the
Week - awaits "go" signal.
Jeff Moore blocks as Chuck Ferrera rolls out and John Bowles trails play
Rene McClain 615111 scores another dramatic and thrilling
John Bowles leaves 'em falling by the wayside
The hands tell the story of this exciting play.
Go away! Don't you see I'm trying to catch the ball?
A la the Globetrotters.
Iam the Engl- onel It's mine!
Sophs battle to 5-3 record
Although the Sophomores lost their first two games
and the last one, they were "untouchable" in be-
tween and rolled to a 5-3 record. Outstanding
players for the Sophs were Norwood Jones, Tim Bar-
rell. Richard Humphrey, Jerry Chavez, Larry Terry
Dave Lara. and Glen Duvant.
SOPHS - FRONT ROW qleft to rightjz R. Pasley, L. Carr, J. Chavez, D. Foster, L. Horn, D. Pruett, C.
Braxton, J. Lucas. MIDDLE ROW: D. Lara, T. Barron, R. Davis, R. Parshall, R. Jacobs, L. Terry, J. Chit-
man. R. Iaggi, D. Cadei. BACK ROW: Coach H. L. Aires. J. Armstrong, P. Sweet, G. Pike, M. Costa. R.
Verducci, M. Scott, T. Brown, R. Humphrey, N. Jones.
SOPHOMORE SCORES JUNIOR SCORES
Opponent w , W , Opponent W . W.
Sacred Heart .... 12 6 Sacred Heart .... 13 9
Poly... ...2O 0 Poly.. ..13 6
Lowell. . . . . 6 12 Lowell. . . . 13 12
Balboa .... . . 6 41 Balboa . . . . 26 12
Lincoln ...... 2 28 Lir1C01rl . . . 19 14
Mission . . . . . 6 25 Mission . . . 14 13
Galileo . . . . 13 6 Galileo . . . 20 13
"Bucky" Gra lead swimmers
Ray "Bucky" Gray, 1967 A11-City champion in the Back Stroke, leads the 1968 team into
SWIM TEAM - FRONT ROW fleft to rightjz Jim Carter, Robert Calfas, Geno Custodio,
Leslie Carr, Frank Moore, Frank Lucchese, Tim Chapin, Kevin Moore, and Terry McMahon.
BACK ROW: Terry Folmer, Mike Crady, Robert Barsi, Craig Tribukait, Roy Gray, Stan
Kirkland, Carlo Mallison, Oliver Piere, Tim Taylor, and Coach Nick Fesunoff.
Fancy footwork by Pedro Lopez controls the
Opponent w , W .
Lincoln . . . . . 2 1
Lowell . . . . 2 0
Balboa . . . . . 1 0
Galileo .... . 5 2
Mission . . . . 8 0
Washington .... 4 1
Poly . . . . . . 3 0
Wilson players converging on the ball are halfbacks James Caro and Mike Estebez and centerforward
Although Wi1son's soccermen failed to win a
single league game, they came in on top and first
in one respect. When the team journeyed to Liver-
more to take on Granada High, it became the first
San Francisco high school to play another high
school outside of the city. The Warriors won, 5-0,
for its lone victory of the season.
Three members of the team won A11-City
honors, indicating that the team had top quality
personnel. Winning A11-City recognition were
Afredo Arroya, goalie, Dan Corbarruviaz, center-
half, and Gessner Syas, centerforward.
RIGHT: Coach Fred Quinn chats with the
three A11-City members of his team:
centerforward Gessner Syas, centerhalf
Dan Corbarruvias, and goalie Afredo
FRONT ROW fleft to rightjz Dave Gazarian, Edgar Lucha, Hiram Harvell, Ricardo Morales, James Caro, Afredo
Arroya, Pedro Lopez, Lynn Mack, and Vernon Sampson. MIDDLE ROW: Mario Renteria, John Bosnich, Jack
Annuzzi, Talone Fiore, John Arnott, Aboulazan Satar, Gessner Syas, Michael Estebez, Walter Scott, James
Borg, Dan Bustamante, and Dan Corbarruvias. BACK ROW: Dave Edwinson, Steve Winston, Coach Fred Quinn.
Frank Lucchese, and Naseem Igbal, manager.
'f 1 f un?--. . -1 " ." - 1 -'fi I .
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Joe Phone demonstrates form he A definite threat for the City title in the 100- yard dash is Carl Braxton of the 120's.
hopes will place Wilson on top in
TRACK TEAM - FRONT ROW lleft to rightjz Helm, Lane, Mah, Jones, Wright, Terry, Braxton, Rezak, Lucas, Bullary.
