Alliant International University - Tracks Yearbook (San Diego, CA)

 - Class of 1969

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Alliant International University - Tracks Yearbook (San Diego, CA) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 264 of the 1969 volume:

our campus in the ' ' city in motion " a continuous activity always . _- ' - ' iwppy f time . . . . . .or day " " f-i ' A- ■i! • -iit ' ' im S S SSSk- evenjts western boundary IS restless. . . CTMMMiiaiiMiiBia (]alil iriii;i cstirii (iariipiis Sail Dici i). (ialiloniia Speakers 44-47 mS? i -il KZ FINE ARTS 58-77 o ym Town Hall 96-97 IA t Associated Sudents 98-103 Biology- Chemistry Club 112-113 OTHER CAMPUSES 126-137 IF i I ini J ■ c_ SCTA 114-115 Charles Kinj 48-49 AWS 104-105 Student Drama 60-69 I ills A Ve A new son ;s briqhi ow ore lousj Debate Team 116-117 s ii Cheerleaders 164-165 Golf 200-203 PARKING AMY TIME 1 J Elliot 128-131 w Cross-Country 166-171 1 1 ntra mural 1 i Sports 204-211 Law School 132-135 SENIORS 212-251 Basketball 172-183 pPI ■ P irr i( II ' Sh ACTIVITIES 12-57 ii Spring Sing 1 50-53 Rnk. Chamber Singers 74 Pep Band A.S. Elections 54-55 Summer 14-25 Frosh Week 26-29 m Uori H M Spring Formal 56-57 ORGANIZATIONS 78-125 1 i r-s ' jgl iiei 1 .i ril l l SPA 136-137 42 m Blue Key 108-109 __ 1 i SS b w. MUN 118-119 m s . Circle K 110-111 Track 184-189 r 1 i 1 I 1 LIGHTERSIDE 138-149 SPORTS 150-216 iWr-f ' Loma Del Mar 120-121 Tide 122-123 in Baseball 190-195 it Photo Index 254-255 4 r-- J-5». 5- .v ' yl I. Football 152-163 - " Epilogue Credits 256 • year begins with a flurry of a( suitcases up stai vva s, greet a summer apart, a d welcomiil ts to the campus. Eve|yone has hij; coming year. 4 1969 is an important year for San Di of 1769 Father Junipero Serra establisi of 21 missions alone; the " Kings Ilig extended to Monterey. Ca,lifornia. The named for the Spanish Sdint San Dic| dc Ilenera. after a Spanish soldier. 1 mission was moved from|its original si sido Hill above Old Town to its prese tion overlooking MissionA ' alley. The . destroyed twice; 177.5 aw the mi| totally destroyed b Ind ns and in 18 quake caused exteiisiveaamage that 1 in 1813. 1 ' ' From its humble bHinnings S grown into a large metropolitan cii Motion. " looking toward the future. , • " ' ' »-: fii . ( ' • r 7«; . » Cabrillo National Monunu-nt and » l l Npanish I ichthou» - ha»r hiin in um- sini |S1| Tho liehtli.H, , n.i« tmn a- Jn ..h- srnatiun point tor M ilorN to »k« tin- injumtiicnt iiurint- panurama. The iiionumrnt coniiiivmoratts ihr di»c« er» ot California at San Dieeo in 1542 b Juan Rudri )uri Cabrillo. ' ■ Sm M -0 . W ' - Jfifcl 1 mm-- r WB - ' 1 :DrcATiois« • 1 . 1 ' J ' !S|K|S wm B - Devastalliln IMWli plagued mankind until he foe powerful mind on that physical problem and solved it ' by erecting a dam— a dam not merely to restrain the raging rivers, but to control and divert their vast natural energy to useful purposes. However, manliind has yet failed to even attempt control- ling the mental energies in the forms of prejudice and hatred which have caused far greater destruction than any natural phenomenon. A diverted and controlled flow of prejudice could be dealt with rationally, while an unchecked torrent necessarily requires immediate counter-action and leaves no middle ground for compromise. Individual relationship— person to person— must be the starting point in the control of personal prejudice. From there, tolerance between ethnic groups, and eventually nationalities, may slowly evolve. In the belief that the inter- national college campus is the ideal place for prejudice to begin its decline and international peace its ascent, the Loma Del Mar editors dedicate this yearbook to the follow- ing idea: We must live with those whose manners annoy us. whose practices offend us, and whose ideas disturb us. We must somehow learn to get along with these people or else be forever at odds with them, with ourselves, and with the world. Our tendency is to build a wall that will shut out those who differ from us, but each time we erect a barrier to shut someone out, we also shut ourselves in. We must remember that no matter what minority interest we may choose to safeguard, we are at the same time members of a larger society and these larger and more inclusive loyalties must be preserved. It is not wise to exalt our particular minority interest to the inclusion of the larger loyalty. The part is never greater than the whole. It is well to let the things for which we stand win their way Into the hearts of others through their own merit, to let causes and issues grow in strength through their own inherent goodness, rather than trying to wall them out because of our own lack of under- standing. Jealousy, pride or prejudice. To live with others we need to see the situation from the other person ' s point of view. ■% » m - T l Paul McElroy, " Quiet Thoughts " ; y : . ., .r ' 5 i .f£R MARATHON HO.S, WEEK-nfiia l.sp Per Kour Activities — an important part of any college campus, is an essential aspect ot C]al Western because of its small size. Spon- sored b various organizations, not only as fund-raising pro- jects but also for the enjoyment of Cai Western students, they range from the serious Christmas program to the some- times hilarious Spring Sing. 12 SUMMER — THE BEGINNING OF MUCH One ()[ till ' nu ' ii workini; on tlu- reiiiodfliiin " I Starkey buildiniis during the sunimer. The heninnine »t a new dance studio and classroom in Clolden G m started ap- pearing last June. The new tine arts builditifi looked like this in the beginning stagesi HYSICAL GROWTH ON CAMPUS last June, till- I.Min.l.iIi.iiis «, r, laiilili.v iM hi- iM(l Im III clipartnunl. Ill Innc. M ' vcral new liuildiiius and aclditimis were licumi on t lie ( al rslcni 1 ainpiis Iwii iicu line arts hiiildinus (.■amr iiitn cNlst- riur (III till- Ndiilh did ct laiiipiis as Imlldc i civ and sur c iiin f(l 111 1 hf niani line aiN iMiildini:. hciiiin tin- MimiiiiT i - tdiunlain an liil it toiirt and alt iiallcr . paiiitini:. dosiun and vnilplurr studios and ilassrooins llu ' sfiond tine arts hiiildiim, on the south side )t W Odd Hall, u ill hnilitatc tlii ' iniisii- department, and w ill i onsist ol a lame Wand and choral rehearsal room aiul elassrooins Wood Hall, uhuli liejore has I.een the onl tmisii- taeilit on eampns. u as niiiodeled lor iniisn studios .im ioiirstinK rooms on llie upper le el and ol I iees ami praeliee rooms on the ground floor I he Marke liiiildiims, whieh were the seieiiee liiiildiims hetore I he ( re( lion ot I Ik new seienee hiiildinn, were remodeled and upon .oinplelioii " ill lie used tor h-ariiinv; and lanuuaee lahs Ihese thr.-e liiiildiiius arc located inimediateK east ol I ' . ' pper Tree Lane Diuini; tin- summer .|uarter, c (uistruetion was also heuun on our (.uideii (Am Ihese ehatiues eonsjsled ot remodelini; the secnid lloor ol the loi ker room lor a danee studio, trainmu room, eiuht ol- lucs and a i lassroom )5 EDUCATION CLASS BRINGS rliis sumnu-r, there were thirt -three ver xoung students on campus. The children, ranging in ages from six to t elve. and coming from as far away as La Mesa, were participating in the educa- tion class. Teaching Problems. The class was for both teachers and those w ho were currently work- ing on their teaching credentials, and was broken into two sessions of three and one-half weeks each. Since there were only eighteen students enrolled in the first session and twelve in the second, the ratio in the class was approximately two children to one teacher, thus benefiting both pupils and teach- ers. Another plus factor in the class was the fact that each child was paced according to his or her abilities and interests. Each one was also personally supervised by the same student throughout the program in order that a specialized curriculum could be followed to fit the reading problem that each particular child had. To allow the teachers involved time for orientation and evaluation fol- lowing the classes, the children were onl here six of the seven-week program. Meeting every day from 8:80 to 1 1 a.m., the first hour and 15 minutes of the day was set aside for language arts and special reading problems, with the remaining time given to art and word games. In addition to practice in reading, the children also gained a chance to participate in the micro-filming program on campus that will hi ' usetl in the stu- dent teacher program. Pulling a jig-saw puzzle to- gtlher ot the Inited States lielped student teachers to leach geograph Id reading students. Telling stories with the aid ot a lell hoard helped this small liii Ir.irn new vocabularv. 16 CHILDREN TO CAL WESTERN ll thf niini-studentN and slu- drnl loacht-rs nalhi-red in tronl ol ( abrilW. ilall tor this nHoI. ProlfsMir lor Tfachini; Prob- lems Nsas Nlrs. Ninutns. TiacluTs and sliidcnts alike had an ,n|oN ahU- linu- » lldr al tlu ' vanu- linu ' Irarnins 17 Linda Freytag, Rachel An- drew and Doug McPhee (yes — with a beard) Hslen intent- ly during a summer seminar directed bv Dr. Barnett. SEMINARS DIRECTED BY FACULTY The new Conversations with the Faculty series were inaugerat- ed this summer, beginning in the Faculty Lounge and moving later to the Student Lounge. The top- ics were varied and were directed by various faculty members at noon three or four times a week. They ranged in subject from Chemistry with Dr. Barnet to so- ciology with Dr. Kleckner, and often proved to be quite animated conversations. 18 A casual atmosphere seemed to be predominant during the seminars as shown here by Dr. Barnett s bermudas and Doug s hat. DR. WHITTEN DIRECTS " PROJECT AMIGOS ' J PuEor Ti) lana ii olhir . ab.,% •. br inus 1 .r bab% 1., ■■Pr(.j. l v.i.iu. s ■ 11 r li .i rrnlr r It ,ul,s[, s one lit Ihr cMiirs. ' s tamitil i» llw cl.iss, S. li.ld ,1 V ludciit works ill l.arni.m llu- corrii .rbs. I tie ■ I ' rDJici prii ided many children Mi li as tlu-sc Mitli a saU ' plaxurotiiul and sii|)ir isi.,ri. I)i Wiiddriiu Whitliii llis(iir prolcssor al ( :al Western lias lu-cii [KTsoiialU liiMiKed with a ( ' r iiistriiiiu ' tital ornaiiizatioii since its lioiiiiiiiiiiti " I ' rdjeet Aiiiiiios . is a c( tii|)le scliool. metlical. dental. and scit iai renter lor nianv ot the of Tijuana Started in i ' Ki2 l) a lirnup (it Aiiierieans, tlieir sjoal was to found a literaex cen- ter lor tlie tO.OOO initiraiit workers w ho had come to Tijuana ' I ' roject Aminos , started without aii financial or ornanizationa! haekinu, is now sniiported lis donations ot household noods that are sold ni the projei t s tliritt sliop i Dr Whitten took two carloads of I Idl Innu (low n w IikIi li.i(Mieen I ' olleiled l) uirls in ( iarnina and ( :hi I I alls at t lie end ot sprinu (jiiarttT last t ' ar ' Alonu itli the aeadeinii ' side of the school, the ()cational train- iiii; is |)ro ulimi inan opportunities for the younn jJcople of Ti- luatia (iraduates ot the si Ikui] were placed in johs in I ijiiana and are hriniiinii home pa i lietks to their tamilies Several students w ill possihK ha e the opportunit ol reci ' i int; seholarslups to merican I iiixcrsities in the next several cars I he I ' roject is offerini; a chance for main students to Ikcoitu ' in- n| ,(| III helpina the less lortunate The school is also utilized l) I he I ' eai f ( m ps as a (railiini; camp. ONCE AGAIN THE BEACH PARTY WAS Even Dean Parker sat in the sand and held a marsh- mallow over the fire, and appears here to be having a good time. Shown also are Joni Bryan, Cindy Spiller, and her fiance John Long. The annual beach party, offering everything from volleyball to folksinging. was held on June 28th to enable all those attending summer school to become better acquainted. Planned by the Asso- ciated Students, it was held in Ocean Beach and all graduate and undergraduate students and faculty and administration were invited. Dinner was provided there by SAGA, and was followed by a marsh- mallow roast later. Shown here enjoying marshmallows are John Sampson, left, and Bill Valeri with a graduate school friend. Left, freshman Glen Bates grins broadly as he tries to get the ball back over the net for his team. 20 UN . . LIKEWISE THE SPORTS NIGHTS Maii iiKli ulual ,ukI tc.iin s|)(irts ucic luKI i tho j; 111 during Miiimu ' r iiiiartcr. .ind were nsnall tun for students and laiiilt alike ( )ii liiiida an ( ' clnes(la nights, intrarniirai iiatn s ni vullcx hal haskethall and badminton ueic pla iil li lean nude uj) nl stndeiits. Iaenll . hcilli men and uon en AUci s ■lll■duled were mdividnal -Npcirts niiillts lor an one intiTested m a little pluMeal aeli it l ' en ueiglitditters had a ehanee to work onl uitli the ueinlit room open three time - a week. Bub SkonitT unkniiw in);l dis- pla t ' d an armpil as the cam- rra flashi-d dtirinu .1 ill ' hall i;ami ' this suiiiiiur DclKn BinswanmT sliiiws Kraciliil ..IU in ; lonn at sports nii;l)l. 21 SPA PRESENTS TWO SUMME:1 Dancma tht ' ir w.i hjppil through the summer musical ' " alkiiis Happ were Martin Antho- ny, Diane l.o ullo, Jiid Maddo and David Kresser. WALKING HAPPY " The USIU School of Performing Arts by arrangement with Starlight, San Diego ' s Light Opera Association, presented two musical productions this summer in Star- light ' s new outdoor theatre at the San Diego Zoo, Wege- forth Bowl, August 16th through September 15th. The musicals, " Walking Happy ' and " 100 Years of Mus- ical Comedy " were produced by SPA s new director Gor- don Hilker and were presented on alternating evenings. Mr. Hilker was the former entertainment head of Expo ' 67, and is beginning his first year as director. Aida Broadbent of Hollywood assisted as co- producer and also co-ordinated " 100 Years " Dr. Alvin Kaufman directed " Walking Happy . ' Walking Happy was a recent Broadway hig show, and supports a large cast of over twenty-five actors, singers, and dancers. It is taken from " Hohson s C ' lioii.t ' . written lucr fift ears ago. C omposers James .in llcusfn .iiul S.ininn C]ahn added an array of delighttui M ni;s huh tr.iiislurm the excellent pla into a musical. Mr. Ron de SaKo of HolKwood was cast in the ni.ilc role of the two leading roles — that of ill Mos.sop. In addition to his man - other achievements in acting, he has appeared in " Camelot " and " On a Clear Da ' . The difficult femi- nine role of Maggie was played b ' Sheila Doyle, who has appeared in numerous tele ision show s. on the legiti- mate stage and in night clubs. Supporting these two talented young people in principal roles were Burt Belant, John Kllswortli, Janice Fuller, Tem- py Dell (Cornelius, i arrv Ohison, Michael Iklw arils. Dag- mar Box and Hank Hurdman. 