Cool never gets old!
3 Rules of Cool:

    1) Look cool.
    2) Act cool, and
    3) Own cool things.
Cool Definition:  If I like it, it's cool.





Date of last entry: December 10, 2022

Our Class Newsletter (continued)


Presented to the class by 1960 Sailors Association Inc.
(Curious? Click for additional information about our Association.)

Click here for Oceanside HERALD's coverage of our 18th anniversary


 Issue Date: December 10, 2022

                             TO 1960Sailors HOME PAGE
                                                                                                                             Page 4


April 18, 2012: The man who gave us American Bandstand in 1957 and  presented our favorite rock 'n' roll performers on TV to entertain us in our own living rooms every day after school, who was known for most of his later life as "America's oldest living teenager," has died of a massive heart attack today.


Check out our own
American Bandstand Page  
See if it isn't the
best Bandstand page on the web!

August 5th, 2007, marked 50 years since the late Dick Clark first brought "American Bandstand" and our favorite musical performers into our  living rooms every day from Philadelphia and made national celebrities out of regular kids like us.

February 3, 2009: It was the 50th anniversary of "the day the music died," rock 'n' roll's first major (and probably most famous) tragedy, the plane crash that killed Buddy Holly, Ritchie Valens and the Bog Bopper. Of course, among the three, Buddy Holly (whose popularity lasted only 18 months during his lifetime), inducted into the Rock & Roll Hall of Fame in its inaugural class in 1986, was then and remains now, after well over 50 years, the most revered and remembered of the three, and a major influence on all those who followed.


February 9, 2006, was the 25th anniversary of the passing in 1981 of Bill Haley, clearly the most seminal performer in the development of our music, the man who, with his group, the Comets, was most responsible for blending the black r&b urban style with country and western (then called "hillbilly") music, creating the original rock 'n' roll (or what later became known as "rockabilly" as more varied rock 'n' roll styles emerged) and who, 52 years ago, gave us the national (or international) anthem of our generation. "Rock Around the Clock" has since been featured in 45 movies and sold more copies than any other rock 'n' roll record ever ―   as of this writing: over 200 million! (Click here to read more about "Rock Around the Clock." To hear it, go to "Prom Night.")

Bill Haley was inducted into the Rock & Roll Hall of Fame in 1987 (having been overlooked in its inaugural year, 1986). Sadly, however, anniversaries of the passing of the Comets' visionary leader, this giant of popular culture of our time, go virtually unnoticed every year by the media.

The Comets became the first rock 'n' roll band ever to be signed to a major label, the first ever to have a monster hit record, the first ever to have their song in a feature film, and the first to to appear on a major TV show ― in fact, the first rock 'n' roll band ever ―  period!

On April 15, 2006, I had the pleasure of attending a live performance of the original Comets. And did they rock!  These old guys (in their 70s and 80s) were as good as they ever were and no doubt were having the time of their lives onstage. Since then, we were sorry to learn that one of them passed on and another retired.

Click here to see more archival tributes on our Rock 'n' Roll Pioneer Memorial Tributes page.

Loss of "The greatest"

June 3, 2016: The world mourned the death, and celebrated the life, of the man who called himself "The Greatest" and proved it many times and in many ways.

Known first as Cassius Clay, he became Heavyweight Champion of the World and renamed himself Muhammad Ali because of his religious convictions. But not satisfied to be merely the greatest and most charismatic and beloved boxing champion of all time, he was a remarkable humanitarian who stood up for the poor and the oppressed, a noted civil rights leader and a man who gave up the best years of his incredible career when, amid much criticism, he refused to be drafted and go to Vietnam and kill poor people. Ali said: "I ain’t draft dodging. I ain’t burning no flag. I ain’t running to Canada. I’m staying right here. You want to send me to jail? Fine, you go right ahead. I’ve been in jail for 400 years. I could be there for 4 or 5 more, but I ain’t going no 10,000 miles to help murder and kill other poor people."

