RICHLAND -- Jumbo Davis was flinging up 3's.
The Hollicks -- Jim and Pete -- and the Robertsons, Bruce and Boyd, were running up and down the court.
Over there was Blaine Marlin, scooping another shot in. And there was Judge Cameron Mitchell, dishing off another assist.
It was old Bomber day Saturday, as the R2K+10 Reunion for Richland High School held an alumni basketball game at Dawald Gym.
Never miss a local story.
Officials were alums too, among them Dick Cartmell and Jeff Marcum.
Coaches were represented, as Phil Neill coached one squad and Jim Castleberry the other, with Frank Teverbaugh sitting in the stands just in case.
But the oldest alum on the court Saturday was Emma Larsen Kleinknecht, Class of 1936 -- and 92 years young.
Kleinknecht stepped onto the court before the men's game to play in a short performance with the women. Not enough women showed up for a full game, so current Lady Bombers stepped on to the court for an exhibition, and Kleinknecht dished off an assist.
Wearing a jersey sporting the school colors of red and black and the school's nickname of Colts from that period, Kleinknecht said she spent some time beforehand warming up.
"I wanted to feel the basketball for an hour before," she said. "I tried the best I could, but with my bones ... I have a bad knee."
In her day, Kleinknecht only played on one half of the court. Teams usually had three players on one side of the court, and three on the other side.
"I was a side center," she said. "My job was to pass the ball to the taller girl at center. And you couldn't go over the line."
Burt Pierard, Class of 1959 and a member of the reunion committee, said it was great to have Kleinknecht participate.
"Emma played the old-time game," he said.
Pierard said the Richland mascot evolved from Colts during Kleinknecht's time to Broncs from 1939-44, to Beavers in 1944-45, to finally the Bombers in 1945.
The alumni game started in 2000, when an R2K reunion and game was held in the old upstairs gym.
Players from the 1950s and 60s -- as well as players from the 70s, 80s and 90s -- competed in that contest, and the gym was packed.
This time around, though, the older guys weren't here.
"I think we had some difficulty contacting some people," said Pierard.
Still, over 30 players participated in a game that showed why Richland was the high school basketball capital of the state at one time.
The alumni in the stands sure loved it.
It brought back memories for many of them. And if that wasn't enough, they could go to the concession stand to remember some of their favorites tastes ... with Spudnuts.