22 lUSICALS AT SAN DIEGO ZOO 9 --Mtt XJC jfir tae ro.— . : 2 ' ' xv- ' c« " 100 YEARS TAKEN FROM EXPO ' 67 Singing " Whistle It " , from the produc- tion " 100 Years of Musical Comedy are Roily Fanton and Michael Edwards. " 100 Years of Musical Comedy " originated by Aida Broadbent for Expo 67, proved to be one of the most popular of all Expo s entertainments. It is music recreating great moments from the Ameri- can stage in a colorful arrangement of hit songs both old and new. It was performed in concert by a group of nine young people who sang, danced, and played their way through an evening of music and song taken from our musical theatre history over the last century. Starring in this delightful musical presented at Wegeforth Bowl by the School of Performing Arts this summer were Beverly Burnham, Roily Fanton, Robert Austin, Michael Edwards, Robert Ritchie, Robert Olisar, and Paul Gormley as the singers and musicians. Participating and also acting as com- mentator was Ross Laidly, a Canadian who has 24 3F MUSICAL COMEDY " Sl...»i, l„rr in tlir nuinh. I. 11 l.- rr.ll% Mjulin. a Iniii, Irll l„rn;l,l ( .iri.l Salli- spiel. Ml.l,.i.l I d«ar(K. Br ' rK K.ilirrl Kil In ItulU I .,nl.M . .umI H.. I .,, II,N. appeared in numerous pla s, rnusieals. operas and on T ' in liotli (Canada and the States. BeverK Burnham has appeared in numerous nightclubs. Starlii;ht productions and on man TV projiruins RolK l- ' anton is a ijraduate ot San Diego Slate and has pertormed dozens ot leading roles in college productions. Robert Ritchie lives in HolUuood and has his B .V Degree from I ' .(! i... Robert Austin IS iiirrentK working lor his Master s dcgni- at LSll s School ot Performing . rts. Michael Kdwards is a recent graduate of SP. . lso plasing important parts as the l o maids were Jud Mad- dox and Carol Sattenspiel, both SPA students " 1(K) Years was directed l) .Mda Broadbent. co-ordinated musicalK b Ti-rr) () Donnell and produced b SPA dine i .r ( lordon Hilker SinginK the " Gi-ndarmcs ' Dnt I ■ hen- jre two jclnrs Willi niiicli aclini: cxptriincc, Kns l.ui(ilt ' % and K .hcrl Ritchie. Four Freshman " volunteers " scramble in one of the competitive " games dreamed up by sadistic upperclassmen. This one involved running to the far end of the gym whilst blowing up a balloon, then sitting on it and returning. (The sorest team won) FROSH WEEK: BEANIES ' BURLESQUE 26 W illi 111. -r, .,l,sl -I . .l . I ' .iul ( rami- iiiiiiblx leaps at»|) Ins sullirint; liaiiimali- in this Krosh s. I ppiTilassmeii loiiipi-ti lion, rlu- Frrshnun lost this i.m-. too. Bt ' lilionl I ' ark proved popular »itl iiianv for whom this was a lirsi i p«-riiiici-. and even (or a few w lio had seen it before. For Jim Turner i w ho hales bananas I this " name did not seem particularls inspiring. Most Freshmen were uraleful that Ihes didn t base to eat the skin as well. 27 INITIATION ENDS WITH MARCH TO SHELTER ISLAND The beanies last journey: the column of fresh- men heads past " Checkpoint Charlie with upperclassmen riding in altendence on the first part of their march to Shelter Island. Freshmen starting their first quarter at Cal Western were given the traditional " Frosh Orientation Week ' activities, but with a few new twists this year. A " group confronta- tion ' was held in the gym where they leaped, laughed, and became throughly confused as to what it was they were supposed to be doing. The gym later was the scene for Freshman activities under the loving care of condecending upperclassmen. To the usual orgy of sprinting and balloon- busting was added the indoctrination of the uninitiated to the hallowed traditions and cheers of the University. With Saturday came the end of " Frosh Week ' when the long weary lines of footsore freshmen slogged to Shelter Island and the final rite of decapping. No more marching to breakfast. No more subservience to upperclassmen. No more midnight runs to the womens ' halls for moonlight ser- anading, or showers with beanies on. But one thought was uppermost in the minds of those who doffed their marks of distinction for the last time: " No more beanie - God, I m FREE! " 28 ctc ChffrlfadiT Martv Norbnm evhiirls .. uillini; group ot Frt ' shiiien to grcaltT cllnrts The motley parade reaches its destination, and the beanies sail skyward (ess ssere sad to see then) K " ' 29 NOTHING LIKE DANCING Doesn ' t someone have an extra girl? No, they ' re not dancing! Making the punch for the Harbor Lights cruise are Steve Reid, Mike Webb and Frank Blumenthal. 30 ilrrtlU ' pjckfd iiiti. itw tUnrtU ' . xtudentx aill jiu£r to djnof. »i il. ■ tjr- ijr iwi liHik jt the lishls ot n Oicfio troni iht- Hjrbor •tl. th,- Hcjd KcMiitnis ot e McnN HjIU I.h-Il pritt trtd. Thfx irv Mr ji«l rv Pjtnck Kirt . Mr ami rv l i-oKf Miller, jnj ikr Mcvcrandhi.xMt.- ESPECIALLY IN THE SAN DIEGO HARBOR! h- i.« «jiI» I.m d. ' ivtrUiiv 111!..- Iioii. ihv iI.hL J i • M ' llllt ' l 4iul h. ' l lUl ' h.uid Ihi Mjii, lU rlu " H.irlu ' i I iclit vuiiM ' 1 a vi.iiivf wlnili all «-xli-m mIixI.iin l.s k txi w.irvl It ' I ' lil I ' ll l l. " in.U- K,. i( v ' .in t l«-lp bill l f tin- iiu ' vl rcin.inlii- il.iiwf « ' l llu- s«Mi ,is tin- M.inctt.i vuK .iroiiiul llif liarl ' . ' i l. ' i ' I ' livvtiil li. ' iiiv. 111.- Iiuhu . ' I Jew liti « II S.lii PhX " ' .il«.i N 111 Mcl ' t IlliK Ici llu ' il.iiiif .in- iit ' Vfi w.iilliii; li ' I ' l- I ' l ' iiclil .ill .lie M ' kl v« ' H ipiukU 1 cii lln ' in;li il IS niil - III ' " J«hI. .1 1 ' IS .1 (ll ' pill.ll .liul Ill ' M-l pl.U1 ' ti ' l .1 J.IIIH-. .mil stiulfiits lake aiK aiilacf ' • il Alliene Flanery entertained students at Mickie Finn ' s with ready wit and outright bantering with the audience. A Las Vegas entertainer, she pokes fun at herself and anyone near, usually letting her jokes get as off-color as anyone wants to take them. 1968-69 HOMECOMING —A BUSY WEEK BEGINS AT MICKIE FINN ' S Fred Finn, the heart of the show, carries a ready grin and a rare talent of playing ragtime music. His fingers sometimes moving in a fast blur, he can play just as well with a checked tablecloth fastened over the kevboard. The most comical members of the Finn ' s band- shown here at one of their rare moments of quietude. Usually exchanging instruments and carrying on a running exhibition of antics, the pair often carried Cal Westerners into hys- terics. THE BUSY WEEK ALSO ENDS WITH THE SOUND OF MUSIC llrL.u slin,l klrl u.rr M. .,l u...l...Kr .,( Il.r II. Ml.. ' . il.u l ..i . Ii. I.I il 111. ' MLiMtis r. ' llns ..n U) i. ' I. ' ll .,r. ' Hill Spiiruin .iiici dale l»i ' lh ( lik.r Kitlit. ( iikK SpilU-r. a s. ' I ' rilK. ' ss .1.1(1 lur liaiur. Join, l.o.m. ■jft r r sii-. SATURDAY— A BIG DAY FOR THE TEAM AND JANET Cal Western (above) played against Sacramento State in their last game of the season, the Home- coming game, but unfortunately lost. Left, Saturday was a happy day for Janet Jones as she was crowned by last year ' s queen, Barbara Daniel. UndcrclassmcMi Princesses Honored, Too nrr DfC Iniiii llus M ' .ii s III mill iniiurss, IS troMi O.ikl.iiid s(ui- (i|(iU ni,i|i i, s f |)l,iiis til Mirk as .1 |)riil).ili(iii i.llucr Dec Dec is «.ll- likcil .111(1 Ufts to l c ' ll- kiiiiu 11 111 her jol) us an K in (iaiimia Hall Carissa Dee Dee Melody ( ' arissa C omstock looks fonvard to a major in Knulish aiui a feacliinE career Tliis sophomore princess from (ilendora has favorite hobbies of s irnniim; and danciiii;. 1(I(kK W hitf. the trosh niKcss trorn Hacienda lyhts. IS .1 [)iisiness iiia|(ir .111(1 liiipcs to be a (lntlics liiiNcr in the tiiturc Hit hockI looks .111(1 pcrsonahtv won tor lur this iMr the title of ( irdc k s (.irl ill the l.inlli 35 JANET WINS CROWN JANET JONES 36 HER COURT n ,irr.i A IhmuIiI iil ■.inilc-- was ilicivn l) tlic stiulcril l)u(l Id rcprcsciil ( WcsttTii .IS I lorniH iiiiiiiii; rii all (,)iiccii J.iMft, ,1 scnicii trciiii (jt . Mis- souri, irii wif(i iliiriiii; pic-ii.uiic icrcinoiiifs at Halhoa Stadiiitn She was iiuirru ' d at ( ' liristinas tins r.ii lines all s|)i)rts ami the hcarli s a math riia|ni, slu ' will i;o nitd ( ioinputcr StiiMKcs or tfachinu ( ' iikK Spilltr. Iiailiiii; hom | ' | ( ;a|on. protcsM ' s a spciial mtcrcsl in Soiioloijx anil luliuation Slic is (t aitnc in lanipus aiti ilifs, s( ' r imi is kappa president (.inn l)e e . Iroin I. a ( ' anada. lists ihildren and daiKini; as her tasorite Interests She plans to sta inlerestetl in children, too, siiii-e she is a disersitietl ediieation major and also SCITA Rceord- iiiH Setretarv From Indio comes laril ii Ames, a Sociology major who hopes to become a recreation director or a social worker. Skiini; and suimmmu are her la iirite activities Cindy Spiller Marilyn Ames Ginny Dewey THEY DIDN ' T WIN, Beta Hall portrayed a bullfight in their dec, featuring " El Toro de Beta " . Top photo, ABOVE: Hall HI appropri- ately carried out the Spanish theme with their giant taco, complete with tortilla, meat, cheese and lettuce. ABOVE much electronic work was involved in the animated I.E.E.E. house dec. BELOW Town Hall with their usual enthusiasm, spent much time on their sleeping " don " and his burro. 38 •i - ' BUT THEY LOST AS MUCH SLEEP! Troubador Menu ' d to hv mutli in iM- dencr ihK far. Gamma Hall built this Kastwoodcapt-d ont. singini; tii his lo e in the window. A beautiful senorila throws a rose to admirini; troubador. unaware of the presence of a niahteowned father or husbandi ' observini;. This house dec was entered bs Alpha Hall. z—Ss. " ii kappa s lighthouse was accompanied b a sicn: " California eras wlules mierale ttut a was ' . Alv almost hidden from siew is a little man leanine oser the railing of the lighthouse- The Sweepstakes award was fairly won by Hall Us graceful Spanish gallion. lOCEl The winner of the Women ' s Hall Division was Chi ' s south-of-the- border birthday party commemo- rating San Diego ' s 200th birth- day, one of the most colorful entries. ' ' DAY OF THEDONS ' INSPIRES WINNING HOUSE DECS Men ' s llall winner was Hall l por- Iraval of Vrsterdax ' s missions and con- (|uista(iores contrasted ith T( da s ultra modern «,.rUl. orro comes to the rescue! I lie lampns ori;ani ati()ii )( the Institute ot I lectri- cal and Klectronics Knuineers huilt this humorous scene ol the ta collector i;ettinK " cut down . lioiTictDininU is oiu ' ot the l)iisi(. ' st tiiiit ' s ot the ear Krorii loiida thrmiiih the follow iiiij Siiiida , stii- clerifs st ' em to find little time to stiid or even take a breathe of air. This ear was no exception Moiidav night started out the week of festivities with a niijlit at America s § speakeas — lickie I- inn s M ickie and I- red staged a great show, as tistial, and rootf)eer and peanuts were plentiful I,ater on Ml tlie week, students were entertained ujtii a Mexican dinner in the cafeteria acxompaiiied b a mariachi band ' . .1 inustutlic contest, and skiing movies in the g m With all the events plan- iifd. it is always ama ing that house (ifis snddenK pop up, all finished on Satiirdav morning But tliev reallv do not pop up. as house dec chairmen and dorm presidents knovv lan late nights and hard work are iinoKed in hnildiiig lumber frames, lacking on cliickcii wire, stuffing it with crepe |)aper. and building whatever else is planned lor the dec The house decs this vcar vvcre original, to sav the least All perlaining to the theme ■ Dav of the l ons . tliev were all (|uile life-like replicas ol Spanish sienes iid even though tlu-v had been clean- ing room for opt ' ii hoiis«-s, Ituilding house ilecs, and attending activities, maiiv daiii-e enthusiasts turned out for the ' Kve of the Dons at the Atlantis restaurant all tieckeil out in suits and evening ilress s It wasi|iiite a week ' Bob Skomer urged all in the audi- ence to " hug your neighhor " to get in the Christmas spirit. Provost Cannon ' s message was a plea to show good will and love at home even though we are engaged in a war in Vietnam. " HUG YOUR NEIGHBOR 99 42 Ml. ' C:liamtur Sim;, rs sliouii licri ' an- Di-irdrt- Martin illu- oiu- wluis candli- went out I. Ki-lli I- ( . I.iiula Blair and C indv Ilailrr. CANDLES AND ELECTRICITY LIGHT UP CAMPUS I lie ( lirisltiias Ircc-linlrtinu tcrcMiniis . held (Mri III DcccmhtT on a touyx iiinhl. was a lieu cxpcriciK c tiir tli( s - ]i liasf ii( cr Mill soltK tlK ' kcriMH taiullfs uliiw iiij; ill a riiilc III liiilit and accoiTipanicd b larniini; I ' lic i aiidlfliulit stTvicr l)fi;aii itli " Call 111 ( hristiiias t;i -ii l ( :al «v tcrii s tlia|)laiii, KcMraiid K I, Deal I ' rii- vost (laiiiKiii di ' livtTcd tlif iiiaiii (. ' hristnius mi ' ssaHf. which was followed li the reading ol the (JiristinaN storx l) Barf)ara Neitjh- hors III addition to the student s caroliiin. the (, ' haiiil)er Singers, under the direetion of l)r Teutsefi. pro idi ' d iniisie with their well-trained voices F.llie P eatt. US President, and Fiob Skomer, AS President, turned on the 4(X) hult)s of the alurniiiurn C-hristmas tree located at the entrance to the cainpiis In the week before the students left for the holidaxs, the tree was iewed not oiil troiii canipiis. but on clear nmlits trom duu iitiiw II San l)iei;ii sliiiwn partu ipatint: in llii ' •.•■rMir an- ( litri MiiiiUr. ( atli s|all. ' r . and Carol UiUmm. 