MIDDLE ROW: Williams, McClendon, Ng, Madison, Santiago, Alexander, Davis, Jones, Humphrey, Sawyer, Analla, Phillips,
Williams. BACK ROW: Yerzy, McPeters, Shepard, Hellman, Edmonson, Guillory, Henry, Tolon, Wing, Carter, Bowles,
Hubbard, Daigle, Yee, Thomas, Pirone, Antuna, Dale, and Coach Racines.
prepare for new season
Coach Racines and team- I
mate Richard Humphrey
watch as Willie Daigle
clears the high jump
CROSS COUNTRY - FRONT ROW Cleft to rightl: Ford, Analla. Rezak. Ng, Herrerta, Bullord. BACK ROW
McPeters, Antuna, Araya, Hubbard, Alexander,
Po . . . .
Sacred Heart . . .
Sacred Heart . . .
Lincoln. . . .'
Lincoln ....... 3
Diamondmen lose crucials,
Mack Commer scoops, sets, and throws - all in one motion.
VARSITY BASEBALL - FRONT ROW Cleft to rightjz Michael Estebez, Alfonzo Curry, Louis Neal, Eric Baines, Fred Rogers,
Larry Haren, Ronald Carraro, Richard Washington. BACK ROW: John Lambert Cmgr. 1, Mack Commer, Jerry Schnell, Abraham
Gunter, Don l-lolvoet, Ed Heisch, Louis Cupp, Bob Bradley, Joe Lopes, Coach Pete Dalton, and Clayton Chun fmgxxj.
im for Play-offs
After being victimized by Poly, 2-1, in the opener,
the Warriors swept to five straight victories before losing
a crucial two-day series to Lincoln, 2-1 and 3-1. Thus
on April 5 the diamondmen of Wilson held a 5-3 record
in double-round robin play.
With the great pitching of Jerry Schnell, Don Hol-
voet and Bob Bradley, and the outstanding hitting of
Larry Haren, Fred Rogers, Rich Washington, Joe Lopes,
and Louis Neal, the Warriors could still look forward to
the City Play-offs. There they would hope to accomp-
lish in 1968 what they failed to achieve in 1966 when
they won the regular season title but lost the over-all
title to Sacred Heart.
Coach Pete Dalton was confident that his team
would win the play- offs and bring still another title
home to Woodrow Wilson.
Larry Haren flips
a quick put-out.
Mack Commer aims and fires.
The Junior Varsity starred the 1968 season with
three straight victories. They shocked O'Connell
twice, 9-3 and 15-2, then they outslugged Mission
9-7, in a thrilling practice game. In a game
against Mills the Warriors were on the short end of
a 2-1 score when the game was called because of
Providing the punch for the J. V. 's were Gerald
Rankin, Charles Lewis, Larry Terry, Pone Uperesa,
Dirk Tolson, Willie Bowman, and Gary Haren.
Good pitching came from Frank Harper and Gerald
Among those expected to move up to next
JUNIOR VARSIT Y SCORES
Mission . . . .
Mills ..... . .
.V.'s builds future stars
year's varsity were G. Rankin, C. Lewis, D. Pasley,
G. Haren, L. Terry, G. Harper, V. Rodriguez, G.
Barker, and W. Bowman.
JUNIOR VARSITY - FRONT ROW Qleft to rightjz Grant Harper, Artis Monroe, Pone Uperesa, Gerald Rankin
Larry Terry, Charles Lewis, James Brown. BACK ROW: Art Gonzales. Vic Rodriguez, Wayne Park Gary
Haren. Willis Bowman, Gerald Barker. Gary Howard, and Coach John Shea. Not shown: Sal Pizza Sal
Mistretta, Dirk Tolson, Dennis Pasley, Philip Kelly, Fred Dutto, Roger Evans. Walter Werner, Ed Munoz
and George Gonzales.
Why don't they hit one my way?
. l V , hal
How did you do that?
Going someplace? rye got wings!
L M. N. M. N. M Y it JL it it M. 8 it JL 6
Farewell Wilson - Terri Craib
Michael's Watch 8z Jewelry Repair
Good luck High Seniors - Gail Stimmel
Good luck Steve - love Karen
Fred and Marti
Jackie and Diane Always
"Bill Sa Dee - Forever 8a Always"
Tom - Good luck with Baby Cindy
Good luck Grads - Sigbritts Restaurant
Bill and Linda - Always
Patti-n- Vince Forever - Andi Asimos
Reginald and LaVerne Always
Dennis and Sue - Forever and Always
Congratulations Grads - The Craibs
Mr. 82. Mrs. Adolphus Thomas
Fred Jackson - S. 8a C Motors
SAVING AT BAY vnsw Congratulations
IS A CLEAN To All Graduates
San Francisco - 22nd Sz Mission,
3550 Geary Blvd. , 3rd 85 Quesada,
1601 Ocean Ave. . South San
Francisco. . .Millbrae. . .Be1mont. . .