There is a story you probably won't see in any of the media coverage of Ali's passing. In 1973, Ali heard a news report about a Jewish old age home in the Bronx that ran out of money. The elderly residents were about to be evicted into the snow and cold of winter. So Ali wrote two checks totaling $450,000 to save those people from eviction.  Ali swore the witness reporter (who was also his friend) to secrecy so no one would think he did it for publicity.

We are proud to take note that, although he went to high school in a city far away from us, Louisville, Kentucky, this great champion, Muhammad Ali, was also a member of a class of 1960. Rest in peace, Champ.


February 12, 2014: Just about from the time most of got our first TV set (that's we called them then, remember?), Sid Caesar, a peerless pioneer and no less than a comic genius, filled our homes and our lives weekly with laughter for almost 10 years  ̶  and it was all live! Caesar died at age 91. His innovative sketch comedy of Your Show of Shows is widely credited as the progenitor of Saturday Night Live.

The internet now abounds with tributes and accolades for this fallen giant of early television such that there is not much we could add here. In one article, Richard Corliss, an entertainment reporter for TIME,capsulizes what Corliss calls "A great comedian's choicest work  ̶  60 years old and still brilliantly fresh" and provides access to YouTube videos of seven of Caesar's sketches "chosen by someone who as a kid found them ingeniously funny and who, 60 years later, can’t stop laughing." For us, I have chosen to highlight one of them by providing a direct link to a sketch that aired (live, of course) on Caesar's Hour (the successor to Your Show of Shows) on April 25, 1955. At that time, according to Corliss, "TV types didn't know how to treat rock 'n roll, except with contempt." So Caesar and two of his crew (Carl Reiner and Howie Morris) created a classic  ̶  The 3 Haircuts (click here)  ̶  a brilliant parody of our music.


April 16, 2015: Sabin Danziger was honored by his alma mater, Dartmouth College, in the Grand Ballroom of the Plaza Hotel where he was inducted into its Stephen F. Mandel ’52 Society as its sole 2015 honoree. Sabin was chosen for his “dedication, generosity and visionary leadership to Dartmouth College and his other philanthropic and mentoring endeavors.”  The presenter stated that Sabin “exemplified the BEST in volunteering leadership.” Sabin was surrounded by his family and about 500 alumni and members of their families from around the country. His name will be on a permanent plaque in Dartmouth College’s library. Sabin is an executive in the New York City office of Gilbert Tweed International, a global, executive search firm where he specializes in financial personnel (i.e., Wall Street types).

April 19 2015: Our own "Lotus Blossom' in "Teahouse of the August Moon,"the former Sue Schleshinger (now, Suzanne Lasky-Gerard), was honored by the Jewish Museum of Florida and presented with one of its 2015 Breaking the Glass Ceiling Awards for her career achievements in television production and a lifetime of service to the local, national and international Jewish communities. Suzanne said her greatest source of pride is her Emmy award-winning documentary, "The March of the Living," which  also received several other national awards.

The annual Breaking the Glass Ceiling Award for Jewish women in Florida who have broken the proverbial glass ceiling in professional fields that are normally dominated by men was established by the Museum 1995. Nominees are also judged based upon activities in the Jewish and civic communities and serving as role models for other women. Historically, outstanding honorees have been from such a wide variety of fields as medicine, banking, accounting, academia, politics, law, aviation, journalism, sports and entertainment.

April 27, 2015: Dan Nussbaum was a featured panel member speaking at the "East-West Defence & Security Co-operation Conference" (EWDSC) in Sofia, Bugaria. The EWDSC is an annual 3-day, high-level, international conference for the defense, security and aerospace sectors of business and government.  It brings together key decision-makers and influencers from industry, government, academia, and international organizations all over the world. Dan represented our country as an expert primarily on the subject of cost estimating in support of the US Department of Defense.