43 EDMUND MUSKIE V Muskies campaign speech attracted a large audience of students anxious to actually see a national VP candidate. NATIONAL POLITICS ON CAMPUS At Cal Western, as at schools across the country students became activeK involved in the presi- dential election. carr ing on actual campaigning regardless of ages, and staging fierce discussion (and argument! I on favorite candidates All stu- dents kept well-read on all developments in the political race, and up to the last miiuite ot the actual election stayed up late into the night and earl morning watching the returns Man of this generation identified Mth Demo- cratic candidate Bobb Kennedv and supported his campaign and ounger philosophv whole- heartedlv But it sas in 196S that trauedv was to hit the Kenneds family again — Bobb wasassasi- nated in LA before a politic-al ralK U ishing for better choices, the students turned to Hubert Humphrey as a less cf»nser ati e c-andidate than Richard i on. his Republican opponent It was with sfime surprise that Humphrev s runninu mate. Kdmund luskie. came to Cal Western He spoke for less than an hour in front of a big audience that he had no trouble getting It is not often that a national candidate comes to little ole (lal Wee- Wee ' An able speaker. Muskie appealed to the students not as oters. but as perpetual t-ampaign workers for the Democratic ticket skie m-m-m Hut he h Humphre : Wtll. I uiu " . Can ' t olf an wa s runninu .s I II " cop 45 Drs. Bronowski and Smith TWO-DAY SCIENCE. " THINK-IN " HELD Above. Dr. Jacob Bronowski who spoke (rather charmingK ) on the impact of the " new " science on society. Right. Dr. Huston Smith, a phih sopher who expounded on modern-day science and its effectiveness in " saving " us. ElHe Pyeatt, Betty Chandlei and Erik Widmark pay dost attention in order to be ablt to write papers for classes The two-day convocatior attracted full audiences ol interested students, man; out of curiosity and somt out of necessity for clas: papers. Two distinguishec leaders in their fields, Dr Huston Smith and Dr. Jacof Bronowski, were on campui to give two lectures, whici were followed by discussior groups led by students. KikI Si rlini; Itfl an adiniriim aiiclirncf biliiiul liini at ( al fstfrn. Shown here talkinu to him alter fiis speeeh are Cind (.III . Ilarxex Warren. Dr. ( ow ehairnian of the Speakers and Asvenibhes icunniitlee. and Or. Cannon. CW I l ' ro ost. AUTHOR OF " TWILIGHT ZONE " ON CAMPUS KikI Scrlini;. iiotnl Iwiliiilit Zmif iri ' ati r. uritcr .iiul prodiuir spoke iii (ioklcii (ism iii |- fbru,ir He |)r(iM ' (l to 111 ' (niltf ail I ' vcitiiin spt-akfr drill person, aildiiiii hiimoroiis (|iiips to his rather serious talk on pohtus and other variims topics He was offered an " extra in transpor- tdtion as Peiin Patton and Terr Kleik de- livered him to the airport alter he spoke in .1 1942 Arms tield ambulance, onis ta i lor the r if K Transportation sersice " lr Serlini; s distin mshed career has re- Kised sside recot;intion He is posst-ssor of sL Kminss tor Best Dramatic Writini; and the lirst Pealxnls Vsvard eser tfiseii a ssritt-r He has also sson tsso Sslsania Assards. tht- ( " hris- loplier Pri e. nine noniinations from the Tele- vision ca leiiis and lour Writers (inild A- w.irds III aikiitioii to these assards anil mans more. Rod Serlini; liad the honor of hasiiig his IvmIiuIiI one on (!BS-T for fise siiccfssfiil S Crjdo.ite ol Vi.lioih ( olhce. R.kI SerhnK has nx ' iM ' d liter t»ii hundred urilini: Charles King — A WEEK OF LOVE AND MUSIC Piper Cole and Gary Krauss mirror the joy and happiness which Charles King seemed to radiate. Clllaric-- kiriu Week will In ' mnciri- ; errd 1 slmlcnlv .iv liciiiu llir iiinst U ' mi ' raMf cM ' iit ol tlic iliudj c,ii iorii ill ( !lc fLiii(l. ()lii(i kmu irrttDr ol liu ' NN iiius ( ) ,i hMdun ;|i()ir (Ml ChS. pl.iMcl parts iii l i.iaii- .a |)la s, ,i n w as (lircttui ol Ka laiiiii iouM ' , a ci;ro rlicalrf l ii Miiif 952, Ciiark ' s has i rcn tra .-liim ...ii- taiitU. iMii icshiii; two 111 ilucc noilllls out ot the (ar He lias per oniiccl at ( )()() c-ollcuos and liiiili fliools arross the nation and lias aken his ninsual program Mnsu- m hf ir to tma and I nropc ndiciu ' partu i|)alion s|Miitnal .illlliiiU. and inst Icllinu uo arc .ill )arts lit kinu s program Mr promised hat il the alinospluic «as jiisl iii;hl, ionu ' thini; wondcrlnl and luantitnl xoiikl liapptn nd happiii it did - " t ' Dljif shed then i iihiliitions. and a ie« t pf ol iiitcrptrsonal rrlatioiishi|) n-twcfii f (T Cal Western student . as established Ihere as no ua[) iftween individuals — it had heen illed with lo e Sluk. ' I.jikI I. .1 l I.r.. |i.M| l,- ..r.uiiul MM. jml Irll llun. I.m» „..i.l. ...l .,xv llu ' .n ». ' r. ( k.rl. s Kn.c s m slrtiilKins ulu ' ii lliis iiliiilii ».is Ijkfii. Mux urr I. .11. mint: llxn. I.a| it 49 pS i-- Cal Western s annual musical exlraxa- ganza. Spring Sing was held tor the ninth time this year, gathering a packed gym for the performance. Chairman of this huge organization of hundreds of stu- dents «as Holly Moyer. The entire program was dedicated this year to Dr. R Carroll Cannon. Cal Western s provost. He was presented a ma.xi-scroll declaring Spring Sing b the members of Six of One, the guest host. Dr Cannon seemed very moved by the presentation, made after a slide show representing his life was sh{) n. The Six of One, a folk rock singing group composed of students and grads, offered a new idea — a singing MC. Their songs and easy wit added much to Spring Sing. The month before Spring Sing finds the dorms plastered with signs reminding students of rehearsals. (The Kappa girls also find reminders to wear shoes in reception lounges ) Right, Ginny Dcwc and Pam Pendleton join the chorus line in Chi s " Madeline Who? " which won the Sweepstakes . ward for them. Competition and the bitterness some- times accompan ing it seemed to take some of the fun out of Spring Sing this year The mens halls again were nosed out of an awards by the women ' s halls, being at a disadvantage as to costumes and scenery. Hall I and its excellent singing, enhanced b slide projections worked hard to take an award, but Gamma took the large dorms division award and Chi took the Sweepstakes . ward. Beta ' s ' Turn Around " , headed by Ginger D ' Amico was awarded the first place in the small dorms division. Other entries were: Town Hall ' s ' The Chang- ing Times . Blue Key s " Consensus of Concern " , Hall lis " Where Have All the Flowers Gone?. . and " Kappa Takes a Trip ' AND THE FUN Capturing first place in the large dorm division was Gamma ' s " Bare Begin- nings " , a jungle theme featuring anc Burrow s as the dancing bear. SPRINGSINGA Kuk nrtsM-ll. ol llu till- M „t Oiu-. uhltl. li . l K this M-ar-hx m trii ' v Kick. »t ' llkn. »n ( to liiiiitorj f amtliinu. d ■ siiimii ' uroiip. landl. ' d lllr job mini; al)c)iil in- r Ills tiiidiiKN id a solo in Ihc i H. la Hall tx ..t a hill. ' cirl . i| I urn Vr.Mind . ».mi fir.l pi.,.. ■ In Hn.alld..rn.d.« Kappa Hal! spent man hours makins costumes for all their " moon people " , shown here in a dress rehearsal. MEN ' S HALLS NOSED OUT BY Hall I ' s Spring Sing entry " Collage in Living Stereo " borrowed one of " I.augli-In ' s " idfa . here plaved by their Head Resident ' s wife, Mrs. Mike Me er. and Dave hilwer. " Would ya likeawalnetto? " vVOM EN ' S COMPETITION Vinct- Orti »jN thf Ur in T.m n lljll inlr . i;i ini; hiN pippv orjlitm nn ihi- ' lUluri- ol " ttur Miuniii-r icni-rjhon Ui his lon£-skirted audiencf . Sini; prrst ' ntjiMin. " ( inis -i VMuc. Ilj . Ml Ihr H..«.r (..Ml jsi. ' il HjII II s..l,uni: h.r.- .s 1. lM»,,mhU SIMMONS, HUGHES SCHULTE A.S. OFFICERS 1969-70 Ed Simmons, 1969-70 Associated Student president is a junior from San Diego majoring in Political Sci- ence. He served as this years AS Vice President. Ed Simmons, Chip Hughes and Mark Shulte were elected Associated Student President, Vice President and Treasurer respectively as 41 f of the students voted in the April elections. Simmons polled 74% of the votes against his opponent Paul Allen, who received 20% of the votes. Hughes won with 61% of the votes against James Ross. Schulte ran unopposed and was re-elected as Associated Students Treasurer. With the planning states of the tri-part government almost complete, next year should prove to be a great year for Cal Western. Next year s officers have already begun planning for next year s activities. Chip Hughes will serve as AS Vice President next year. He is a junior with a Business Administration major from Glendale, California. Re-elected as Treasurer, Mark Schulte a junior from Poway, California is majoring in Business Administration. I ' aul MK ' ii. ,1 junior Iroiii Sail l)u ' U ran a ain l III SiiiiiiKiiis sviiialid Mil dents Frcsidiiil. raul is majoring in Soci- )l i); . I ' oU-rs «.-rr rMd.liI all .n,-. .allipils as 41 ' . l llu- ( al Uisl.rn sliuUnls Mitt ' d in lilt ' ss(KiaU ' d Smicnl Bl d flections lit ' td in April. Sopliomiiri- Janus a Busin.s. diiiiiiistralimi map., Ir.Mii I trshuri:. iruinia lost (lie Vic i ' rrsid ' n .A I. ( hip lluehi-v VicePresiWl Lhip _, mm 30L YEAR CONCLUDED WITH " TARA " — Cheri Stemler and date Bob Ncveln talk to Provost Cannon and Mrs. Cannon during an intermission. 56 A toast to ? .Associated Students Presi- dent Bob Skomer and cheerleader Betty Isaacs appear ver happy to see the year end at last. SPRING FORMAL DINNER ANDDANCE Dinner uas munduliir uilli dance bids this ear. mi sliid.nls enji.vrd n.jvl heel will) «ine same and llie ciin|)aii (il llliise Mitini; .u nivv llu- lablc. Students tmik tlic Connunlci l ' crr out to the Sprmu loniuil uitli (lie tliciiit- " Tara . Irdiii " ( (iiic Willi the Wind this Near Diiiiut was mtmhI carK in the eveiiiiii; at the llntrl del ( iroiiado. followed l) daiuinu to Don I Ills and his orchestra. The hand proxcil t(i fr [popu- lar; daiK-ers nut cniU cnidxcd listeiiini; t " the |a nnk hand, hut nuked out on the eriivided ilaiiee llmir diirini; most ot the rnirnhers Wa ne Clark uas Master ot Cere- monies, drauiiii; tor door pri es ranuini; from ail I ' xpense-paul trip to San Iran- ciseo to tickets to a lio-eart course and to Belmont Park ' Thanks to the romantu hotel, entertaiiiini; hand and chair man {!ind llan ' rs eltorts, the dam c helped loiichide the social ear at ( al Western and t;et e er one prepared lor finals UaMU- ( lark l.aiis ..Mr I., sliak, hands wild a d..c,r pn . « inner ( arli.s Uev no- vo and Ins dale Dnllie leker. (... earl- inu, a in one. ' ' Mind il 1 elianue tirsl. ' ' ... a hand-carved sculpture, a modern pla ' and a lively orchestra. All are sights and sounds not greatly publicized on our campus. Students spent weeks and even months per- fecting plays that can be enjoyed for a few nights by an audience. Art students show their talents at exhibits which took weeks to prepare. Muscles are pulled and backs are strained as students try to perfect a difficult dance move- ment. Much of what these people do is only seen for a few hours or days, and the long rehearsals that go into these fine arts are seldom seen at all. In the next few pages, one can see the work involved w ith the transition from an idea to a finished piece of art. fine arts The contrast between the two sisters, Electra and Chrysothemis is shown in this scene played by Ann Morgan and Karen Cavanagh. CAMPUS DRAMA PRESENTS " ELECTRA n 60 Hugo von Hofmannsthal s " Electra , a 20th century psychological treatment of the classic Greek tragedy, was the first dramatic production for Cal Western ' s academic year. The plot concerns Electra, Orestes neurotic sister, who for seven years lives with the over- whelming passion for the return of her brother to murder their mother. Both set and costume de- sign were coordinated with the play ' s visual concept in mind. Using modern stage techniques, Steven Howell, senior Tech major at SPA has designed his set to reflect von Hofmannsthal ' s characters who are corroded with lust, hate and decay. Costumes were designed by William Barbe. costume designer for the San Diego Civic Opera. The star role of Electra was performed by . nn Morgan, an award-winning senior acting major at SPA. The roles of Clytemnestra and Chryso- themis were performed by Nancy Hicks and Karen Cavanagh. Miss Hicks has had extensive stage experience, and Miss Cavanagh holds the distinction of having fifteen theater awards to her credit. Robert Mackenzie, freshman performed the role of Orestes, Electra ' s brother. Other roles were taken by Jerry Lannin, the tutor of Orestes, Richard Towne, Aegisthus; and Craig Close, Marcie Glisf, Jan Holl, Kathy Khols, Patty Sperl- ing in the chorus. LUST, IIATi: WD DKCAY CHAHACTKKIZi: ACTOKS Ortslis Robert Mjik.n n- lus lurn, ,1 In kill Ituir motlur jiui 1 liilra s !..,,;; uait has iinalU rndfd. 61 f pgp- ' Wr- Very appropriately creating the effect of dark caves and eerie mist, Steve Howell from SPA designed tfiis set for " Electra " . SPA TECH MAJOR DESIGNS EERIE 62 SET Dr. I.loxd Ilirt ni;. dlrtilor of •KU-c- Ira . ads out pari nl a lirisi- stem- batk- taef for Craiil C lose, a iiunibtr .i( llii- chorus. 1 1.1 Ira. ntlil V.i.. Moruan dispL.x hrr halt ' lor hir lllothtr. ( U lciiii« ' Mr.i iNaniA lluksi. «hilf ihc molhir atltndanl hiokson. i Mania (Jisl 63 m " ' MENT PRESENTS PLAYS OH, PSHAW! Cal Western s Speech and Drama department presented three one-act plays by George Bernard Shaw during Winter Quarter in Solomon Little Thea- tre. Each of the three comedies were set and costumed in a different period. " How He Lied lo Her Husband " was done in Victorian style, " The Dark Lady of the Sonnets as an Elizabethan offer- ing, and " Passion, Poison and Petrifac- tion ' exhibited Shaw ' s modern world of farce. The three plays were directed by William Irish with the help of the stu- dent stage manager, Dan Ames. The Production design was done by SPA Senior Tech major, Steven Howell. A play happening late in the Romantic Age, " How He Lied to Her Husband ' was about a humorous incident involving a wife, her lover and her husband. The cast was: Upjohn, Malcolm Miles; Mr. Bompas, James Talmadge; and Aurora Bompas, Lisa Poole. HOW HE LIED TO HER HUSBAND Aurora Bompas (Lisa Poole) restrains her husband (James Talmadge) and her lover. Apjohn (Malcolm .Vliles) from fighting in " How He Lied lo her Hus- band " . Ilrrscll. pL.wll l v lis.. I ' .H.I. ' . ll.l« 111,- I.U.- ..I ., «,lr ..lunht ■plaviiiK .iri.uiul. " Willi lur is lU-r I »ir. MalidlriiM s sen. ' . III. ' IiusImiuI lius luund k III l iM- pm-iiis «rilti-n Ici his tidtli ' iiK disi(i iTs «hi utlior is. NLikoliii MiU ' s jnd , Talinadi;. ' pnl up lists in lliis and sculflid. I)iil ik-mt i|iiiU- full llrdo-dlmlil. 65 SATIRE DEPICTS ELIZABETHAN PERIOD OF SHAKESPEARE AND THE RED-HEADED QUEEN ELIZABETH Above. William Shakespeare (Larry Hootman) constantly writes down the poetic words of Queen Elizabeth (Ann Stare). Left, Shakespeare talking to Queen Elizabeth and The Dark Lady, Debbv Kass. pi-ari- and yuri-n Kli aht ' tti hi-ri- is Rirhard ( ...,Ean. the Ward.-r of ihi- r..N.,U.,sll.- THE DARK LADY OF THE SONNETS " Thf vcoikI iI till- llirt-i- Shau plu s pri ' seiiti ' cl uas ' I ' hc Dark Lads ot tin- Soiitifts . a Imrnoroiis satire about Nil- liani Shakfspcare He carries a leather |uill and hiii;e notebook around with hini through the entire aet. eop ini; ilo« n words that people s.i that he thniks are " poetii- (lostunies ot this Kli abethaii i-ra were borroweil Irnni the Old (.lob - Thi-atri ' C:ast for ' The Dark ol the Son- nets eonsisteil ol Shakespeare. I.arr Hootriian. yueen Kb ab« ' th. Ann Start ' , the Wariler. Kick C!ooi;an. and The Dark . n(l.l) k.iss 67 Lady Magnesia Fit tollemache ' Kathy Kohls) talks Ut her lover. Adolphus Bistable (Jan Hall I as her husband, played by Richard Towne, looks on. GEORGE B " PASSION During the commotion of this hilarious act. the landlord (Glenn Reis) and a police constable (Donald Wood) come into the picture. 