Menlo-Atherton. . .Oakland. . .
Administrative Offices - 22nd 8a
Mission - S.F. - 648-8800.
S' 'if 'K If 'K 'N'
PI mouth Pictures
1645 Market Street,
San Francisco, California
71' TC W 'lf 7C 'll 'K if 7'
M. it M. it it it it it it M M bt at 3
A EFI C 'S G CD 5 D CO Sl' NETWORK
DF' E C 5 E D LER SHUP5
49 OCEAN AVENUE SAN FRANCISCO JLI 4 Il6l
It a 5 to work at
CCDRNER ALEMANY BLVD I p Y
TIC TOCK DRIVE INS
54'I'l THIRD ST. 940 COLUMBUS AVE.
91 OCEAN AVE. 1000 THIRD ST.
SAN FRANCISCO, CALIF.
as a Highly Paid
HAIRSTYLIST - BEAUTICIAN
TRAIN WITH THE BEST! . .
Enroll now. . . phone 392-0435
Opportunity awaits you! ..
973 MARKET ST., SAN FRANCISCD -In ln ommd, H-mm, sm mm
P o R T 5 w E A R
"THE COOLEST SPORTSWEAR IN TOWN"
For Fellas Sz Gals I
2544 Mission Street
Pass it along.
Graduates: Planning to get a job now?
Then consider a career with Pacific Telephone.
We have a wide variety of interesting, steady work
for men and women. And the starting salary is a
good one. Even if you haven't had much outside
job experience, we can help you match your talents
to one of the many different jobs in our vital, grow-
ing communications business.
We'll add to that-training at full pay, pleasant
working conditions, friendly people to meet and
When you are ready to put your ability and ambi-
tion to work, talk it over with your employment
counselor. Or check with us.
AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER
'IC 'K it 741 'N' 'K TC 76 K ig Y we jf qc 7'
1. bt it It it it it At It it It M M AC i
Step from classroom to a bright future at Metropolitan Life.
Good starting salaries, regular raises, frequent promotions.
Stop in after school and let us tell you about it. As a Metro-
politan employee, you'll enjoy many benefits. Insurance
benefits, for instance. include life insurance, disability in-
surance, hospital, surgical, and major medical expense bene-
fits. There are liberal vacations and holidays and cash awards
for suggestions. There is a well-stocked library, free to em-
ployees, of course. Many different social and athletic groups
help you get to know your co-workers. Stop in to see us soon,
at the address below.
765 California Street, San Francisco, Calif. 94120
OPEN MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY, 8:30 A.M. TO 5:00 P.M.
AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER
a yea, Jwfa me
Because we are proud of your achievements,
we are offering all current high school
graduates, a handsomely finished metal
school key with your school crest, vividly
enameled. Just come in and ask for it . . .
it is yours absolutely free!
2548 MISSION STREET
SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA
I' 'K 'K 'K 'N 'Of 'K 36 X' WC 'W 76 'K 'N T
M. JL M. 30. 34. JL JC it JL M. X. JL M 3
A,,A.A,EMBLEM an EMBROIDERY cow, CREIGHTON 5
Bowling Shirts and Lettering , , ,
School Jackets-Banners-Sweaters Flying ' W SGTVICC
Swiss Embroidery Dnwuuaggw
3434 MiSSiOI'1 San FI'2.I1CiSCO ED CREIGHTON zeoo sm eau A
i muon SAN FRANCISCO. CALIF
2500 SAN ERLJNO AVE. JUNIPER 4-1025
Ayoolr Bros. Television
fllolre ipelile geauly Slroppe
COMPLETE H PERSONALIZED SERVICE
Courrrunss - coswzrucs ag Cos'ruME
msvlslou - APPLIANCES JEWELRY
SALES AND SERVICE
1444 SILVER Ava.
TOM AYOOB SAN FR-'-NCI b JUNIPER 5-9893 SAN FRANCISCO 24. CALIF.
DOROTHY'S BEAUTY SALON
1348 Silver Avenue
790 Silver Ave. 5 Cambridge St.
Groceries - Meats - Free Delivery
VALLEY AUTO SUPPLY
2520 Bayshore Boulevard
San Francisco 94124
Discounts to all students with a
Student Body Card
George O'Brien Stan Donahue
PAUL'S GROCERY STORE
HBest Sandwiches In Townu
Paul E. Marchand Free Delivery
1727 Felton St, 587-2564
A NOT THE BIGGEST -
JUST THE VERY BEST!!!
c a 0 J Xe q 'sf
CREATIVE umo senvlcs
PRINTER -- LITHOGRAPHER
1166 Geneva Avenue,
"PRINTING IS OUR BUSINESS--
BOWLING IS OUR HOBBY
1390 SILVER Ave.
You'll Do Well
To Shop AI Bell!