Dan is a PhD in Mathematics (Michigan State University) and Professor of Operations Research at the Naval Postgraduate School, in Monterey, California, where he chairs its Energy Academic Group, and provides leadership to the Secretary of the Navy's Executive Energy Education program. Among other things, he also teaches courses in Cost Estimating and Analysis, provides Cost Estimating and Business Case Analyses for the US Department of Navy, Department of Air Force, Department of Army, and the Secretary of Defense. He recently completed co-authoring a soon-to-be published textbook  with a colleague entitled Cost Estimation: Methods and Tools. Previously, Dan was Director, of the US Naval Center for Cost Analysis, Office of the Assistant Secretary of Navy, in Washington, DC. In that role, among other duties, he was the chief advisor to the Secretary on all aspects of cost and schedule estimating and control and single Navy point of contact for guiding, directing and strengthening cost estimating and analysis throughout the Department of Navy.  (Sorry, folks, I condensed this as much as I could.)

Congratulations to our distinguished Sailors!


May 3, 2015: After reporting earlier that one of our classmates, Doris Walker (now Bailey), was recovering from a brain tumor after surgery in February last year, we learned that she lost her long battle early this morning and passed on. We know from her brother-in-law, Charlie Thuren (OHS, '57), that Doris has been enjoying  cards, letters, etc., from her OHS classmates after her surgery was announced on this page. Doris was hoping to be able to attend our reunion in September. May she rest in peace.


October 19, 2013: The memory of our late principal, Charles Mosback, was honored by the Oceanside School District when, during halftime ceremonies at a varsity football game, the Oceanside High School athletic field was rededicated as the Charles R. Mosback Memorial Field. This took place 40 years after the field was originally named for him following his passing in 1973. Mosback’s daughter, our classmate, Ruth Ann Mosback, was present and participated in the rededication. Read what Ruth Ann wrote about her dad and more here.



An unfortunately anonymous, early respondent to our class survey reported the passing of Steve Firstenberg. We checked it out online and found that he passed on January 30, 2013.

Steve earned a Ph.D. in organic chemistry from Yeshiva University, and in all his personal and professional relationships, he demonstrated a lifelong dedication to both learning and teaching. For more than 20years, he led the international sales division of Kichler Lighting in Cleveland.  A former Eagle Scout, he was a world traveler, golfer and devoted husband and father. Steve was loved dearly by his friends, co-workers and business associates and will be remembered for his infectious smile, his thirst for adventure and his commitment to bettering the lives of those around him.

I had a long and pleasant telephone conversation with Steve last October when he was just out of a hospital. He was cheerful and enthusiastic; I thought he was going to be OK, but we never spoke again.



Art Heyman, who led our own basketball Sailors to the Nassau County Championship in 1959, died August 27, 2012, in Florida. Art was 71.

"He could do anything on the court," popular Oceanside High School  our beloved Coach Jan (the now late Frank Januszewski), 84, told Newsday. "He was a very good shooter, an outstanding rebounder and he drove very well to the basket. What I liked most was that he always followed his shots. He was very dominating." According to Newsday's Bob Herzog, "he was also one of the elite players in Long Island high school basketball history."


The 1959 Nassau County Champions Sailors varsity basketball team.

Coach Jan told Aaron Axelson of the Oceanside Herald, “He was an outstanding player. He was probably the best on Long Island. He was a hell of a  soccer player, too. I think he could have played anything.”

Axelson wrote, "Heyman made a name for himself as one of Oceanside's greatest athletes, and he is still described that way 50 years later. ... His senior year average of 29.1 points per game remains a school record ... and [he] also holds OHS records for rebounds in a season (396) and free throws in a single game (19)."

Like Coach Jan said, Artie (as we knew him) was an all-around athlete. Besides basketball, he also was on our OHS varsity tennis team and was All-Scholastic on our 1958-'59 Sailors' County Championship soccer team. He had a great sense of humor and lots of friends at OHS.