68 SHAW S MOD, MADWORLDOF FARCE — IN- POISON AND PETRIFACTION ' ' While th.- loNrr la band. »li pnisnm his b.xlN. l-lullis. Moldouaii ' scurric I ' M ' lasln ' saiul M|iira I ' hf tiiiivt iiKKlcrii (it the tlircr pla s, " Passiim. I ' dison .iiul rclrit.ii tmii take-- pl.iir in a lasliioil- ahlc (juaitcr nl idiiddii llic pint iii iil cs (iilK av iinl)(lH al)ic tliiiins liappi-n tlirnimliinit llic pla |() tr. (Ircssj ' il jn laci-. is poisoni ' tl In a |ca|i)n - liusljaiid as Ik- utisiispt ' ctiiinK lias a snciai drink When the u ill ' liiids out lu- has hct ' ii poisdiieil. shr tiiids an tliiiiu contaiiiim; lime a plastiT liiist, the icilini;! In tr to luiiiilcrail ihc pmsdn s tlic .ire ttarinu up tlif rciliin; and llu ' ld rr IS iiidaniiiu dii the loatli dii llir cruc dl d inU, the landlord appears In tlic door iid l)c- Idfc tlif audience can edileit their uils, a pdlue- man makes his appearaiuc. too rid in the midst dl all this edidiisidn. I ' lullis. the maid is s|iiealiiiu and ninmm; in and diit. tlirtine with i ' er man dii the state Starrini; m this rr eii|d alile pla were l.acK rit tdllemaehe. kath kclils. I ' lullis. I.eanne ldld(,«,in (.ecrue I it tdllemaelie. Milliard Idune Xddlphus. J.,n Hall, the laiidldrd. Cleiin Heis, 111. ' pdhee icinstahle. Donald o«kI the ilditor, Dan mes, .mil the ( ' hdir cil hiMsihli ' iiUels. the ( hamhei Sini;ers ■ad as 111. m. i:l " al maid I. ind haltii M a l.iul. i; I.. 69 School Of Performing Arts " The Crucible " , Arthur Millers dramatic indictment of guilt by association, was the first major production of the new year for the School of Performing Arts. The dramatization of the Salem witch trials of 1962 was performed in the newly-finished Theatre East. The pla was first produced on Broadway in 19S3 at the height of the Joseph McCarth era, and held the attention of all in the audience with emotion, tense and unbroken. The production was directed b Asaad Kelada, who joined the faculty last September. For Mr. Kelada. w ho hails from Egypt and holds a Master of Fine Art degree from Yale, this was his first directing assignment for USIU s School of Per- forming Arts. He worked, quite skillfulK, with the following cast: Jim McHugh as Reverend Parris, Judy Maddox as Abigail Williams, Robin Murphy as Mary Warren, Gil Savage as John Proctor, Billy Gene Ross as Reverend John Hale, Ann Morgan as Elizabeth Proctor, and Walt Ritter as Deputy Governor Danforth. Other members of the cast include: Cynthia Avila, Martin Anthony, Mark Boli, Sue Granger, Sonia Lazarus, Susan Mitchell, Nola Roeper, Paul Marvel, Chuck Rogers, John Petini, Charles Nelson, Sara Henning and Don McLeod. Technical director of the production was Bruce Pearson of the SPA faculty, with student Clifford Hay handling the job of stage manager. Deputy Governor Danforlh (Mark Rit- ter) presides over the trial of four girls charged with witchcraft. $ lt ' ' - ' f Presents First Production Jolin lliili- iBilK Hovs talks " ill. J.. I,,, l ' r.Hl..r vanl-Kirl. Mar Warri-n (Holiin Mi.rpln . hnlli hanginu that John finalU facfd. 1(1 Ins »it,- I li .,t. lli i(.il S.n,mr ..n l nn l..n;.iii, I...II1 r.-lurnnm siml.nis I,. M ' .,1. lli. ir mt .rr lat.r a.rns,(l .,( «ililur.ilt .is tlu tn.d to (l.lind Mar . hut 1 l. abitl. .vaiud tlu- p.■Mall ..( MARKS END OF SPA REMODELING Rfmodfliiin fias fu ' t ' ii uoiiiu on in llic Sl ' X biiildiiit; this car, pri ' t ' ntiiin tlu ' procliitlKni ot fho usual number ot pla s clone. The structure was built in 1930 b the Kiks of San Die o. then was sold to the masons It has now been reno- vated throughout at a cost of about S.5(K).(KKt Workmen have torn down s allsand ripped up floors so that the SPA will have a l.irne bjlltt room, a dance studio, a (Liiice tlicilrc .1 assembU hall, taciill and stall dIIkcs drcssini; rooms, luo snack bars, ciisluinc slnips .1 libr.irx and aniiiis practice stiidms n t lA tins is on the second floor one tan iinaeinr lios lari;c the building is On the third lloor tlicrc are three theatres, sealini; 4(M), jTo and 1 3(i Ilie admini- strative offices ot I Sll are located on the lirst floor The old Masonic temple was painted on the outside completeK, which givi ' s it i|iiite a new appearanee. but painters could not (jiiite cover up the carved title on the front — Thi ' Masonic Temple Also still remaining of vesterdav is a reputed " ijhosl who is reported bv SI ' A students to be plavini; tricks on tlu- I ' U-vator and elect ricitv it IS not hard to imaijine the pres ' ncf of a ghost in the bloikloni; biiildini; tilled with " secret stairtas -s and l.irge rooms 71 INTENSE EMOTIONS, DRAMA MARK Reverend Parris, played by Jim McHugh, suspects his neice. Abigail Williams (Judy Maddox) of practicing witchcraft and putting a spell on her sister. 72 PRODUCTION OF iiiI ' Ciu ' cibi.h: Jim McIIukIi (Ri-MTiiid I ' arrJM tl.. rii;lil rt ' ;i( ' li»n tri m llii- aiidii ' iiii ' lii».ir(ls liiiii: li.ili CHAMBER Dr. Teutsch, director of Chamber Sing- ers, obviously enjoys his work! BRAHMS, ETC. Singing tenor are John Cress, Lea O ' Malley and Jane Garrett. SINGERS " MAKE " MUSIC % e 0t ) Sh(i«n at a r.luarvil ar - all llu- ( ham- bir SiiiKirs: 1st ri « : Dilorts MiUlull. Bobbie SlilUfll. Triid Rtam, Otirdrr Martin, Po ( r ( ' and Linda Hlair: 2nd row: John Ortsv John Biddick. Boh Hall, I.arr% J.fl Jink.ns and Can! Jenkins. U ' hile walking across campus, stu- dents can often hear the sweet souiitl n voices clriftini; out ot the newl -re- modeled Wood Hall I ' he Chamber Sinn- ers are having their dail rehearsal I u- der the direction of l)r ' i ' cutsch, thc sing at man) campus events inchidimi the (Ihristmas-tree lighting, a cointrl in the g m, weekly chapel The also did a recording of a song tor one of the Shaw pla s in Solomon Among off-campiis appearames tins have made, they sang at the San Diego Women s (liiif) and an evening program at the Lutheran churi h in I. a Jolla. Viva la music D.h.r.s Mll.hill and Bohb..- MllK.rll appiar to hv knockini: thiir luarls ( throats I (»ul for Brahms CA . WEE -WEE HAS A PEP BAND The Pep band played at all the home football games and even a few of those held away. Led by Jim Low man, they are shown at the UCSD game. Throwing off hats at a party given for the pep band by the cheerleaders and Koger Ilock, Randy . nderson and Andy Diistin. ( ,il Wrsicih li.i- Ic.r M 4Tal cars Ix ' cii w illi- iiiil .1 |i(|i ImimI 111 Im(|i lit " llic spirit .111(1 ciillm- si.isMi .It t.».tl),,ll ,111.1 h.iskrlh.ill u.irnrs liii.ilK tins (Mi H. ' K skull,,-] S | ' r.M li ' i,t .11,(1 Sri,iu, hill l.,.Uin.lll ilcclllcll tll.ll .1 l).lll(l ' s|l T.lll-| ii,-i ' .lril II jiiii ul ruaiii c(l ihc ImihI, ,|)ii,(liirj, iiiiu li III In-. IlllH- .11,(1 i-il ' irl n-iir.iiMnU llirin ,111(1 liiiiiii; .ilmivi mIIi linn. In .ill U.iiiics Id ,l,,,-il Bi-i.m-.,- Ill Ins ' .;.iMii- sp.-cl.ilors ti.iM- h,,(l tl,(- plc,is,nc III licimm Hill, lprrr l,i .111(1 II 1,1 relics (III III lU i;.iiii -s ll„- pep l,,,i,.l pl,. ,- l tnr .,11 lioinr .,,,,1 mic 1 CSI) .,u,i l.iiilli.ill ,iinrs .,1,(1 ,ill ImiI llirrc liiiiii,- li,.sk.-lli.ill u.iin.-s I ' l.iMii- Inr lli(-M- IS , ,,iii,-v uric jiilni Bidduk S,,i,il llcpiicr, ii(l Dnshii, I i,iiik hl,in,cntli.,l, I, mils k.ittcrliciirv , K.iniK n(lcrs,i,i iirn.c W i-iulc liill l cM, |,,iM Sl,ipl.-t,iii, Hiiucr ll.i(k Inn H- ' ll I ' .inl n-iu- ick llmmiiliiilli,im, StcM- |ns|„r liicli i iclds i ' .-lc Ciinii.iU iiKc on.- .111(1 J.ilin (.I.ISS CS. .IIK-C .lU.lin C.ll Wcsl.-lll 1,111 IllMsl ,, p.plMll.l ' I ' l.nillU .IW.IV «illlOlll lllsl llll.■lll ,ll .1 |i.irlv ..;ix.-,i ll,.-„. .in : S (( » It, II l, l,lli. ,i. I,.irr Sl.ii)l.-l.iM .11,(1 Ko-,;,, link: . ' ; HOW: K..n lv n ill, Mill. Itrim- Wriul.-: IHI) U V . Join, S.,„(h li.-piirr. n K l)„st,,,. i 1.1, ,k . , (! 1.1,11, s k.ilU-rli -iir . H.ukini; lluin up " liiii- slill (lir.-iliiii; is Jim l.,i« " In. I, .is spiiil li.iurs ri-lu-:ir ini; ,iii(l diri-ilim; Meetings. . .committees. . .officers . . .work. . .new ideas. . .personal growth. . .leadership. All these aspects and many more are involved in the many organizations functioning on campus. They are a vital part of university life here, being responsible for dances, speakers, service projects, publications and most of all, for a chance for individu- als to gain valuable insight and growth in personal interaction with peers ad- ministration and faculty. The student government, presiding over all organiza- tions by way of the Presidents ' Board, is, at the time of this writing, being re- vamped and next year will be in tri-part form. The TIDE as per the usual, ran under two different editors, but none- theless the paper appeared in the caf every Friday. The Bio-Chem club, or- ganized this year, was energetic with projects in the science building. Debate had many new members this year. MUN represented France on the Security Council. Blue sponsored a blood drive. And the list is endless. . . Marilyn Murphy supposedly " cleaning out her purse. Carol Brovvniee was disturbed by the photographer as she was in an intent conversation with section-mates. How can you help but be philosophical, with a candle like that? Below. Sue Rousseau takes advantage of a calorie- free way to make use of the coke machine in Alpha. ON E OF OLDEST DORM Alpha Hall is, along with Beta, the old- est dorm on campus. At one time, there were only two dorms on campus — Alpha was the girls and Beta was the bo s . The importance of dorm activities has de- creased drastically since then, but the girls are still busy with the few dorm activities that are planned Alpha started the year with the light- ing of the traditional spirit candle during Frosh Week. The candle burned all week, keeping up the spirit and remind- ing Frosh of their duties towards upper- classmen. All freshmen were assigned big sisters for the week and also for the year if needed. Alpha combined with Gamma to make the amnial street dance more successful, which it was, and entered a house dec in the Homecoming contest. During the week before the (Christmas break, the dorm was filled w ith decorations, music and refreshments for the Srd ainiual Christmas Open House. During Winter Quarter, the Alpha girls spent two davs at Camp Cedar Gleti in a first-time retreat. The X ' alentine s Dance took place during this cjuarter, and .Alpha sponsored Steve Gloria Parish and Carole Brownlee. like all girls at Cal Western, try to get out in the siui at the first sign of spring and get the coveted tan. . lpha helped in conjunction with Gam- ma in putting on a street dance during Fall Quarter. J k. N STILL VERY ALIVE ALPHA HALL Sl.ish .1- the Kiiii; ot II. Mils i.Hiilul.iliv icrrct [Kil-- -( ' Miiiunt; (. ' lipids — wcri ' iiniiiiii; .iriinnd .ilii iil .ilcniiiic s l),i iprniu (,)u.irt(i this ilnriii spciiiM ii-il ,111 iituriiK.I uirl-.isk-l).i ' Ilaukihs ).iiuf III llic lodnc and lifld .111 .lu.iids iaiii|iii ' t to lioiior iiidi idii.iU 111 llic lonii Mph.i Hall s cllu,!-, u,i.- pi.Md.hl. ) c Unci!, u ' imsidcnt kalli Wad- It ' ll, MHiclaiA. liiuK Hcani, I kmsiiht, aiif I Icndcrsiiii And S 11 prcscnla- i f. lane rnuliaiis IntcnlK sluclMim lor j liUraliir. ' .kiss. H. l)hi S. ' ipl. ' I11..K th. ' dnnii III. ' .|iii. ' t. ' st (l.iriMi: lilt ' alUriiiioii. anc Shiflds and Jud Coali ' s walili a l. ' lt ' sli.i» »lill. ' tlu ' v lliiiik ..II ll.r ' U..rk lli..l has., t lurn I.mi. ' Mi..»ii oil ...U ' . ! III. ' iippir haUoiiK ' s . M| l .. I1..II ..r. lis ' . ' ».; I..1.IS. VWs „,,r.Mi.l.iln.. Jjiu- llt ' ii . Ir...s„r. ' r. I rudv K. ' a.n. s.h r. ' I..rx. K..II.N ..d l. ' ... Mt. pr. ' .. . J..X., si.l.i.l THE ETA BUNNIES " HOPPED ' THRC officers of Beta Janille Collins trias iirer (.inger D mHi) stent ir Dtn ISC ' arubica and K itin Si ,t , who ri placed Sue Wilson as president Sprinj; Ouartcr. Not shown is Sharon Corkill, lice-president. Beta Hall began this year with its annual Bii; and Little sister iee-creani social. This casual gatlicrint; had as its sole purpose the bonding ot individuals into one for the spirit of the dorm. As a result of this initial uni- fication Beta s first creation, the Homecoming house- dec took shape. Known affectionately as Ferdinand the Bull, it was built mider the direction of Linda Scott. f uring Winter Quarter, despite climatic handi- caps, planning was begun for the annual .AWS Fashion Show with chairmen Kathv Sege and Diana Filers, and Spring Sing with Ginger D Amico as chairman. Along with the initial planning came the race for King of Hearts during w hich the monev contributed for Beta ' s candidate, Ron Hund was delivered to the Heart Fund. A unitjue turn of events this season was the mid-term election of Kathv Sege as Alpha s president. The filled the post vacated by Spring graduate, Susan Wilson. Through the efforts of the officers, Sharon Corkill, vice-president. Ginger D Amico, secretary, Janelle Collins, Treasurer, and AWS representative Linda Scott as well as members of the dorm the plans for Spring Sing and the Fashion Show materialized. The plans for Spring Sing became a source of achievement for Beta as their presentation " Turn Around won first place in the Small Dorm Division. Also serving as an inspiration for dorm spirit in Beta were the Sec- ret Buiuiies, carried on before Faster. In this same mood. Beta Hall held a final Awards Banipiet to form- alK recognize individual achievements in the dorm. Peggy Hanks and Pal Faverty-having a philosophical discussion in front of Beta. Diane Eilers concentrates on posters for a fashion show. She looks worried JGH THE YEAR .0.- n DORM Rick Schutt awards first place to Pam Pendleton, president of Chi Hall for their prize-winning pulling in the Chi- Kappa Tug-O ' War. Headed b Pam Pendleton, Chi Hall had a busy year. Diiruig Fall Quarter, their house dec won 1st Place in the Homecoming contest. During Hallo- ween, " Secret Urchins " were the " Thing " . Chi also held an open House tor guests, faculty and parents, and sponsored a Christmas door-decorating contest within the dorm. During Winter Quarter, Chi held activities with child- ren at the Hillcrest Receiving Home, sold candied apples during the week, sponsored a King ot Hearts candidate, sent girls to visit at Las Colinas and held a retreat at Cedar Glen. Spring Quarter - ' X brought planning for Spring Sing, under the direction of Ellie Rosenlieb and Jane Pidduck and an Easter Egg Hunt for underprivileged children on the football practice field. All of Chi ' s rehearsing and time spent on costumes and props helped them take the Sweepstakes Award for Spring Sing away from Gamma Hall with their " Madeline Who: ' Officers for Chi Hall arc Pam Pendle- ton, president. Sue Hunter, vice-presi- dent, Jane Pidduck, secretar , Ga Bauman, treasurer, and ElK Fiosenlieb, AWS representative. PARTICIPATION HELPSCHI WIN --C ;.l.rir Pi.lruska. .111 icIiKali.Mi major, pills 111 iiuuli liiiic -.tiKlxim; and iiiakiiii; aiul liiilUliii hi.arcls lor stiul.iil iraihiim. Mary Ann Iloiinscl »orks in one of ihr main RSA posilions «liiili arr ii.idrd lo work on ihi ' ri ' coption disks 111 llii- dorms. SiRninc out l CloM-r. 1 ill ( arol K.iiss. on. ..I ( his Pan. Pi-iidlil..n. prisidiiil. liris 1 ' . I. Assislanlslak.sllir l.a.loi, Cliissid.ol son and Jan.