AFTER 6 F'.M. 8: SUN. B24-6,671
ELKHORN Towing 8 Storage
JAY ARMSTRONG OFF 4700 BLOCK ON THIRD s'r.
LARRY CHEWNING SAN FRANCISCO, CALIF. 94124 ---
'IC 'K if 'K 'OC 'K K 'K 'IC 'K 'IC 'K 76 T
Low Sophomore Officers
CLIFTON BOW MAN
Pre side nt
PAMALA W AT SON
Secretary . SHARON LINTZ
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Clifton Bowman -
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Tim Chapin '
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Michael De Rosans
Jo Anne De Vincenzi
Glo ria Hayes
Peggy Del Carlo
Marvel De Costa
vt 5, li
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, QS, 555.
Wayne Johnson' -' - K ' ' gr
Tim Jones A 2 e lf 'V V 4
Ronald Joseph - W
Jackie King N' Q X
Sue Ladd ...V L 3
J 1' Q, 'f X
mis s" Ei S M, HS
fn S A Annette Lamont
Q: - 19 Robert Lane
X L 1, Frances Leo
- Jo Anne Liberati
1522457 1 t 3, , ww" ' . Sharon Li tz
ironing! ' r .V .V n
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Carlos Lucha 1 QQ
Manuel Machi Y
Ronald Mack X
Linda Margate f
A .l l",iQ'1.1L.i:Sg:
Cathy Po rtoghe se
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Randall Tom ,
Susan Torres l
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Otis Wilburn fi 51 ,
Henry Williams X'
Lloyd Williams xfi
S- e - V
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if Florine Yuen
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High Sophomore Officers
MARK ALEXANDER, President WANDA ROSS. Vice-President
PENNY NEAL MICHELE TERRELL PENNY NEAL
Treasurer Treasurer Vice- President
CAMERA SHY: JESSIE LUCAS, President
351' " '
Callie Mae Bordley
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ffilb lklfgl QR 1 zaz Jerome Bradley
T - Laquita Brown
f .,-, ..-' - Linda Brown
in z ll Martin Bullinger
lj ,K ERB
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tl Roseann Cabrales
K Paulla Calloway
. Tom camp
" A Sandra Camilo
X Hayes Campbell
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John Daffe rn
Mariann Fave ro
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Anthony Monto ya
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Mary Ann Poni
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sais Six' 4
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Elnar Naka paaho
Ed Neva rez
Ka rl Olson
Cecilia O rais
Efrain Oriol N
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Sheilah Pie rce
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Jo Ann Roy
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Page 1 04
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Robert St. Thomas
sew- ., s
Charles T rade
Q Q25 Y X
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Lana Joyce Turner
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Mary Ann Szumylo
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,nt 13 Wrwht
ow dig this!
what did you say your jacket's made of?
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We 're first in baseball, too!
What did you say this sandwich is?
Low Junior Qfficers
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Pre side nt
CORINNE GA LICIA
DARLENE NIC KS
CORINNE GALICIA THERESA SADHU
ANN BUHAGIAR Secretary Treasurer
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Esperanza Jiminez f
Deborah Johnson 1 Q
Frank Johnson jg 5
Dennis Koenig E R' 1, I
Marcia Lee y in
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Dennis Pruett L " -V
Paul Maionchi ' - J " - n .
Glenn Mickle 5
Maria Ma rtinez 'Q
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Richard San Mames
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Diane St. Thomas
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r Come on, you guys! Now 1et's get it together!
High Junior Officers
TONY FOTI MYRNA GUNN BETTY DEBERRY
Pre side nt Vice- Preside nt Secretary
CHRIST LNE EVANGALISTI
Tre asure r
CHARLA DUKE GORDON ANALLA
President Vice- President
Louella B randon
B Ron Caldwell
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Debra B reaux
Jane Bruce -
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Lani C hri sto phe rson
43 E. '
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P K Betty DeBerry
Pat Del Carlo
Q. Warren Deters
wx C - Angie Dominguez
Y Chris Evangelisti
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John Gauci ff P ,S ,-., -- A f
Paul Gigliotti , ' X
Brenda Gray ilu' 3,5 , 5
Raymond Gray H li i
Andrea Green , 52
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Jo Ann Hernandez
La Verne Hicks
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y if Philip Kelly
J Phyllis Kelly
a A i Deborah Lee
is 5 i' " John Lee
Mauric ia Marigman
Mary Ann Papadakis
5 i ff' Norma Rivas
'V T Norma Rodriquez
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Lee Roy Thomas
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Jo Anne Walsh
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Don't worry, Myrna, Mr. Thomas doesn t bite
NE I QR sp..