Scoring the winning point against Baldwin for the 1959 County championship

  Posed with other '58-'59 Sailor All-Scholastic soccer champions,
(l. to r.) H. Kitt,
Heyman, (the now late) C. Knorr and T. Millot)

After OHS, Art went on to Duke University where he was All-American three times and, in 1963, he was named NCAA Tournament's Most Outstanding Player, and he won the Oscar Robertson Trophy. Heyman was also voted 1963 college basketball Player of the Year by the Associated Press, the ACC and The Sporting News. He became, and still is, one of Duke's most revered players of all time. Duke honored Heyman in 1990 by retiring his jersey number. "Heyman not only was one of the greatest players in ACC basketball history but also one of its greatest characters," said sports columnist for The State (South Carolina's largest newspaper) and contributor to the Charlotte Observer, Ron Morris. "He was the ACC’s first bad boy. ... Beneath his veneer of bombast, I often found a man with a big heart."

Sports Illustrated,
October 26, 1963


Just after Duke, he became the only number one NBA draft pick ever from Long Island when he began his pro career with the New York Knicks; then, he briefly joined the Cincinnati Royals followed by the Philadelphia 76ers. In 1967, Heyman moved from the NBA to the then newly formed ABA where he led his team to a league championship in 1968 and finally retired from the game in 1970.  He was among the first four basketball inductees ever into the National Jewish Sports Hall of Fame following its founding in 1993.

According to Axelson's report in the Oceanside Herald, "Heyman never forgot about his beginnings in Oceanside. He returned often to attend games." "He really had Oceanside in his heart." according to Jeff Risener, the Oceanside School District's current director of physical education, health and athletics. And our friend, author and OHS teacher, Richie Woods, said that Heyman's interest in OHS sports had grown in recent years. According to Richie, "He would give pep talks to the basketball team. You just love to see that a man like him was, at that point in his life, really caring about other people and the school that he came from." District Superintendent, Dr. Herb Brown, said, "He never gave up his relationship or his love of Oceanside. He was a celebrity; he was the real deal."

Information about Art Heyman is all over the internet; one of the best sources is



We sadly reported on  May 14th, 2011, that, Murray Handwerker, the man who rescued our beloved Roadside Rest in 1956 and in 1959, turned it into Nathan's Famous for all our pleasure, passed away that day in Florida at age 89. After Oceanside, Murray grew the company into a national franchise and made Nathan's hot dogs a household word by bringing them to malls, airports and supermarkets everywhere for all to enjoy.

The OHS Class of 1960 would like the entire Handwerker family to know how much we appreciate the many, many hours of pleasure over 20 years and incredible memories that Murray gave to the people of our hometown and the surrounding Long Island area by saving our beloved Roadside Rest and turning it into a Nathan's. We will always treasure those memories.

According to a death notice placed in the New York Times by his family, "He will be remembered for bringing love, happiness and fond memories to so many people." His loving wife of 67 years, Dorothy, had passed away almost two years earlier in June 2009. May they rest in peace together. The only online obituary found for Murray that mentioned our cherished Nathan's Roadside Rest in our little town, Oceanside, is in a web-based column (which is also linked to our site) called "The Eulogizer" of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency (JTA) that highlights the life accomplishments of famous and not-so-famous Jews who have passed away.

Click here for what is likely the only online interview (2004) of Murray available.


April 18, 2017: We learned from a Facebook posting of the then recent passing of Bruce Winkler, a resident of Las Vegas, Nevada, who was a a popular member of our class but only during our junior high years. It's been 60 years, but many will surely remember him.
After helping his father grow the family business, Belwin Music (in Rockville Centre, NY), one of the largest music publishing companies in the U.S., Bruce went into the souvenir business. According to Heidi, he was a wonderful father, was kind to everyone he met, loved his dogs, and he loved to travel. He was a black belt in karate, a single engine pilot, and he once was a volunteer fireman and served in the U.S. Army.