- I ' l.ldn.k N..1 sIh.mi, a Ih. luilOWar. l,oM-. (Ins Sii.- 1 1 iml.r an.K .ax lianili.iii gallurid (or a piiliir. : I 111. IIom nli.h. r Practicing for Spring Sing invdiMs many hours. Shown here are Mariij Gh ' st, standing, and Gail N ' etter pla niu the piano. Even college-age women still carrv their toys along to schooll It is not an uncommon sight to see stuffed animals and Raggedy Anns in the dorms, like this Ann in Gamma. " THE ONE AT THE BOTTOM OF THE HILL " — GAMMA HALL 86 Three of Gamma ' s officers-Cheri Krei- mendahl, treasurer: Linda Cragg, social chairman: and Dana Wheeler, presi- dent. Not shown are Debb Dench, DeeDee Long and Margie .Moiset. Ot ..• i c-eDee Lons. M- i-A iUtfa RussrI Ukr ad aBtaer o( a qiu«1 alhrroooo to £ » •«•»« 5«wl iBt doac ID iMir ot (br p«vial itad« ar-j» «ba«e ?A HALL- SISTER " OF CHI Kappa Hall, located below Chi, is exactly like Chi in con- struction. These are the only girls dorms which have two girls in a room instead of the suite plan. C iiidy Spiller held the po- sition of dorm president this year, backed up b officers Bett Chandler, Dennie Jepsen, Tin Sw anson and Jill Mel ntire. Fall Quarter was the busiest ([uartcr tor the kappa " Kids , beginning with Homecoming. Their house deck showed Cabril- lo Monument and the migration of the whales. They had the distinction of having the Homecoming Queen and two prin- cesses in the dorm. Like all the dorms. Kappa also had Big and Little Sisters, in which all freshmen are assigned a big ' " sister . Dr. Rehuoldt spoke at the Ka[3pa Brunch held at the Kata- maran during Homecoming. .At Christmas the Kappa . " " Secret Angels were flying around in the dorm, leaving presents and pla ing tricks. Winter Quarter arrived, and this dorm sponsored the Valentines Dance w ith . WS and were able to raise the most mone for their King of Hearts Steve Sargeant. Spring Quarter found the Kappa girls sewing costumes for little moon-people tor the coming Spriiig Sing. Lender the direc- tion of tk ' tt Chandler, their theme was " Kappa Takes A Trip ' . Alison Whitney was in tlie iniddlt ' i)f nial in ; a costume for Spring Sin when the photographer found her. I - ' UOIIS | I.I Judy Reynolds talks Luanne Chambers as works on the desk Kappa. ' worn lloldinu ont. Kappj s ' ncl •( ifu ' rop. Ill lilt ' lim ».ir vMtli (III .irr ( iiuK (rods. Krlli 1 .. . I llill yiliiltaila .iiu l{.i K .iiul Mrct ' llr Ktiijaiiiln IIIU ' V lost! (;iiid Spill.r. Kuppu prrsidml. .md MarilMi iiii-s. biilh M-niiirs. «•« cos- tiiitifs for KuppuN Spriiiu Siiit: rnlr " Kappa Taliis A Trip ' . ■ I A: I l ilr a %aru ' d liiill.liii hiurd lomid in I appa. this OIK- in ir driiilMim ■! . IkIi mIiooI. (Iilldli. . .l. Ill, ' l :uv and rfi ' diiin I ' artv. art and p..lilll . Kappa Hall (oiiiuil and ollinrs I. iia S» an v n ' InaMinr .( indN Spill.r Uroiipt ' d in Iroiii nl Kappa lor lliis slwil . Dtiilnt ' Jrpvin isiirilarv . I foni IrlllM rmlil lli.t art: anix Ita.h. Jill Milnlirr s r.p. . Marilxnii ( iikK liirn.r. ( indi Srid.Mi. Jam I Viii.v Maria I ' .k apalia. J luU (.» innnp llair,. Il.llv ( lian.llir M,. . and Vnci.l ' liiniinrr. Men from Hall I let off steam over the volleyball net after a da of classes. HALL I — THREE HOUSES TAKE INTRAMURAL I rider tilt- leaderships of hall presidents John Hanlon and Mike VVile Hall I had a busy and successful year They worked man hours on a house dec for Homecoming which took second place in competition. Periodically during the year, the Hall [ men sponsored free movies in the dorm. During the basketball season, money was added to the dorm treasury from taking charge of the snack bar during basketball games. During Spring quarter, the men of Hall 1 worked many hours on their very enjoyable presentation " Collage in Living Stereo " , combining singing with a slide show. Disappoint- ment was apparent when the women ' s hall ran way with all the trophies. Chairmen of the Spring Sing entr were John Cress and Roger Hock Enthusiasm was high iji this hall for intramural sports. As a result of this, three houses in Hall 1 placed in best all around competition for all sports. The houses were 13 (second place), 12 (third place), and 11, which took fifth place. This an annual competition, involving all three mens halls. Officers in Hall I were John Hanlon and Mike Wile presi- dents; John Cress, vice-president; Mike Bielman, secretary; Don Broudy, treasurer; Creg Paulin, publicity chairman; Pat Faverty, social chairman; Warren Cummings and Steve Warren house chairmen; and Scott Burton, academic chair- men. In these two pages and the lollowirig lour, the Lonia Del Mar has attempted to show the mari phases in the lives of the Cal Western men and their dorm activities, be thev aca- demic or otherwise George Smith seems to be concentrat- ing, regardless of the nian distractions around him ImI.m .111(1 Drtini ' . HlooiTi.r. Ilk. i, ,.i% Ml Hall I. P.IVS Minir III tlit ' ir li.M,,ssll,M,|iiii;.li;.llluulp,M.I. RIZES TTi -BA rullmi; oil luclviliu In u.iUlilim III I. .„,■ I r.iiik Hluiiu ' SUM ' III Sim 1(1... Ii. II.M I I ' aiil I OS a.. la .,. .■.UJ .■ Willi. ( iiiidrrini; a (I. inn acli il an- Hall Is .iflii.rv: Stix.- War r.-n (iun iinin s. John (.rt ' ss. (.rru l aiil- III. I ' al a . ' l . J. liii D.iii HmiikK .i,H Mik. Hi. ' Iniai. 91 Hall Us officers being given the paddle by head resident Pat Kirby are Bruce Bennett. Larry Radcliffe, Jamie John- ston, Tom Penfield, and Chet VVarfel. 92 Above, the girls of Beta Hall " socked it to " the cars in the Hall H parking lot. (IncidentalK ' , the guys whos cars were papered here were Greg Genochio, Matt Quiltcr, John Haniels and Jamie John- ston.) Right, Barry Hermanson tries to concentrate o ' er the noise of his pen- cil being chewed HALL irSSPANISH GALLION WINS HOMECOMING SWEEPSTAKES TROPHY Ollucix mI Hall II ItMuv lien- licit iprcsidflil ' Jamil- jdliiistdh I .cfrctar I, ' I ' I ' lnlirld Irc.i-.- iircr ' and Iioum- r(|)s |ilaiiiifd .111(1 oriiuiii cd iiian ai li iliis Im tlicir li.ill this i-ar larK in tin ' tall, a daiicf Icatiiniiu Tin- I aiK |(iriiiiiu lUii.s was li.ld III tin- hall laii liciiirs and niulit-- spiiil nil till- liiMiM- dcf prcidiuid tlu ' S cct)vlakrs u in- ner, a i;ratctiil Npaiiisli uailinn Sprini; ynartcr kept tlif incii. cspcdalU (liairnicn Jdlin hid dl( k and iVrrv luniiiMv Inis Mlli tliiir Sprini; Siriu (•nlr W ll.Ii llaM ' ll the ( .(iiic- ' Vnullicr at In il |)lannfd III priiNidc cntcrlainini ' iit .iwd a iliaiKc tiir a liall Hct-li Uctlifr uas a Hall II Ircf niuIlt at til.- Kiiw I hialcr in iluu iitou ii San l)i(i;ii Hctucin tlirs - acli ilios and inlramiiral sports. Hall 11 s incii .ilsii htld several open limises diirini; llie ear I lit im M in dorms maki- iii biu tliiiii; jlxiul kn|)ini; their riiimis in ptrlrcl conditiiin. Hill (Mi ' vcbiul rchiis against till- Anu-rican ( aniiT Siicifl) as he thinks about ma bf stud ini;. . V iin.r in a »hil, ' ihr uu«s du ihnr l.iiiiidrv Ion ' Hv l)i »av. this .. .1 Cll (.rii: ( ri k I Kriknrian HALL III — DORM WITH ITS OWNl Officers and the Hall Council of Hall III took time out from their surfing to gather in their lobb for a photo. Thev are, from left to right: Dan Ames, Roger Swanson. Pcnn Patton, president, Tim Lipman and Rob Evans. Terr;. Fleck finishes a term paper dur- ing finals week in one of Hall Hi ' s stud- ies, above. Right, Dave Walton checks his mailbox in the front lobby. 3EACH II..II III IV Ihr n. ' M. ' sl ol III, ' |l,,i ' MH ' ri (Ihmiis ..ikI is..Uo III. ' .Mir llMisI llril l.x Mirlrrv ll is ,loM ' r to tlu ' lliaii .iiiv il tlir Cal W. ' Mrrii,l,l,„i;s imiMMi: lis .mil li.-.i. li- ,-» lir.-.ik illls IS ..M. ' ..I llx ' r. ' .ls..iis lli,il ll.ill Ills M S. ' l.ll.|ll liii.l iMiii- li.r olIuT .■ .utiMli.s lli.- «..l.r .iM.j « ..r. ' .il«.us i;,,.,.l Mi; ,,| r..i.i..rl..« I ' lnii raltoii. prrsid. ' nl ,.l ll.ill III iii.iii.ii:. .1 I.. U. ' l Msiliiii: li.iurs l..i k l..r Ins l,..ll tins „:„ ll. III istli. ' i.TiK hall llial lias III. ' s. ,,l ,11,1 Msil lilt: ..II M. ' .k . ' luls aii.l mIi. ' Ii tli.v ». ' r. ' r. ' till- 111.11 vM.rki.l «itli tin- Slii.l.iil Sillalc 111 r.-ualliHii; ill. Ill I ' «as inslriillii ' lilal in li-ail- iliU lli. ' iii III lli. ' ir Imllt U..rkiliu VMtli I ' . ' iili as s -.rclar I r. -a surer Jim {.ipiiiaii I iiil.r llii ' .lir. ' tli. ' ii ..I lli. ' s, ' l» 11. a i;iaiil tan. I . k I. .nil in ill. ' lall (,) iarl.r tlir ii.iiiii ' ' . ' OMiiiii; Ih.iis. ' .Ii ' i ...iii|» ' lili.iii l). ' s|iili ' ' r.-al l. ' lliit. ' aii.l Ml. .ll. It lall. ' .l 1.1 alli a |i ri ' Hall III s .iiiK .illi.T i.riil. ' . ' l lliis M ' ar lias Im ' . ' Ii I., plaii aii.illi. ' i l.illllU,- t,. I..- Illllll Ullll |,r...,i.K lr,„„ il„ , llla.liiri. ' s III III, ' hall Daiilc N.ariunliia an.l MiM- Tli..rr I ' lTi al.h t 111 III, ' liMiii: r.ioili ..f tlii ' i suit. ' , a pasltinu ' uliicll is | .i| iilar i 111. (I. .nils. H,l..«. sU-fpinu is iumt i.mi I III.. I t.i tlu ' , ' M ' iiiiii: hours! Y YEAR FOR OFF-CAMPUS STUDENTS Town Hall Lounge has proved to be a real boost to the unitv ot CW ' U s ott campus stLidents this ear. The eampus-centered meeting place has given the formerly loosely organized group a loca- tion not only for meetings, but socializing and stud as well. The former student lounge is the first place this commuting group has been able to call their ow n. (Jpen during the week for between class gatherings and on weekends for Town Hall functions the cominutors have held numerous meetings here and following reorganization now refer to themseKes as a " dorm . This year has also found Town Hallers participating for the first time in both Homecoming Week and Spring Sing. In both these activities the competed with disadvantages in both experience and size. Likewise the mem- bers competed in intercollegiate sports and although seldom the victor are proud of their non-for- feit record. Pimctions within the organization ha e included progressive dirmers, |)arties and picnics. With the impossibility of apartment living for CWU students the large majority live in University provided housing. L ' niversitv activities are often geared to the on-campus community and seldom to the commutor. Town Hall deserves recognition not onlv for their efforts in becoming unified as a minoritv group but also in participating activelv in L ' niversitv functions. 96 Ellie Pyeat, President of AWS wel- comes the new off campus students to Cal Western. lown Hall slil(KnlN.irf s.rn llu ' ir ( rilxition to IIoum- D.i as pari n tlir llnnrioiiiinu » rk ailivllll ' v III. Ill. ' ll.. ' ..I rnaxana «as uvtd I., co.xl .((.-.l .Ml lilt ' filial llial appiari ' cl nil llu- lalitiria la«ii mi llii- iiiiirninu llul ihi- IIiuim- l)nks».r.l..l..|ii li;..l 97 AS OFFICERS ' 68- ' 69 AS President, BobSkomer, AS Vice-President. Ed Simmons and AS Treasurer, Mark Schulte. Able Leaders Set Precedents " Student Government will have a new face in the year 1968-69. The AS Senate will no longer exist and bureaucratic pro- cedures for change will be replaced by a streamlined and effective organization. There will be a newly structured Presi- dents Board that will serve to facilitate all organizations on campus. There will also be an All-College Council that will finally delve into policies and significant issues that confront students, faculty and administrations within the campus com- munity. ' Skomer predicts a hopeful future for the Cal Western Government. Bob Skomer has spent many long hours trying to revamp the entire 98 Associated Students structure along with many of (he students faculty and administration on campus. NEW FACE TO EMERGE W lien li(.l SkiMiur, Id Sim nioiis .uul Mark Srimltc were .■1 hIc(I Ii ottu. llirrc ucrc no UUKll•l l(■ pn ' MniisK set lull miK in,iii Imis - fiidv uliuii VMTc iif ( r ir.ilK lud liim-||ici I lie VvsiHi.itrd Miidnitv «.i nincK Ini ,in .lit,- s. liu ' iit lit llif i.iinpnv Willi iMi real uimU and work ■ililr projfrN uiidt-i rcHiMdri.itr m, H,,I, Skoiii.T. S I ' rcsuli ' iit .idiiiil ' . Hill llii sc alilc Ir, id. -is made tlir uoaU. l)Ci;.iii luiiMilcriiii; wnikahlr |)r(i|ci-ts. and M-l lu-cilcd |)irc ' idfnls II aii niic issue riiiild lit- siiii;|c(l (iiil as a smniiuant inntrilin In m t(M- the cat U»(iS-W), Skinner adds it wnnld lie 111 the area nt |iii idiiiu Im a sn;iiil leaiil sitiuliire tliriHiuli wliieli Intiire individuals iiia suKe suiue 1)1 tlie luipnrtant i|uestiiuis that emieern slii- dent uieinliers .it tlie (:al Western (aiununintv |„,unr 1(1 Sill, lis. S 111- I ' «ill II 111 l ' SiKiK.- .111(1 plans 1 " .itliiul I., Sili.Milallirur.iiluiili.iii. Mirk Silulllc. .1 Senior. iii.ij. riim in Hils 1 ti- Wu-Kan. a « In. plans I.. Ica.ll aiN fd.i.ali.i.i. n.rN.Mir lliiv v...r ... s s,.| r.lar 99 AUJ-FIRSTTOTRY TRI-PART SYSTEM The U.S.I.U. California Western Committee Structure, is a proposed plan incorporating exist- ing committees of Gal Western into a working whole beneath an All-University Council. This tri-part structure would be exceptionally impor- tant in solving many of the immediate and long range problems facing the students, faculty, and administration. The All-University Council has not yet materialized, but the principal that it is to be based on was applied this year to the AUJ, and was found to be very effective. Its members this year, as pictured above, were (left to right). Dr. Katherine Kobes, the Administration mem- ber, Mr. Oscar Schmiege, Jr., the faculty mem- ber, and Mr. Norm Nouskajian, Mr. Paul La- Chance and Miss Peg Grove, the members from the Student Bodv. Dr. Katherine Kobes and .Mr. Oscar Schmiege, Jr. 100 " NORNr AND THE AUJ SUCCEED rlic ll I iiiMTMtv Jndu.itA l J ■ IS .1 " Idtar I ' liisfrvitv court u hu li is .nillicin cd to haiiclli ' student probltins at ,iii r.ililui W itli nuuh coii- fid encf and taitli iii t lie l | as a lair .iiu ctlfcti f I ' uiversils imirt. Nurin c uska|iaii. llic l J (!liift Justicf loniilH-nts cm the l J ' I ' lic L J siiliiitit ' s a collection ot ideas, yoals, and .ittitudes 1) ulueli adjudication represents not a nieilian- isiu. but insteail a cr di ' lilieralt attempt 1) the AS to insure every student that indiiial due [iro- t ' ess. and consideration of the individual uithm the social coiite t i is indeed Msalile on the ( ' al Western lanipus at an le el where a student is coiitronted Norm Nduskajiaii. Al J ( liii-l Justin- tfraduaud irmn ( ji U . nU ihf wiiitor |uarliT 69. Ill- plans to atU-nd l.a " sdir.ol in llir futun-. Norm Nmiskajian and lhsa . .. line M-ir.