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Low Senior Officers
SHANE BAILEY JOCELYN LARRAMORE
President Vice- President
RONNIE BROCATO BONNIE ABELA
Bonnie Avela A f f
Robert Actis if ii S 5. 2 5
Frank Agius xkx
Georgia Angelos 1 - ,-
if l Xl
Stella Angeles ,L i.-A I 1.
AEE :gg i- at x
Vik- 1- if . e.:. '1.
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gg, 45 Peter Ford
Gearialann Holme s
Me rle stine Hughes
Jocelyn Larreno re
Walte r Leblank
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X M M- ll-:vs 'f
4,3 . . . .
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filiitis g ag -
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M .X L Ty
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Diane Von Me rta
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They led Class of Fall '6
WILBERT BATTLE WARREN WILSON
Pre side nt Vice - President
FRANCIS S. AGAS
JO ANN AMBROSE JAMES LEE BAGGETT
WILBERT KING BATTLE JEROME BESHEARS WILLIAM B. BOLTON
l Industrial Arts Industrial Arts Industrial Arts
College-Work College-Work Basketball-College
GLENDA BRODRICK MURTLE CHARLENE BROWN
Business-Athenian English-Moderna Dance
Society-Work Trade School-Work
BETTY ANN BYRUM VIRGINA CARTER WILLIAM CARTER
Home Economics Business-Work Science-Swimming
Work-Marriage Marriage College-Work
MARIA ELENA CHAVEZ NATHANIEL CHURCHILL DENNIS PATRICK COATES
Beauticiari Track-Cross Country
EARL DEER EMILIA M. DELGADO
Drama-Mathmatics Business-Class Song
College-Social Worker Girl-College
BILLIE D. DWIGHT
To The Pope
MORGAN WILLIAM COUNTEE
HARRIETT O. CROCKETT
Business-G . A. A.
DANNY COBARRUV IAZ
Priute r-Wo tk
DONNA M. CUCCHI
JANIS LYNN ESKRIDGE SHIRLENE ESTELITA RALPH FARMER
Business-English Homemaking-Work History-Track
Student Body Officer Marriage History Instructor
Page 126 I
RONALD C. FARMER
LARRY D. FERGUSON l.ILL.IAN FONTILLAS
Buskutbul! -Tunnis C . C .S. F. -Nursing
LAURA ANNETTE FRANCIS GREGORY GABRIEL DOMONIC J. GALWITZ
Business-Hornemaking Industrial Arts Social Studies
Yell Leader-College College-Work City College
JANICE SHERYI.. GRANGER
MAR Y GORDON
RONALD HAYWARD GREENE HIRAM RICHARD HARVELL DONNA HAWES
Music-Basketball Music-Soccer-Tennis Business-College
City College Slate College PHD. Work-Marriage
l..-XRR Y FO5'I'l'QR
DEIDRA DOLORES HIGGINS
JOHN H. HINES
EDWARD M. JAMES
DAV E LETSCH
ANTO1NE'1"1'E M. HUGHEY
CYRIL ATTILIO KIRKLAND
Work-T rack Team
CHRISTOPHER J. HYD2
Ill MA INIQ U FIX
Businu 5:5 -Cu l lcgu
B1-.I mini.: rm
EDWIN L. .TAIVIES ROSILANDO. JASPER
Industrial Arts Business-Business
'I' rack-Work Cvllcge-Mzlrriaxgu
PAT RICIA KELLY
'l' ramini ng - M.: r rin gl:
Va rsily Foullmll
cLAREmxLEww MARvAJ.LEww KATHUNNEANNIJNN
Histo ry-G. A.A.