1955 (8th grade, age 13)

Although he was a nonsmoker, Bruce was diagnosed with lung cancer that metastasized so aggressively that he was caused to suffer a painful death only two months after his initial diagnosis.

When we learned of his passing, we also learned that since his passing, Bruce's widow, Heidi, was experiencing substantial bureaucratic resistance trying to collect life and medical insurance benefits and was using "GoFundMe" through Facebook to attempt to raise much needed funds to help pay his final expenses. Because Bruce was one of us, and we are the Class of 1960 and because fellowship is what we are about our Association's Board of Directors approved a significant (and greatly appreciated) expenditure from our treasury, consistent with our mission, to help Heidi pay those final expenses.


Inspired and facilitated by this website, a classmate, Tom Castoldi (now deceased), who provided the piano accompaniment for our 1960 OHS production of Bells Are Ringing, paid a visit to, and therefore was reunited after 47 years with, our music director, Allan Segal, in his home in San Marcos (near San Diego), California, on May 14th, 2007. Tom (left), who lives in San Marcos, Texas, was attending a conference in Los Angeles and took the time to drive down the crowded freeway to visit Allan.

Just another example of the magic of the internet ―   and of this website.

In July 2008, our class association came into possession of the only pristine condition, unsigned 1960 edition of Spindrift known to exist that is not maintained under lock and key at the Oceanside Public Library.


Finally, after eight years on the internet (it's now more over 17), our popular "Our Little Town" page was listed as a reference on, and linked from, Wikipedia's "Oceanside, New York," page. Our Nathan's Roadside Rest  page is also linked from Wikipedia's "Nathan's Famous" page.



A new branch of Community National Bank, a Long Island-based, independent, full service, commercial bank, has just been erected across the street to the north from Nathan's on the site of the old Oceanside Shell gas station that was recently demolished. The bank opened in December 2007 and just inside its entrance, it displays an enlarged (4' x 2') photo of the triangle taken circa 1955-'56 and obtained with permission from our association. Though you can barely see it in the lower right corner of the photo, the legend, "Photo courtesy of the 1960 Sailors Association Inc." is clearly visible on the display. And the bank manager told me that MANY bank customers have inquired about it and were then directed to this website.
This is the third time in recent years that our class has obtained recognition through our association for, and effectively "immortalized," itself in our little town.  In 2005, we placed an inscribed "Memory Lane brick" commemorating our class in perpetuity at the Oceanside Education Foundation's Schoolhouse Green on the former site of School No. 1. And in 2003, our class association partnered with the
Oceanside Chamber of Commerce and presented  Nathan's  with   a   plaque   documenting   Nathan's/
Roadside Rest's history in Oceanside, with content taken from our Nathan's/Roadside Rest web page. The plaque has been displayed at Nathan's Oceanside location ever since.


The beautification of the Oceanside triangle has been completed.

Our little town is sporting its nautical image in grand style, with a 25-foot lighthouse (MOST appropriate, in my opinion) now completed on the central triangle.

Built in May 2006, ceremoniously dedicated June 16th, 2007, and named "Liberty Lighthouse," it has beautiful stonework at its 4-foot base with pilings, and it has a flagpole and a fishing boat that doubles as a planter. Various engraved monuments are placed around the base honoring local victims of the September 11th terrorist attacks and other fallen firefighters, police and war veterans.

Liberty Lighthouse is an attractive and prominent symbol of community pride and a landmark letting residents, "past, present and future," and visitors alike know when they enter Oceanside that they "have arrived." It should've been there decades ago (when we were). Very classy!

    For more photos of Liberty Lighthouse, click here.


(successor to the Oceanside Beacon)


(Click here to read article. It's a big file and may take a while to load.)

CONCERT WAS HELD MAY 12, 2007 (Click here for a report.)        