-lar l ' aiill.a( Lane i.laM-rt Mlal| art..l llu M J )0I THE BOARDS The Members of the various Boards were brought closer together this year when the Presidents Board was estabHshed and will hopefully become even closer in the fol- lowing years. Seen about at a 1969 Presidents Board meeting are. Kappa President, Cindy Spiller; Social Board President, Cind Hager and Melony Hickson. Below, in the AS Building, are Cindy Hager; jinny Spurlin, Social Action President and Kris Bake- well, Publicity Board. 102 NEW IDEA - PRESIDENTS BOARD ORIGINATED, DIRECTED BY SKOMER ' iclllr • lat)ll .■. 1 .c W.iu.irul. Id Simin.ins. Hot. Skoni.r .iiid M.irk Si hull.- rhf I ' rfMilnits liii.irtl. ciriiiiiiatid and lead each Mondav iiiulit In UA) Skoiiicr. i-. [)rmiard a C ornmiiiiications Bnard I ' hcrc arc no taiidt or adrniiiistratioii iiu ' iiihcr on tlic l)ciard oriK tii- dfllts Tin- K ctiitl c Ottucrs. llic Senate lec- Prcsidcnt, tlie Dorm I ' residents. the S. I ' lih- lic Rt ' lations and representative-- ol the arn ns campus ehil)s eonipose the ( ' residents Hoard n special issues ir arisinii prohleins and then pos- sible solutions are disiiissed and oted on m- formalK (.eiierai ,in noiiin-einents are also made This " ( Minununieations Board was InuliK siie- cesstul this ear and mII continue iie t ear Doiii; IiPIhi-. Fiibln K IjIp It-aili jlttr urjiliiJliim. cnM r. «lin pljiiv Ici 103 11: SULTS SEEN THROUGH A.W.S Steve Sargeant, King of Hearts, was crowned at the Valentines Dance held in February. Steve had been chosen to represent Kappa Hall. Money raised was given to the San Diego Heart Fund. Witli botli tlie installation ot tlie Senior Responsibilitv Key Svstem and the change in dress code under their guidance the AWS Board saw an active and progressive year. Following a mass majority vote by the women students in favor of the revised dress code, the code went into effect on a trial basis during Spring quar- ter. The resolution stated that CWU women students would be allowed to wear pants on campus at all meals and in classes. The success of the trial quarter w ill be considered b ' the 1969-70 board next fall. Following manv sessions by the Senior Responsibilits Board deciding on rules and procedures and the arrival of the special keys which were lost in the mail for a number of months, quali- fying seniorwomeii were allowed tore-enter the dorm after closing but before 5 a.m. Put into effect Spring quarter, the ke system appeared to cause little if any trouble or misuse. Traditional Bel- mont Park Night, the Big and Little Sister Program and Christmas Caroling in the fall, the Valentines Dance, Dorm Open House and Tea in the winter, and the Faster Fgg Hunt, and Fashion Show in the spring kept for a quarter b (|uarter busy and active year for the associated women s organization at CWU. 104 Students are seen dancing at this years Va entines Dance, held at the . tlantis. Sillinu .It .III s iiiiitiim IriiMi l h In niilil: J. II Mil 111. r.. ( li.irKn I .irp. TrclMiri-r: Jin liutll: Jan.- .imluii- .ul ll:l KiiMiilo ' l). II. I l ' j|| Diimlrr. iii I ' r l.irijfi nirini ' , Prt-sult jiuit (.»Miii i| . »r r V H.i l». V( s H. I ' r.Mdiiil ..I S 105 I Ml In s. I..»n .1 i..»ii . S: lul I III. ' INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS AT C.W. From nearly twenty countries around the world, students have come to Cal Western to continue their education. Many have gone on to grad- uate work for the masters or doctorate degrees. Besides attending school, many of the students speak at local lunch- eons for church groups, service clubs and PTA s. Their talks include aspects of the culture, education, economics and political development of their respective countries. For the past ten years, Dr. Woodrovv Whitten, Professor of History has served as the faculty advisor to the foreign students who come to this campus. For many students. Dr. Whitten has been regarded not only as a faculty member but also as a friend while they are here at Cal Western, Dr. Whitten chats to a group of Cal Western foreign students at a gathering which was held at his home. From left to right are Niko Signaghel of Kquador. Susan Davedoff from Mex- ico and Dr. Whitten. Foiii l. ' ll I.I riuht an- (hltsoik |-.i il ( Imir cliil ol rliailand. Kolurl Kiiliar(K nl J.i nj .. .111(1 Krnl VmKrssoii ..I S»r I ni.Mlilu lllr iilx ' Miallxr .Mi liu |l.ili., ..r. ' Ir.iiM l. ' ll I.I riulil Muntd Isms .,1 Dr. U . 0. t I .. i..l. II. I..rin. r ' NMir .11 ( . ! W. ' sl. rii .iii.l ( liils.i.k I-....I ( l. KnliiMim tofftr .III liu- pjli.i .ir. I II.I Kli.ll. 11... ..I l.. ' s..lli.i .iikI Ji.lin l.ii. ' uii. jIm. ..I I . ' Mill.., Ill Vlruj. BLOOD, USHERS Rick Schutt, President of Blue Key. seems either lost in thought or in a piece of gum Shown here " talking over " something on the agenda at a meeting are Jim Peabody, John Bid- dick. Harvey Warren. Wayne Clark. Chip Hughes and Mike Seaman. A.ND CHECKS -BLUE KEY Hhif kf is oiii ' ot the iikisI .utivc .iiicl buss ornaiii atioiis on campus Iluii niciiilxTs .ire iiominali ' d and eli-ctfd. .ind ,irc iisii.ilK well known and (luitc attivc in tanipiis acliMlics C " ()inp(is»(l ot 23 mt-mbers this far. it is unc nt 150 frattrnitifs across tlu- nation. Ottitcrs were PrrsidiMit. Rick Sduilt. icc-Presidcnt. Mike Wfbl), Sccr( ' tar . ( ' arlos K( ' n(isi). rrtasiircr, Duaiif Rcaiiuli ( haniplain I ' Iaw Mscrs l)r Harr Rarnct, a clunnstr [irot. is tlic Rliic k( facult advisor Some lit their atti itics this vcar iiuliidcd Hhic k( ' Riittoii (iirl (hirmu llunicinnniii; Week, a blood drive in u hu h sliichnts donated lilood to the San Dieijo HIcmkI liank, a i hetk-eashinu serv- ice ill tlie cafeteria each Iridav, and sponsorship ol a charitv basketball name in which a basket- ball was awarded to a cerebral palvv victim rhev also toiind discussion leaders bir the dis- inssions lollowini; convocations with scientists Smith and Rinowski. supplied ushers lor plavs and other events, and evaluated (aciiltv mem- bers rhi Rhie Kev vnt several members to the n.ilional conv ciitioii in kansiis (.itv Missouri diiriiiu inter (,)narter Hill. K.v ni.inbr Nnriii .iiivk.i|ijn Jiiliii Huidiik. I. Kr..iiss. I)jM I ' r isl HOW Ruk s.lii.11. 1..II1 Dill ).in lv.rv ( Jrli.s R.mi.imi: JM) KOU lalK. Hill rj..lin. Mikr Wrhh. (.arv n. I) Hijiich: KI) l« )U ll.l r Bjrmll. .idMv.t. ( li.p lliiclu v llarir I«kK I I II lii VV Inn I ,.»ii.ji.. Mik. mil. W. . J in. IVj Hill HiiOi CIRCLE K UPHOLDS IDEAL OF COMMUNITY SERVICE, INDIVIDUAL GROWTH Along with Students for Open Forum, Circle K was vitally ac- tive on campus this year, not only sponsoring campus activities, but also community projects. First quarter Steve Reid took over the job ot president, but due to conflicting activities was forced to hand the presidentship over to Bob McGlenn. Officers work- ing under Bob were Dan Stanford, vice president; Jim Warren and Duane Wood, secretaries; and Frank Blumenthal, treasurer. In discussing the purpose of this Kiwanis-sponsored club, the members decided earlier in the ear that it would provide a pillar for the campus to lean on--something always active and always there. Their ideal is to provide a club that doesn ' t lean on any one person for support, but develops individuals who can work cooperatiiely- . ' nd it can be seen from their long list of projects that the pretty much lived up to this ideal Circle Ks year began with the annual Harbor l.ights cruise. Circle K President Robert McGlenn conducts a meeting. Bob worked ex- tensively during the year, helping the club plan and organize their many pro- jects. as always with a full boat. After initiating new pledges, they took over Project Amigos in Tiajuana, attended a training conference in Visalia and elected a Circle K Sweetheart each month. In addition to weekly Kiwanis luncheons, they raised $240 for UNICEF during Halloween, sponsored the Homecoming rally and game and sold tickets for the Charity Basketball Game in the Sports Arena for " Any Boy Can . During Easter, these busy men took an Easter canister to the Children ' s Hospital .At the national Circle K convention in Los Angeles, CWU sjohn Hazel- ton was elected Governor of the California, Nevada and Hawaii chapters. During Spring Quarter, the Irike race for World Uni- versity Service, the Playmate Ball, and taking care of student body elections kept the guys on their toes Yes! Quite a profitable year! From left to right are some of the Circle K members at a meeting: Jim Wissler, Dan Stanford (vice-president). Mike Me er (advisor), Charlie Carton, Steve Reid and Doug Cassat. l ' ..Miii: l..r .. uniup Ml thr I .■ li.r .|iia l i v ( ir I.- k :St..ii lnii;, l ikr M.v .r. I.rr Nukllll, 1 .mi. Xndirs.iii. Kill ( I.m l.uid, l).,,ni.-, Si.ill Dul ' r.r. J.ilin I l.i . It.,11. ( liarlir (..irl.ii. Itnl, MH.I.rin. Jaiiiii Ji.liiislon. D.iii SI.,Tili,r l. Joiiii ( St.- H.I.I. Iik, MiDiin.iUI .iiul I). .1.1; ( Kn.-.liiii;. I r.iiik .mil Jim W.irr.n. M.i.ilurs sli..« 11 jri Omii; U.,«i- Nt.M Iiiii K. rsiil. Hoc! I .u v . ( lirisl .-. . Kill U .iriur. J 1111 W issli-r. Ki-rr l " idlo« and liki- iiikildjiii. Miid.nts jri- sli.i«n li-.nmi; tlu- M..r- ri.tla afl.r a hard iiinlit ..( damii.i; dur- int:( iril.- K llarl . r l,ii;lils riiiM-. - " m I inda (t«,ii. ink. rair tlin.imliK .I.Miv,! In I) 1 Irll. and Ins r iinial. • " winirtini; li.r " itli tin . . .•xli.imiisl»r,s|iinl)alii.l- iilllX ' 1 ' ,• l,il«.r ..r . ' Sniiil, Jack Palnur, President of ACS and Mike MacGrenor. Vice President o( ACS listen as Dr. Hopperton, left, explains the new molecu- lar weight machine that has been recently purchased by the Chemistr department. AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY The American Chemical Society, ACS, a student affiliated group that is sponsored by the San Diego chapter of ACS began at the beginning ot win- ter quarter. ACS hopes to further the knowledge in chemistry and serves as clearing house for future employment, l ecturers are brought to the campus and the students of ACS have taken several field trips in and around the San Diego area. 112 Lynn Cowell, Secretary-Treasures is watching the peaks a compound reported by a gas chromatagraph. ifjj U BK ' I ACIll 1U licta (!ln Mil was hcmiii l) a i;rnii|) (il liltccn ciitliiisiastii ' l)i(i| n; a!h (lii-rnivtr stiidfiitv iluriiiu llir lall (liiartiT Ik ' sldcs lectures on siieli topies as 1)(k1 tree lnu tor liilure thawiiii; — Clr )tiies S(itiet n (lali- tornia, the bio-cluin eliili also has Uone (in tield trip to Horreeo SiKui s, tlie tide pools, uhahnti ami fxciirsjons into le n Bfllx Kiim. Si ' CTi ' larv- TriJMirir Is still Mirkiiii: in llic oruanir tliriiiis lr lab. i3,V • 1 • i . The Student Calitornia Teachers Association, a professional group of perspective teachers boasts a membership of over 140 members. The CWU chapter was instrumental in establishing the Dr. Martin Luther King fund to help students of minority races to pursue careers in the teaching fields. The CW chapter is now working jointly with the California organization on the now state wide project. During Homecoming, SCTA sponsored the ice cream social. The week of October 31 saw a busy schedule during SCTA week, where every night a different guest speaker talked on such topics as music in education, art in education and speech therapy in education. 114 Mr. Less Frances speaks to an interested audience of faculty and future teachers. His topic was Students in Politics. I ' .rlcirinim; ' Tin- (.real I ' .M.ipkin h.r .111 N( I im-clirm Ir.iiTi MM Id Hit. II I an-: Nancv Kadv . (orriMXMulini; S.cRlar ; Doiii; Mi I ' ti.c. r.iblii- Kilalioiis; JmK (.uiiiniip. Nice I ' rcvid.iil: ( iiuK llau.r, M.inbirship Chairman: Ciiiin Dv v . KiKirdiTin ' Mir.larv and Mil ..nir llickson. Pri-sidint of SCTA. I ' riMd.llI Milalnr link alkv I. tatlu-nni; ..I ll,r S|i„|,.|il (aldnri TtacliiTs AsMicialiDii. Seniors Gary Krauss, Niela Franzawa. junior and freshman Alan Johnston dis- play some of the trophies that Cal Wes- tern has won this vear. FORENSICS BRINGS HOME TROPHIES Cal Western students made the best showing in the history of the school at the Western State Championship. Five stu- dents were sent to the competition and returned with four trophies. Third place in upper debate; second place in upper Impromptu won by Gary Krauss; third lower exposition; third lower extremper- ary taken by Kathy Kohls and two excel- lent and one superior plus certificate were brought back to Cal Western. Gary Krauss and Jerry Lannin dis- tinquished themselves at the Pacific Southwest College Forensics Association Preview Tournament in undefeated competition. Debators not pictured in- clude Jerry Lannin, Janine Miranda and advisor Dan Bachuras. 116 RETURNING STUDENTS ADD DEPTH TO EORENSICS TEAM l.,ii Jol.nstor. M ' l. ' ls J IxM.k (.1 scirdiiii lUd.i I ibrurv. IrrNlinun I). mi: I .iMon jixl soplioiiicrt- kjlliv kohls sljiul hrhnul v . tro phifs tlul MTv »(iii diirini; llu- pjsl i ' ar h ( Kiimi iis liaiii. --AV. .M£ MUN delegation from left to right: Alan Johnston, Trevina Benedict, Piper Cole, Gary Krauss, Doug Layton. Peg Grove and Bill Freer. MODEL UNITED NATIONS HAS BEST SHOWING IN FOUR YEARS May 7-10 the Model United Nations was held at the Convention Center, Fresno, California. Sponsored by Fresno State College, MUN simulates the United Nation in New York in every detail. Delegates were required to put in three full days of committee work and participation in the general assembly. Also mem- bers attended caucuses, receptions, politicking and parties that were part of the MUN routine. Under the advising of Dr. Sidney Warren, Professor of Political Science, Cal Western was fortunate this year to be able to represent France. Last years per- formance determined which country we would receive. This was CW ' s best performance in four years. To- gether with nationists representing Jordan Israel, resolution for the refugees in the middle east was de- cided and sent to the Security Council for final ap- proval. Working on the Economic Council, Piper Cole authorized six resolutions that were later sent to the General Assembly for final approval. Bill Freer glances ov ing MUN discussion. some notes dur- Doim U.irlMni: . n llir S.i i.rll% ( .M„u,l pr.pans t,„ ., ,l,s.