LOUIE CLIFFORD SUZANNE PANIELA LYNCH
Industrial Arts English-Beautician
Black W-C.C.S.F. Work-Marriage
SA-UNDERS NIABREY LIONEL NICCOY IDA XICCRAY
Industrial Arts Industrial Arts English-Work
Music-College Work-C.C.5.F, Culluge-Marriage
CARLOS A. LYNN
for Pacific Telephone
Ma rriage A
MICHAEL ALAN MIMS RUBEN MORENO, JR. LARRY WAYNE MORRISON
Science-Buskc-tlmll InclL1slrialArls History-Basketball
Block W-College Sports-Work Corinthian Award Member
:gf-. , - ,
PATRICK Nl. MURPHY IVIILDRED EVONNE MURRAY N1OHAfVTMED I. N-'XSSEEIVI
Business-Work BLISIIILESS-HOIIIC Economics Industrial Arts
Marriage City College-Nurse Block W-Warrior
WAYNE E. NICHOLS ANGELINA NOVELLI
Industrial A rts
Stage Band, City
Wo rk-Ma rx-iage
MICHAEL JOSEPH OCKENFELS
ELWOOD PRATER, JR. JAMES M. QUINESES JOHN LOUIS RISSO
Grafic Arts-Work Industrial Arts English-College
State College Football-Work Butcher
LANA THERESA ROBERSON ANTHONY ROBINSON BENNIE ROBINSON A
Business-Homeroom Industrial Arts Industrial Arts
President-College Work-College Basketball-College
LEVON SMITH CORINNA M. STEFANSKI GARLAND EDWARD
Home Making-Drill Business-College STEUBEN, English
Team-Modern Dance Work-Marriage Work-College
PATTI STEV ENSON
LEAH THEDFORD ROBERT TORRES
FREDA WILLIAMS WARREN A. WILSON
JOHN W. STEWART DIANE M. TAYLOR JAMES TERRY
Home Economics Business-Swimming Business-Industrial
College-Work Girls' Track-College Arts-Work
BRENDA WASHINGTON ALBERT WASHINGTON JOHN QUINTLY WILLIAMS
Business-College Industrial Arts English-S.B. President
Work-Marriage College-Work City College-Lawyer
They led Class of Spring '68
MARTHA SEGALE DEANNA FRENZI
Pre side nt Vice - Pre side nt
SHELLEY BODKIN MARY YOAKUM
FRANCES R. ANGELES PAULINE ANGELOPULOS
R. O. T. C. -Vlfarrior
DENNIS BAUTISTA JOSEPHINE BECERRIL
Industrial Arts Business-College
EDNA AMBEAU HARRIET ANDERSON VERMA JEAN ANDERSON
Business-Work Home Economics Business-Afro-American
Marriage Marriage-Work Club-I. B. M.
EISA ASUELO MICHAEL BAINES GLENNA BANTILAN
Business-College Business-College English-Flip Club
Work-Marriage Work-Marriage College-Nurse
MARIT ZA BENAVIDEZ
HORACE BENJAMIN JACQUELINE ANNE BERRY SANDRA BERTON
Industrial Arts Business-Cosmetologist Song Girl-Business
College-Work College-Marriage Work-College
Sec . -Veterinarian
ROBERT LOUIS BRADLEY JACQUELYN BRAXTON RONALD BRECKWOLDT
History-Baseball Home Economics-Class Business-Work
College Secretary-College Service
ISO LA BIANCHI
ROBERT ALLAN BOYD
Business -Wo rk
NARDINE BRUNO TERI BUHAGLAR
College Airline Stewarcless
LINDA BURNETT ALAN BYNAM WILLIAM CALANDRA
Business-College Industrial Arts Science-Sports
Work-Business College-Work Navy
Se rvice- Wo rk
DOLORES CANNON DIANE CARABELLO ROSE CARDENAS
Business-College Business-College Home Economics
Work-Marriage Work-Marriage GAA-Secretary
College - S.F. State
MARIE CASTELLANOS LINDA CECCARELLI RENE CHAMPAGNE
Business-Swimming Business-Work Industrial Arts
Foreign College College-Marriage College-Work
L 5 K SHARON CI-IIN
FRANK CI-IEW FAYE CI-IEWNING CAIHY CHIN
Science-ROTC English-Yea rbook Science-Alhcnmn
Electronics Editor-College College
DEXTER CHONG CHRIS CHRISTENSEN
Mathematic s-H. R. English-Basketball
ALPHONSO CURRY ROSIE DACANAY
Industrial Arts-Sports Business-College
A rt -Track
LUC Y CLEMENTI
ERMA COOK LOUIS THOMAS CUPP BARBARA CURRELL
Business-College HistoryQBasketball Math-Golden Lancers
Work Baseball-College Athenian-Nursing
SEARCYETTE YVONN DARNES EDWARD de I-IERTEL SANDRA DELGADO
Science-G.A.A. -Swimming Business-Warrior Business-IBM College
College-Marriage College-Work Work-Marriage
DOUGLAS DEL ROSARIO
MAURICE DERAS GARY DE SANTO
Col lege -Service
DONALD RAY DONALDSON LAWRENCE DOYLE
Industrial Arts Science-Warrior
JENNIFER JO DUHON VALERIA ILLEWE ELLIS JAMES ELLISON, JR.