Notice to all visitors: Our site has now been completely re-engineered to work substantially the same (and equally well) with popular non-Microsoft, alternative browsers, Google Chrome or Mozilla Firefox, as it does with Internet Explorer (IE) or any IE-based browser (such as Maxthon or Avant). All of our sound files should now play in all three browsers, although you may receive a pop-up message telling you to install a media player plug-in in your alternative browser. (CLICK HERE for help.) (Our audio has been confirmed to work on an Apple Mac with Safari but not on an iPhone; if you use Google Chrome with  a Mac or IPad, who knows?) The site is best viewed in the "Full Screen" mode with a screen resolution of 1024 X 768 pixels in 16 or 32 bit ("true") color.




The first three "Circle of Pride" dinners and induction ceremonies were held in our home town in 2003, 2004 and 2005. They honored great OHS coaches and athletes and benefited the  OHS Athletic Hall of Fame, which was conceived in 1960 by one of the initial honorees, none other than our own Coach Jan, Frank Januszewski.

(Click on the "Circle of Pride" logo at left to read the initial induction announcement,
and to see how many familiar names were honored in it first three years.)

TM was recently contacted by Andy Southard, Jr., OHS class of  '51 (whose father, Andrew, Sr., was on the Oceanside School Board for 32 years ending with his passing in 1968). Andy, Jr. became widely known in and around our little town in his late teens and early 20s for his incredible work pinstriping intricate designs on hot rods and custom cars. He then went on to central California from where his reputation for pinstriping and his photography spread nationally throughout hot rodding and custom car circles. After being managing editor of Rod & Custom magazine, and contributing photos and articles to that and a number of other hot rodding and custom car magazines, in the 1990s, Andy authored and published five books featuring photos of these magnificent cars and related stories (all of which are now out of print after runs of up to 12 years, and used copies sell online for around  $100).

One of Andy's
early books

Click here to view the wonderful photos of Oceanside in the 1950s that Andy, now living in Salinas, California, contributed to for all of us to enjoy.


After losing both of his legs in a construction accident shortly after our 40-year reunion in 2000, our own Jack Beaulieu trained rigorously for the last 18 months so he could inspire other amputees to race.  LI Newsday reported in 2004 that  Jack won first place in the 26.2-mile men's hand-crank wheelchair competition with a time of 1 hour, 34 minutes and 10 seconds his first time in the Long Island Marathon held on Sunday, May 3, 2004.  Several of his competitors were as much as 21 years younger than Jack. 

Newsday quoted Jack as follows: "It's no longer difficult for me. It's difficult only if you don't fill your life with productive endeavors."  Way to go, Jack! 

Apparently, Jack competed again in July 2004 in Alaska, according to the accompanying online report of an Anchorage TV station about Jack and another old-timer wheelchair racer (found for us by Rick Von Brook).

UPDATE: We learned in 2022 that Jack is still playing tennis with his prostheses almost at age 80!


Jack Beaulieu at our   reunion in 2000   


THE GREAT                


Click here for a special birthday greeting to all of us,
a list of known classmates' birthdays and
a brief history of the world as we have known it.

(If your birthday is not listed on the
class birthday card page, let us know now.) 



Do you remember the Sailor's Handbook?

In the late 1950s, the Sailor's Handbook was given to every OHS student at the beginning of the school year. It contained mostly school rules but has a lot of interesting historical information in it and, thanks to classmate, Marta Watts, we have obtained access to all three editions that were distributed while we were in high school.  There is stuff from the Handbook now all over the "Our School" page (including the floor plan of our high school building as it was when we were there) and on the "Sports Page" (sample cheers used in the late 1950s).

And a special page was added containing IAQs (infrequently asked questions) created by classmate, Ed Chilton (now deceased), from information about our school found in these three editions of the Handbook.  Some of them will surprise you, and many should make you laugh.


Our new and improved Rock 'n' Roll Radio pages
With added photos, history and sound clips with
voices of the top three NY DJs of the 1950s,
Alan Freed, Murray "the K," and
one and only 
"Ace from Outer Space"
"not the duplicator,
not the imitator, not the impersonator, 
but the

 And learn the meaning and origin of  the word, "googamooga."