„ss si-s- M.xillia lollo» SIX RESOLUTIONS GO TO GENERAL ASSEMBLY Prrpjrini; fur H «•■ k ..rt Ir.Mii Ml !•• nullt (-irx Kr.iiiss. HjII I r.. i. I ' i| i i OUALIT PRINTING SOUGHT BY LOMA Bill Freer, a senior who has worked on the Loma Del Mar staff for four years, w rote eop for (he football pages. Freshman Mindy Bowden helped on lay-outs and last-minute details before deadlin ' . Dr. Donald Eulert. an EoKlish profes- sor, was advisor for both the Loma Del Mar and the Western Tide, also spon- soring a lilerar magazine Spring Quar- Dennis Kasper handled business matters for student publications, spending many hours in effectivel carrxing out this busy job. DEL MAR EDITORS J.n HiiMrt .nxl D.iM Uliil .r l olli sp. ' lit ni.un li..u,s III l.ikiii- tlir rsM ' llll.ll Mutt nl .. vr.itlxMik pi .v I.l-sli - Sli...|iMv|, 1 (III.., ,11 ( III, I, .1 I I Soma l,rrill. s ..,l.lU■ I ilil..r iliil tli.- Inili..l pl.ii ,- l,.r tills v.-.,r I „.„., Uil Mar. c.-iirilinaliiii; pli,ili)s. v«p . and liiiH- in ,irilrr In int-il dtadliin-s. Itr,,,.- U,-,-J,. .1 Ir. si, 111.11. dr, " la ,i,ils .,,,(1 liilpid in uillini; PKlnr l.,k. ' n,il .,,liMll ' . Ill iiii|)t ' s i uaiiiinu (|iialit priiitiiii:. tlic 1, ,111.1 Del l,ir editors dciiclfil tins t send tile 1)1. 1. k til a priiitiiiu eumpaiiv in isalia. tlie Nineriean earhixik ( initipaiix In order not to he stilled In the lareli |. " )tli deadline needed in order to have the hooks deli ered helore the end ol Spriiiu (Quarter it was ileiided to t- periillent with an earl siiiiuiier deli er In this a the hooks eoiild cover such lasl-miniite events as Uradii.itioii and the Sprint; Kortnal and still arrive to the students helore the mi ' inones Uradii.itioii and the Sprint; horrnal and still arrive to the students helore the mi ' inones were stale vearhook stall was praitiialiv iion- , istent this vear. Leslie S|i,m|uisI and Sonva Merrill lonnd themselves even writint; sports ' Two veterans ol vearhook work toiind themselves reiriiited — Kill |- ri ' er and (..IV la I ' lilliam Three Ireshmen were p.irti.div trained, hut line to laik ol tune on the p.irt ol thi ' teaeher editors, ended up onlv doini; .i part ol what was needeil s iii.inv .IS si dillerent pliotoi;ra|iliers were used 111 the eoiirs ' ot the to t.ike all the maiiv aetivilies .iiid ori;aiii ations w huh are covered in the (iS-dS) hook Davs. weeks moiilhs-nii;hl .iiul dav--were spent to make this a hook eii|oval)le to sliuleiits Students were the loeiis til this ve.irhook — students 11, .ill plias« ' s. dojm; evervthim; Sinee this .1 r.ither ipiiet vear .is as aetivilies individii.ils .ind evervdav hie what we I i.iieeiitr.ited on. mori- than .i hro.ider iirtle ,.| t.nullv .idministr.ition .mil the devilop- ineiils ,.| I Sll . whiih in itsell w.iiild lake iip.iwln.l. ' hook THE " WESTERN TIDE " CAMPUS Ta l r PuNson «as iIr Ti tor l(ir t (i ((uartiTs lliis t Notes, interviews, press releases, as- signments, photos, editorials, news, news, news. . the life of a paper staff is varied, but in the end the finished prod- uct comes out each Fridav, face-to-face with criticism, relentless or constructive. Manv processes are involved in the making of the WKSTERN TIDE. First the choice of stories to be covered, then assignments to reporters, and sending all copv to be veritvped, then the final paste-ups which prepare the paper to be sent to be printed. The TIDE ran into the usual problems this year. At the beginning of Spring (Quarter, a complete change of staff took place due to difficulties in assigning responsibilities. Replacing Mike New- house, who worked as Editor in Chief for two quarters, was Lynn Lippincott. Many other changes were made in staff. This is not an unusual happening for the Cai Western paper; at leat two editors have handled it each year for the past years. To help resolve this difficulty, the Publications Board, headed by Dr. William DeSaegher decided to change the term of the Editor in Chief and his staff so that it will run from Spring Quar- ter one year, to the Spring Quarter of the next. The overlapping of editors during the school year is hoped to be beneficial in the future. .Sp.irls l::di- Susan R u •all t pis i ip Inn- on the new l -ac |iiirtd erit pir wliiili the TIDK boiij;! ' ! from the l ' ni er il print shop. Mike Newhouse filled the editor posi- tion lor two ((uarters until his resijjna- tion at the end of Winter Quarter. 1 • ch in I.ippineott, a sophomore, ino lep up the ladder from . ssoe tor first two cpiarters to I ' diloi il .Spring Quarter. ale ,TAFF GETS THE sEWSOlT „ , .. . . 1 1 - _ .. do «n !o tH I i«» frMr« pnn! K e D rK-oc " ood. rrporWr, Klp »uJt rt»r piprr-.i i t »hiv-li i tin o o- iiwiiif but which niu t be daxx fich Fhd belonr the pjp r--jill i ptto- oabe (leb irrrd. lalMrMtsrtAN iUH t.-,crr iKJ Bull FiTTT. Ulfc nDl ST NTS FOR OPT N FORUM- tXPERIMENT IN EXPRESSION, PRESENTING BOTH SIDES IN IMPORTANT ISSUES rlif vliidtiits lii st.irlfd llll nc uriiu|) ciri lailipiis — SIikIciiIs tor ()|)cii liirurri — u rc oriuiiialK Inhrfstcil ui lirl|)itiu i.itii p.iieii ii i ihi ' ii.iImmmI i ' IccIiimi IiijI I.iIi i liiimil N |)r --.riiliiiu .ill pcimls nl ii in .111(1 .ill. HIS .iiicl ImiiiuiiiU I., llic i.iiiipiiv llic Iciilris n ni,,M- llinils l.ilri ill. 11 |ilii|,|)li lii M l iii-.l llullldlllU (lllllTCIll l piv 111 lApiC ' .-.Kill M■|lllll.ll .111(1 Mil. ill unnip rcLitidiis Sill (Iciilv iliiiiii; llic |il.iiiiiiliU .111(1 uiirk 111 ' .ill Nc.ii 111 kccii il umiiu M-ic jiiii II111-.I C.iiuK (,iiii ,il s l.iMn.i Hen. (lid (.iiiii Spuiliii, n(l SmiiIIi Hrii.c cliiiis I ' li llis (, Sc.iii (.iitliii .111(1 I ' clci (l.ini- llic tiivl liiu cMiil spiiiiMircd i) SOI- " .IS .1 luMiiii nil Sliidiiil . c ' ti istii, with laiullx niciiilicrs Siiiiici llic, lirluu . jcnsdii and kiiii spc.ikiiii: .111(1 hill lliirvl .111(1 Tavliia Hciicdul iiri;.iiii iiii; it l..ilci, .1 series c. died llie lliiniaii liiulils He dliiliiui lirnimlil se ni.ijin spc.ikers In i.inipiis f were Chnclie i. Inmi llie Hl.u k . . iiiiiiiiinil Hcies Tiienii.i lc ic.iii nieiu .111 Hliihls HcMiliili .111(1 uilli liim ll)crtii I risia, .iiid ntiiiii Serr.inii, Inmi llie Dii ' Ho Briiuii lierels , r.itnei.i Duni, Inli.d eliair- ,ll, SOI iiiimd iiilo l.isl car Ik , iiI)Ii..iIi .iis oIIicc .nid look OM-r 11. .11.1. ' lll.M ll. ' lp! lllsKir. Ih ' I.IM. .ill.m. ' s .111(1 11 lie liirnilliri ' llKldi ' . ( .il.l.- s|)...iU 111.1(1.- til.- Siml.-nis (,.r )| .ii I .11.1111 ..llur (lie l.llk ..I till ' ..nil III. Ill 111 llie Hiiicoii liidi.iii trilie, .Hid Ira Sandper! Innii llie ( .iil.r tlie StiuK l iifi Kpjeiiee llils er .ntl e .111(1 eiillliisjastif uroiij) .dsu sp.iiisiired «(irksliiips III plii)l( urapli .111(1 ire.ili e ,irls and .1 liilnriiiv; pnmraiii in llie San Dicud liiuli selinois I ' eirr dariis sl.irted .1 tilni series iipen tn .dl students, privnlinii smli lilins .is " I lie Idmt , I lie I (irliidden ( ..lines and " Ked Desert 111 l.i SOI- sirnve Id priiNide a tiirinn llie analssis and disiiissnin ot the Herke- le (Crisis, nut nei-fssiiriU takini; an side. Iiiit Irvinii til previit Ixitli piiinis ol ie« vi tliat stiidcnls eiinid make tlieir d n jiidtii ' - nients Tlie main speaker as the president dl I (!SI). speaking lielore laeiilt niem- i)ers and sliideiits tape uas alsn pla ed dl the Santa Kosita t ' rison in herkele The (lislriliiiluiu dl liter.iture not iisiialK (.11 the Weslcrii (.impiis uas .iiK.lliei Mirlli uliilc pr.ilecl dl Sliideiils ()pcii lipnilii llicii . iIIk (• « as .d .i s iipeii Id .iii student wild wanted more intdrina- tidii lonid either i;et it there or cheek it " int dt the special SOI lil)rar 111. pl.n n, .1 l,|,„.,l ,„,. traveling out High- way 395 to Pomerado Road is the new campus of United States International Univer- sity. With its modern ad- ministration and library buildings which are in con- trast to those at Cal West- ern, there is also the familiar lecture hall and science buildings that can be seen on our campus. Open this year, Elliott has become the home of the School of Per- - A.- ' --I T- ' f «• tiiriiiinti Alt ' - .iiiil tlic iir.ulii- alc siliddls, lici iii(i (■ ! Lite III I In- MIIIIIIK r lllllll tile ( ,ll cstriii (■.ilii|ii|s l.m.itcd nil mil r.iliipiis liisl linrtll n I .| I | li.ill is tlic ( .ililnriii.i Wcslirii l.iw S.Ii.i.pI I he l.iu S.I I t;, lined iiiiu li iciouiiil inn in Siiiillici II ( .ililiiriiia |nr its t li(iriiii ' 4li traiiiiiiu ot shi- (litils |)if|i.irim; lur ,i l.i« larccr other usiu campuses ELLIOTT CAMPUS IS BORN Tile Administration Building and the Intorniation Center show the ultra-modern archi- tecture used on the Elliott Campus. One ot the students tries his hand at making coltee in his trailer-dorni, one ot the twen- ty-live used belore the com- pletion of d(trmitories. Sl.l(l. ' nl .Ll I IIk.II h.ul llu- cllaiur Inr iinicll inlrr, luuiuc lH-l«i-i-n (lonns lu.r n. lilt ' loriii l .L i:al msmui. ..nil r.i.irds. l U ' ll IS llir ) lliolt 1 .111(1 p.irl . l llic SiK ' iur KiiildiMi:. Hiulii. sliKl. ' i.iU lu ' tUt ' l ' ll claSM ' S lU ' M III Mil, III III, .I.ISS nMiin i-,iiiipU i- . I iiilid SI., lex Intern. I in rrMt cNii.uKlcd tln . mmt to iiulndc ,i ll)l)-.itic SKI.UOO 1)00 c.iiiiiius llhull ( .ini|)U . i Im .ilid oiil on I ' liiiicradu Koacl iiiiKint; cuciK plus trees .ind ninnnt.uns. .ind is imw the li(iiiie ol .ill Sehoul III i ' erliirininu rls students .uid must i,| the ur.idii.ite s, IhmiI ekisses iit nriK .ire the liiiildiMiis er inudern Iml t he .ire .iKii er e lr.i ,maiit with .nr 1 niidiliniied ruiuiis ,uid dnrin s nmiiiii : pimls liie liitiire dnrms .ire iil.inned mi .i suite [ - three liedrnciins sh.iriiit; d humtii- arru — i)iit In ' tiire tlieir ei lUi plet |( Ml . students the ,id enlure diirinu the lirst pari iil the III liMiJi; in iniihile Imnies .nid e.ilmu in the e.ileteri.i-eniiserted li- |, I ' lhiitt will nut h,i e ( .il Westerns lie.uli. Iiiit it uill iia f ridiim sl.ihles .111(1 Ir.iils .imniii; its rullint: lulls ennillnient .it rlliutt u ,is SOO .mil is e peeted tuurn " tu OOO liiev .ire (hstriliuted .iiniuii; the ( ,iin|)us three sehoois — the Soioild Ciiileue iil rts .ind S( leiKcs ( al W eslern |s the I irst I. the Cradiiate SiIiihiI (if Leader- ship .111(1 liuiiian Heh.iMur .iiid the (■r.iduatc SeluMij dl Riisliiess and Keu- niiiniis I he (.r.idu.ite Schunl nl SikkiI Si-icTice will remain .it ( : I The ( nlieue ill rts and Seienees miU .md suphimiure elasses dur- um its lirst ear. w it h 100 In I " () students enrnlled m e.u h PRES.. NT RUST AND USIU ACQUIRE V historic 18th centur mansion to- gether MJth 500 surrounding acres in buckinghamshire, England, has been purchased by USIU and will open this fall as the first of President Rust ' s " uni- ersir centers abroad ' . The stately horse, Dropmore, home of Lord Kems- le . head of a newspaper empire in England for 22 years, was put on the market last ear follow ing his death. The new campus, to be know n as USIU in England, will open with a limited en- rollment of 150 students. In addition to an academic program, students will be able to take tours to historical sites, seats of government, museums, and other places of interest. The center, located 24 miles from London, has in addition to the 43-room main house several lodges and cottages, staff apartments and a garden house, a tennis court, an aviary, a pine- tum and extensive wooded grounds, and well-tended gardens. So while Cal Western scholars look out of classroom window s at the ocean, stu- dents on the English campus will be able to look out their classrooms and see ' indsor Castle si.x miles aw a 18TH CENTURY MANSION PURCHASED FOR ENGLISH CAMPUS » Dropmore ' s library- isn ' t exactly the ideal usual college library, but it is very characteristic of the rooms in this ISth centurA mansion. . bo e. the formal gardens of the former Lord Kemsley ' s stateK house, which will be converted into a I SIl campus abroad. Right, the cold weather and deep snow s of the future Colorado cam- pus of I ' SI I make Alpine one of the most popular winter recreational areas in the I nited States. wo NEW CAMPUSES .: : , - iM.Mi buill b llu- iiiu- Mimsti-r l» t.ii rsi- III .il Kns; id »ill M..HI hi- tilU ' d uilli Ijitillx aiul idint ol I nilfd Matis ilNtrvilx. . boM- Kiilil. ll.c r M ,Hv lulls ol (olorad.. Vlpuu ( ..ll.s:c- ikmilimr a rl or and a iiiKtintaiiiiiiiN 1U■ . L iiittti Stjtfs InltTiijtKMial I niversitv. uitti tlirt ' f Laiiipiisfs III San Diftfti. am) a iit ' « iiiu ' til iipfii III Kimlaiiii, [ animri ' llu- (.-ampiiN 111 tiiiluradii lpiin I ulltui- III Stfanihiiat SpriiiUN. ( " nlnrailn Tin- i- a pruatf, linir-M ' ur. lo-fdiKatuina! in (i tiitliiii liii.atoii ITi iliilf- wrst 111 Drinir I iidt-r an acri ' t ' iiU ' iit fiitfrni into In tin- two iii-titiitlii|iv C ' lijurailu lpiiu ' v ill bt ' oimt- a LSIL campus m JuK. 1969 It will bo c«»n erted irUo a !«■ fiv dt ' sjuntti lor sfiidei: ' ■ liiuli iiitfiU ' itual potfiitia lifiMi uniKT-ar ' ■ - • I I olorailo lVHi2 with ai ?.hKll ' lltv Its , w Inch « ill 1)1 ,.,,,. plaiiiit-d additmnjl lai.ilitii COLORADO ALPINK COLLKC.K Will BECOMK I SIl c;AMPrs faiiiliiill iiiiitiliii iiifii iiiiil Members of the International Moot court; front row, left to right. Richard Speare. Brian Ho le, Myron Nordquist; back row, left to right. Professor Samuel M. Chapin. Robert Castetter. Dean of the Law School and Professor S. Houston Lay. Western Regional Ad- ministrator of the Competition. CAL WESTERN LAW SCHOOL WINS TOP HONORS AT INTERNATIONAL MOOT COURT THIRD YE. R LAW STUDENTS NOT SHOWN: JOHN THOMAS BOWDEN Robert Alexander James Albright Nelson Brav Frank Caplan Ernest Eady Michael B. Eddy Michael F. Eddy James Flaherty Rodney Feng Andrew Freeman Joseph Gaidula Charles Hayes Brian Hoyle Stephen Jones Kirt Mahlum Gregg McDonough Myron Nordquist James Peel Edwin Quackenbush John Ramsey James Ream Harold Reed Michael Sipe Robert Sprague Joseph Steele Robert Stoll Alton Thoroughgood Roy Ulrich Sharron Voorhees Donald Wood A team of three students from Ca] Western ' s Law School defeated top schools for the best brief in the four day finals of the Jessup International Moot Court Competition held ill Washington DC. The briefs were judged by a panel of distinguished jur- ists headed by Supreme Court Justice Thurgood Marshall in a competition held by the American Society of Inter- national Law. The hypothetical case this year concerned the legal ramification when one nation constructs an arti- fical island on a sea shallow 45 miles from the coast of another country Cal Western beat teams from Stanford, L ' C Berkeley, University of California, Harvard, Paris, France, Michi- gan, Vanderbilt and Rutgers. This is just another examples of why the Cal Western Ijaw School has gained a good reputation throughout the state and nation. Next year s members to the Moot Court have ahead) been selected. Bob Coats with serve was Board Chairman with Peter Longanback, David Sanchez and Gary Sparks serving as the National competition team. DAVID JAMES BROBECK Los Angeles, California Student Bar Assoc. Sec: Phi Delta Phi. PATRICK DONAHOE CAMPBELL |()ll 1. 