Social Studies Home Economics-I-LR. Mathematics-Basketball
Swimming-Nurse President-Secretary College-Work
MARGARITA ESPARZA MICHAEL ESTEBEZ
Home Economics Science-Block W
V . Pres. -Marriage
LO MIA LII FO LAUOO
CHAR LES FERRERA
English-S. B. Secretary
JENNIFER FIE LDER
HENRY FUNK MAUREEN GABRIEL ROSIE GRECH
Industrial Arts Business-College Business-College
College-Work Work-Marriage Work
Business - Work
TERR Y GARCIA
MONA LISA GOBLE
Business-H. R .
FRANCES D. GERARDO ALTHEA GILBEAUX
Science-Flip Club Business-Work
PATRICIA ANN GASTILE
Nurse-Marriage Airline Stewardess
LARRY MORGAN GILES X
Industrial Arts-Flip I
Club-R.O . T . C . Officer
Busine ss -C lass
ELIZABETH GONZALES GEORGIA GONZALES
Business-Work Business-Work 1
IGNACIO GONZALES ISABEL GONZALEZ SAMUEL GOONG
Industrial Arts Business-College Industrial Arts
Work-College C. C. S. F. College-Work
- I ELAINE M. GRAYSON
MATTIE GRIGSBY FRAITUS GREEN MICHAEL HADAWAY
Business-Work Business-College Industrial Arts
College Airline Stewardess Service-Work
RONALD HELLMAN WILLIAM HELM LINDA HIDER
Industrial Arts Industrial Arts Business-College
College-Work Football-Work Work
SUSAN HILL ELIZABETH HINES PATRICIA 1-IOLLINGWORTH .
Home Economics Business-College Business-College
GAA-College Work Work
RANDY HUFNAGEL JOEL HULLEZA ALVIN JACKSON
Industrial Arts Industrial Arts English-Basketball
Machinist at Airlines College-Work College-Work
Business-G. A. A.
RONALD EUGENE LEONE DANIEL LESSER DENNIS FLORES LOPEZ
Art-Yell Leader Mathematics-Work Electronics-R.O.T.C.
College Air Force Academy Warrior-Work '
SUSIE ANN JOHNESE
LINDA J. KIDD BOB KLOTOVICH PAULINE LABOWSKI
Business-G.A.A. Industrial Arts Art-Work-College
College-Work Varsity Football Marriage
English-German-S. B .
RAYMOND MACKEY RENE MCCLAIN
Industrial Arts Industrial Arts
HARVEY McDOWELL RHONDA JANISE MCPHERSON JUDY WILMA MAH
Industrial Arts Business-I.B.M. Business-G.A.A.
College-Work Work-Marriage City College
Industrial A rts
VINCE MANTIA PAULA YEVONNE MARTIN
Business-Rally Art-Beauty School
MARGARITA MERCADO DARLENE MERLO LUCA MIRANDA
Business-G.A.A. Business-College Industrial Arts
Secretary-Marriage Work-Marriage Work-Service
PATRICIA R. MORALES
MARGRETTA NEWT JOHN FREDERICK NIEDER
Business-Work Industrial Arts-Term
KEV EN MOOR E
S.A. Gov't. -College
TOM R. ORR
DAISY OTIS ELEAZER PALACPAC
GEORGE PANTAGES JIM PARKER LARRY PARKER
Induatrlal Arts Mathematms Scxence Industrial Arts
Tcamster Bmcl College Teamster
DANIEL K. PATON NELDA ANN PAULDING DAVID PEAK
Science-Work Business-G.A.A. lndustrial Arts
City College City College Work-College
NAYMON ONEAL PETT WAY JOSEPH WILLIAM PIRONE PATTI PISA
lndustrxal Arts Musxc ath Band S.B. Historian-Treasurer
College Mechamc Footba Mus1c1an Business-Marriage
EDWIN JAMES PRATER
LINDA JEAN PRICE SHIRLEY MARIE PRINGLE ISMAEL PULIDO
Home Econo mics
. lvl.-XRIO RENTERIA
ASHLEY H. RHODES
NOR MA RIV ERA
CHRISTINE ROSARIO DANIEL ROSARIO
Business Industrial Arts
X-Ray Technician Basketball-College
College-Sec rata rial Work
.E JEANNETTE RIVERA
'L Business-Reg. Treasurer
CAROL YN ROSS
College - Wo rk
Industrial Arts-Pro- Business l
DAVID L. ROSS
Class Officer-College I
JOSEPH RUSSO CECILIA SHARLA SADHU
Graphic Arts Social Studies-Future
I Lee 1
l WARREN ST. THOMAS
1 Industrial Arts
ADELE SANCHEZ LEO SANDERS BEN SANTIAGO
Business-College Industrial Arts Business-Track-Drill
Work-Marriage Baseball-College Team-College-Army
TERR Y SANTIAGO
Home Economic s
RAY DAVE SCHLOCKER
MARIE SARRIS DEBRA SCALES
City College Block W-College
LOIS SCHULTZ TERRENCE MAURICE SCOTT MARTHA SEGALE
Business-Work Business-Work Home Economics-Class
Marriage City College President-Teacher
SAMUEL A. SEGROVE GLORIA D. SEMENOFF RICK SERAFINO
Industrial Arts English-Feature Ed. Social Studies
Work-College Centurion-Work City College
NORMA C. SIN
ARTHUR SINCLAIR MARYANN SMITH DAVID SPIKENER
Business Business Industrial Arts
College-Work Work-Marriage College-Work
ROBERT G. STEEL
JOSEPHINE TAMONDONG ARTURO TEJO
Business Industrial Arts
ARTHUR JOHN STEVENS II ROSALIND MARIE SUTTICE GESSNER SYAS. JR.