If you haven't taken a tour of "Our Little Town" yet, go there. You'll find lots of 1950s Oceanside history obtained from, among other sources, the 1957-'60 pages of , old photos and photos of present day Oceanside, too.  

   Peter's Clam Bar, circa 1950  

CHECK OUT THE OLD PHOTOS of our town triangle, the Rainbow Diner,
Nathan's Roadside Rest, C&J Bowling, Peter's Clam Bar, Carvel, churches and synagogues,Oil City, Bristol Motors, South Nassau Communities Hospital and
more at
Our Little Town                    



on our  IMPROVED ROADSIDE REST page that   

has been substantially "beefed up" (all beef, of course); that is, it

has grown larger, more complete and more interesting with "new"   

pictures and added history.  (Even the song has gotten cooler!)      


   Interviews with Morty Shor, the then 81-year old
son of Leon Shor,
Roadside Rest co-founder,
and  then (now deceased) 82-year old
Murray (son of Nathan) Handwerker,      
the man who brought to Oceanside in 1959.      

                                          (FYI, this panel is supposed to be the color of sauerkraut.)             


According to a remarkably accurate report by
"The huge building with picnic-style tables became a destination: to go after high-school football games, after a day at the beach, to celebrate when you first got your drivers' license, or just to people-watch and meet kids from other towns.


Substantially all of the contents of our Roadside Rest page, in a beautifully framed, printed edition was presented June 28, 2003, on behalf of our class together with the Oceanside Chamber of Commerce, who then declared June to be " Month in Oceanside, New York." Our tribute was hung in the Oceanside until it moved top a smaller location. Click here for details and photos, here for Nathan's Famous letter of acknowledgement of our award, or here for the Chamber's Newsletter covering the event.  (Our class is mentioned four times in the article.)


(Click on the thumbnail image to the right to view photos) 


Now Featuring

After 48 Years!


Selected LIVE RECORDINGS made onstage at OHS, March 15, 1958, featuring the OHS orchestra and  the  voices  of our classmates, in became 

available  to  us  in  2006  courtesy  of our popular

teacher, musical director and conductor, Allan Segal.


The audio quality is not the best, But the memories are real. and they are SPECTACULAR!!
Thanks to you,
(Click here for an update on Allan Segal.)


Visit the page honoring
the memory of my personal favorite teacher, 
jr. high music teacher, Ed Taylor  


animated gif  

Don' t forget the


Click on one of the photos at left for our special page about the tragedy.     

REmemBEring September 11th
one year later 
with the words of a 14-year old  Oceanside high school  freshman, 
Denise Huertas, Class of 2006

"I learned that life can change in a heartbeat."

Click here for a report of the
memorial ceremony held in Oceanside,
September 11, 2002


Go to our page to find out
about our class theatre party we had
May 11th, 2001,
at the

of our senior year spring musical .

Very rare group photos of all of us as
the OJHS Graduating Class of 1957 

Our Guys Our Girls

NOW ENLARGED 2.5 X the size of the Originals!!

1959 COUNTY                

                             SAILORS 71, BALDWIN 70
                           (IN NAIL-BITING OVERTIME !)
                  AS TOLD ON THE PAGES OF
                                      WITH LOTS OF OTHER OHS SPORTS STUFF



Were you a baseball fan when you were a kid? How about a trip back to the ballpark in the days the Dodgers were still in Brooklyn (and you could still pronounce all the players' names) -- a trip to Yankee Stadium for game seven of the 1955 World Series, October 4, 1955, when the beloved Brooklyn Bums finally beat the Bronx Bombers, as reported the next day in the and the ? (Click on the Dodgers' logo at left.)





Click here if you want to read what our classmates and 
others have been saying about our 1960 Sailors’ website.

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