Music Home Economics-G.A.A.
College Registered Nurse
S . F . State
MELISSA TOTH CRAIG TRIBUKAIT
Nurse in Armed Forces Work-Photographer
EMILIE T URNER
CAROL ANN URBANI MARIBEL VALENCIA IRENE RAMOS VELLIS
Business-Work Business-Work Home Economics
City College College
TINA VERZA THELMA M. VIANI NADINE VIGIL
Science-Term Business-Swimming Business-H.R.
Plays-Work College-I.B. M. President-Work
ELVA PATRISSE WATKINS
Hygenist-S. J. S.
LINDA SUE WEBBER LOUVENIA WELDON
Science-Math Social Studies
Athenian-College Social Worker
SCHERRI WHITE KAREN WIKSE ALAN WOO
Business-Work Business-Work Industrial Arts
Beauty College Marriage Work-College
CHRISTINE PAYE WONG LEONA WONG
City College Business School
ROBERT BYRON WRIGHT
MARY YOAKUM SAMMIE MAE YOUNG
Business-Class Officer Business-Sports
College-Work City College-Nurse
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Song girls introduce Wilson at St. Patricks Day
SHIRLEY FAY YEE
SANDRA G. ZANCHETTINI
Yeah, man, nobody can out-shout the Seniors.
f if wmiivyf'
Fall '67 class take
Seniors continued high spirits throughout the move-up assembly.
President Bob Torres presents
senior sweater to Class Sponsor
We are the SENIORS ......
lk V---Q-A if-I-fl 7-, if f ll' ,,7 l1l,
June 14, 1967 . . . the new high senior class took
its place in the senior section for the first time. The
move-up assembly was a noisy and happy occasion in
the eyes of new H- 12's. Continuing the tradition, they
were able to run down the aisle and take their seats in
their Elf section. To celebrate the event a move-up
party was held at the Mission YMCA.
New high seniors enjoy their day.
First group of high seniors take their seats.
. as .X
'S' 2 ,fs
What No Booze ???'??
LA Nun des' ETOILES
SIR FRANCIS DRAKE
MAY 20, 1967
Chaperones take a rest.
Patti Pisa, first Princess being
crowned by Vice-President
JUN ICR PROM
MCQNLIGHT and ROSES
MARK HOPKINS HOTEL
ROOM of the DONS i
Roberta O'Rourke, Junior
Deanna Faenzi crowns second
Princess, Geri Martinez
V. I. P. 's Entertain at the
Couples enjoy dancing to the music of
the V. I. P. 's.
Charlene Capra and Escort Ken
Bianchi happily enter a night
of "Moonlight and Roses. "
Armand, you're on my foot.
Graduation ceremony held at Masonic Temple.
Graduates enjoy breakfast.
The last senior activity. . .graduation breakfast Didn't think we'd make it, did you?
Seniors place graduation plaque
Bernice Wong gives Fall '67 valedictory speech.
Bill Washauer, Spring '67
Spring '67 X
Lois McKinney presents Mr. Kaiser, class
sponsor, with a watch from the graduates.
Tears and smiles end the day.
The immortal capsule is filled.
Glenn Roach introduces Bob Torres, the new High
Senior Class President.
pring I96 Breakfast
Graduates indulge .
Glenn Roach places
graduation plaque in
senior court. We finally made it . . .
High Senior Class President Glenn Roach delivers farewell speech to the Student Body.
A' 5 :iS.f:5.
K g Cheers .
L and Plaque Ceremon
Graduates bid each other adieu.
New High Seniors present Graduates with a farewell cake.
Go out and face your
President Wilbert Battle says good-bye to his
friends and classmates.
Mr. Knowles delivers farewell speech to graduates
Hey! I Make room ' h
Get ready 'cause here we come. .
for me I
Class of S '68 Moves LIp
TEMPER- - TEMPER! ! !
Martha makes Mr. Cobb an OFFICIAL
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