1 1 I IS ■ ' .■s.i l. ' ii.i. ( .ililuiMi.i I ' M) I I ' ual I ' riulv ALuvIliII. KIWI 1 II I I (.1 l I Ml Ni»l orl ll. ' .i li. .ililornij 1)1 l I ISIII H l ' M I l) Hn I OHI. IK. IH s. .()()|) I KavK l.u.ii:... In li.,n., l.,i;i l, r ..I V n DvH.1 I ' lli: l (M k lirvir I (hlor ul ( l l.a« K.M.«. £ 133 RICHARD EARL KENNETT " Dick " San Dieao. California Mo Court : Member of Slate Mo Court Team: Phi Alpha Delta Pres. and ice Pres.: Southerr Calif, and Arizona Distric of Phi Alpha Delta Vice Pres and American Bar Assoc. ALVIN CHARLES KRATZ " Charlie " San Diego. California Cal Western Bar Assoc: American Bar Assoc: Phi Alpha Delta Vice Pres. and CW Inter- national Law Societ . WESLEY R. MASON HI SANDRA JOAN MORRIS RICHARD F. McENTYRE 134 I () II Ml H l M1 I I W! I ' Ol 11 K JOSi: (. 1U I Ol I HO K() Ml) 1 MiMI 1 lU s( II Kon I OS i. ' . I. V. ( .ililnriH.. I .n l . ' M ' »: V| |» ' ILtt ' Moiil ( iMirl: Illl ' |..i» SniwW: M.NK.III !.■» Viniiur .iml I ' fll Drit.i I ' lll s ) | II Mlini)! s 135 WILLIAM B. SAUNDERS JOHN EDWARD STONE San Diego, California RONALD ARTHUR VANDENBERG " Ron " La Mesa, California Student Bar Assoc; International Law Society charier mem- ber; American Society of International Law; Phi Delta Phi and The American Judicature Society. JUDITH R. W lED GRADUATING SPA SENIORS This far tlif ScIuhiI nf Pfrtdniimi: rtN erailuatfd st-vt-n students Those iZradiiatiiiU who are not pieturetl he- liiw are Ste en Howell, whodiil - et work. .1 seen in t ' lectra. Kllard l axis who was sfi ' ii in C ' inderella and lartfaret Hirst who dill teehiuta! work behind the The college campus presents a unique situ- ation. Thousands of students Hving in a col- lege community. After work and studies are through, students need to relax. Whether its just sitting quietK on the lawn talking to a friend or listening to the latest record releas- es, this is a time to forget work for the mo- ment and rela. . These are the unrehearsed situations that can be seen daily on our campus. Not only bridge games and coffee-drinking are carried out in the snack bar " eyeing " each other here are Helen Larabie and Emery Walker. Above left — Bruce Bennett. Hall II. Sunbathing? Betty Isaacs, Terry Latta and Jamie John- son stand in the snack bar patio talking to Jim Daniels. (ACAL WEE-WEE PHOTO ALBUM THE LIGHTER SIDE IN THE SCHOLAR ' S LIFE Ciilli-i-f sliiclinlNpLxini; pjll ijki THE LAWNS— I Students gather on the green, green grass on campus to talk over politics, current events and local goings-on. Gardeners on campus take scru- pulous care of the lawns, keeping them always ready to receive anyone desiring sun. conversa- tion or a soft place to study. 142 FAVORITE PLACETOTALK THE FLOWERS— ABUNDANT Mikr Milcliill and his din; ■( .im.r . »li„ lollnMv hiin jII oM-r latiiiitis like j hlllr ilol n„t Oin»M Ikt. " jrr l.,,Mili..r liuur.s on lall.pilv Mikr is sIhiu,, l,.rr or, ill.- Ij«n lalknm I., j lillU ' slud.iil . III. ' riMvin lliis ll. »rr els |niiii sp.i..- Ins pac- IS L.Taiis. il sm„I,mI,,.s all III. lli..iis.Mi ls .,1 ll,,».rs iMirliirid s.. .ar. ' l.ills all .is.r lli. .iilir. ,aiii, iis. Ir.Miillu ' l a» S.hiHil l.i(.aiMina Hall ' 143 i i JSSs, ■ =. George Smith has passed the Saga hot dogs up and instead is having one of their chef salads. The cafeteria, al- though the students complain constantly about the food, seems to have a mag- netic pull around 8 a.m., 12 noon, and 5 p.m.! CAFETERIA PARTIALLY MAKES UP FOR LACK OF STUDENT " Pops " Ballinger is a retired Metho- dist minister who is a regular customer for Saga ' s lunch. He is vitally interested in students and their activities, and here talks to Cheri Stemler. UNION SOCIALIZINGOCCURS ELSEWHERETOO— CiiuK Mms and Man!. ' Miir.lli ion- KMlraliiic un n,,.- ol llir in.un l)rKli;i- Uallu-s lliat lake plan- in llli- siiaik liar. |)|)arinll ( iiuK isn ' l iiiakiiii; llic rii;lit Ml . In.n. tl.r Inok in tlu- (in lonkt-r ' s lair! 111.- lak.v ll.r plan- ..I llu- stmltnts innon ( al UrMrrii still dors mil llaM-. Muilints talliir llurt- liiiiii;r , full ol uosMp and lokt ' v loiikiliu Irunds.M.d I r. (lairs. StiidiMils wail ( ir lunch to hi ' Uin as lhf parlakf iil llu- siiaik l ar ' s popular col- fee-. " STUDENT— A PERSON WHO STUDIES " (WEBSTER) The lower floor of the library has been air-conditioned this year, and is used often by students who grow weary of the visiting that goes on on the top floor and desire peace and quiet. On a sunny day the Greek Theatre is a warm quiet place conducive to study- ing. A serious student takes advantage of some time he has between classes to studv. S,,„ l llllloK imicr.s llu- pill- . ( laui.dr txliiiul liiril liii;il vinir l l( lIl in. Kroiii tlu ' ir trfNluiiaii car stuclciits learn fast vh the ha e conu ' ti college — to stucK Some put more effort in than others, hut in the end the all stuck Serious scholars spend most of their time in the librar , which was much cjuieter this year with the new carpeting and stu(i carrols Others chase noise-makers nut of their dorm rooms or studies to stuck there Thov lici like to (dtnlmic sunbathiiii; with stnci irii; sjircad their hooks out on the law ns Regardless of their niotne or location in stud ing. (iai Western scholars can he seen every da of the week and e er hour of the da " ' hitting the hooks K en those who are iiuoKed in extra- curricular activities seem to find those needed few minutes that are needed to make passing grades and gam important know ledge lii ii Ntiidt-nls rf(|uir«-d to listen In w riianv linurs of rmisic- pt-r wri-k pfnd cc.nMd. ' r..hl, ' l.m. ' in llu- l.brarv jtilit ' SulUnId .nn rntr.ll. s .. v slu ' t.lkc ' s nnl. ' v n.i rr .., l Studyini; ma be cIoir- alini s( ai where-on a sunny day the lawn is spendid place! KNOWLEDGE— THIS IS WHY WE ' RE HERE Kathy Kohls makes herself " comfy " in the library. This is one good feature of the new study carrels--it is impossible to achieve any comfort, but it is worth the peace and quiet. It can be said that a student comes to college to gain personal groutli, make friends, and to become a " wordK per- son, but when it comes right down to it, he realizes that the main reason tor his coming is to gain knowledge to be used in some future vocation. It it were not so, win the books, classes and cramming for tests? .Although main other activities take place at Cal Western and all the USIU campuses, the majority of those enrolled put classes and grades ahead of other plans, or at least leave some times, (it onK a tew hours), to studv ' . Shown on these two pages are some ot those devoted students who help make President Rust s dream of an internation- al university come true. Although it takes internal planning on the part ot many people under him to make the many campuses become a realitv, it is the stu- dents who make them live centers ot learning. In some classes it is essential to have someone with whom to study and to dis- cuss problems and concepts. I ' .irl ..I III. l..,riMM ' |lr.. i " .s l..r |||J|| vUkKiiIs is »r. ' kK cImp. ' I srrM.r lirUI ill ( cl»in ( lupt ' l. SvTMivs jri ' nllni pl.iiini ' cl l) stiidciils jrul liuliiclr j main spr.ik.r IriMii S.11I Di.-uo ur .1 ( jl ll.Kllll llirnilxr KnouKdi;.- .... .. ...Il.u. IS iiU Iron. I . .ikv N| ...k. rs .1 v prrpar.ili l. iiimiImiI 111 l.riim Kill t.) till ' (aiiipiis ir.alt Karii liiali.ins shiiLiitv II. r.. ■».. ll vr- P..111I .. I..ii .i. ' f 1.1. ( I1..1I. s K III. .piallrancl. ' in I Nans Mall is a popii lar pla... .sp. ' .iallN in siinnv s.rallirr. sliifl. ' iits I., ct ' t lli.is4 ' li ' u lu-i ' dcd niiiiiil. ' sMi sliidMlluin The competitive spirit is an empheral thing. It can be seen and felt and heard at every sports event. As players collide, run and jump, as spectators yell and scream, this spirit is evident as the team goes on to victory or defeat. But perhaps the most important aspects of all sports competition is to take a win or a loss graciously and already be preparing for the next game. sports . ITBALL TEAM HEADED BY OUTSTANDING COACHING STAFF This year Cal Western again had an outstanding coach- ing staff. Head Varsity Coach Robert Dinaberg came to Cal Western in 1966 and during his second year at Cal Western carried CW to one of its best seasons. Coach Larry Philpot came to Cal Western from Phoenix, Ari- zona. Coach Dinaberg resigned after the football season and Marv Braden, who for the past two years was head foot- ball coach at Northeast Missouri State College was ap- pointed to replace him. Head Coach Robert Dinaberg talks to observers during a game. 152 " " " " ( . .uli l iri.if rr ' (luring .■ MMI. ( n( ..lU. ' sl.TllMu ' UI NEXT YKAR SEES NHW USIU FOOTBALL COACH ( .Mill t .irtx rlMlp..! I.ilks I.. | l.i ' .l.inni;.. .. " I JO I SI KJ f T Cal Western Loses Its First Game On A Foreign Soil 23-20 James Allen Anderson James I,. Antl Allen Fields gives his all during a practice sessio Opening their football season in a foreign country proved up- setting to the Cal Western team as they lost to the Canadian squad of Simon Fraser, 23-20. First half difficulties hurt the Westerners as they yielded 239 yards in the air during the initial two quarters. But this was cor- rected they allowed only 30 yards in the second half. Wayne Clark also went to the air with 20 com- pletitions out of 42 attempts for 269 yards. A 52 yard field goal proved to be the margin of vic- tory as the Westerners had two opportunities to score in the last nine seconds but failed to put any points on the board. William Morris Benjamin Marvin Wavne Bethea Cal Western Loses To A Tough Cal State At Los Angeles Team 20-55 Jim Anil st-cms t( bt- plunnint ' his nt-xl pass palti-rii us In- risls on thf bfiicli diirinn thf CSI.A Kami-. B the i-nd of iht- stasoii. AntI proved to hv thi- hrsi pass reeeiM-r in Wtsttrn fdothall «ilh4:Ualchi-sl(ir s Mri lonihdossns and S47 sards. I ' hf W fstfrntTs h.Klri t i)la i ' il Cal State at I, us m;(l s since their initial nieetini; lun ears ago and hopetiilK it uili he at least three before Cal esterii pla s them again I ' lie Diabios had won onlv one game in the last two years but this season liad one of their better Mjiiads. CUT ' came out on the short end of a 55-20 score 1-acking a solid rush- ing attack but blessed with fini ' receivers in Jim ntl and Kric Widniarls. tlic nthiis. ' w.nt to the air trf(|iii-iitl lioucver. a pass doesii t use up iniuli tune and it s« ' ems that ball-ccintrni is the name of the game John |- rd- haus, one ot the best option quarterbacks in the collegiate ranks, picked apart the CM I de- fense. Kven so, one of the best Western pla s uas defensive as Mike C ochrane came up from his cornerback position to fight through three blockers and get the ball carrier Mannv Cuilin also had a good das at his de- fensive tackle position i V A i k ' .}|l MichailKos Bi.lnian Donald (.rrald Bohannon I.losd I ' alnck Burro Donald ). ' n MM( jrp. nir Wavne Maurice Clark Michael Moore Cochrane Dennis Michael Cole Frank Martin Cranle Although hamperei! b injuries pari iil llu m;i son. Bill Nugent (20) pro ed to be the most electri- fying runner this year. His churning legs garnered more than 400 yards on carries this season. 156 CWU WHIPS REDLANDS 34-20 Eric Widmark (21) was on the receiving end of many Wayne Clarke aerials this season. A specialist on the crossover short pass. idmark will be returning ne t year. C al Western downed their old- est rival. Redlands Liniversity, . ' 34-20 for their initial win of the season. At the same time they took the series edge 5-4 in a string of contests extending back to 1961. The game was highlighted by Bill Nugent ' s electrif ing 83 ard run in the first quarter for the initial touch- dow n of the game, . fter this run, both the Redlands offense and defense seemed demoralized as Wayne Clark picked them apart in the air and Dan Daquilante blasted holes in their line for the Charles Glenn Cross l .ilr .iimlMi( .nil ( H.ind.ill D.ill. CAL WESTHRN DROPS 31-0 TO A STRONG CAL POLY TEAM li iiiinrv Ix ' M ' l ( I s(|iia(l ell to a cimctiil l ' (.l at San iiiv ()l)is|)() Irani )l-l) Inr its liiril 1.. - ot iIk ' mmm.!, I | s» ' l avt ar li tlir W c-.tfiiuTs M ). til.- lll .lallU riiailr Mm- li(-ir uas no rt-pflitnui li rmii )lt-tfl vtcippiriu tin- CW I t.-ain- roiii cTDssjfiii tlif ui ' .il liiit- Sc - rral tiriH-s tlu- (-stt-Mii-ls iii.i .-.l iiisul.- III.- I ' nl liM- vard IllK- onU ti. Ih- halt. -(I S,- .-ial krv plavrrs Mitlcrt-d iii|uri - ilni inu llu ' Uaiiit- T laiik.-i In. Will mark ua- M(I.-|iii«-(I alt.-r a Mind- sicli- t-iilliMon liill Nuuciit ilidii t plax dm- t.i a leu iii|iir . ili-t.-ii- M (- and tiulil .lid Walt llau- kiiuU tdi.- Iiuam.-iitv III Ins arm and Clark «as li.ihhlrd an.l nnl t.iuard- til.- tiid .it tin- i:ani.- « illi an ankl.- sprain I )(-l.-nsi .■ ha. k Ciirk D. ' lanr.-nlis did prn idi- iZ.mkI |)ass d,-t.-ns,- III III,- j.iss an.l l Dlllar.l an.l (,ia..- did a cri-ditaM.- l.ili lillinu in t..r ii i;i-nt and ( larkc. r.-spi-t ti .-U l ..l. I)...l.lll.l il. 1 Jr l( l).t . J, .1,1. M.x.iixl.r Di-tr llarassum ..(f. .is,v. p. tlnriii. r s «..s ( c,rk I). 1 ....n . Iin v I " . |. l ...ul li.- cIkI .|.iil.- ». II .IS lli.s ( .,1 I ' .iK II..I IS ln„lM,i: ,..,1 ( ,..- ..I III, sii,.,ll i-r pi.iM-rs 1), I .1,11. ..lis |.t..v. .1 s, . IS II., I .-m-iMIiiiiu ,.m Hi. I., .it IliIIIk I.I 157 CWU LOSSES IN A TOUGH FIGHT TO CAL LUTHERAN 39-34 William S. Delaurentis In a reversal of last year ' s championship meeting for the District III title, CWU lost to Cal Lutheran 39-34 in a high scoring battle. Both had entered the game with undefeated rec- ords in district play but CLC had a better season record, 6-1. Neither team could really stop the other from scoring but time ran out before the Westerners could add another tally. Defen- sive ends Ron Begley and Jim Anderson both played good games and did quarterback Wayne Clark as he continued to rewrite the record books. Albert Nichola sDillard Clifford Lawrence Farrar An excited Coach Philpot yells at a runner: " Not that way, we ' re scorir other end of the field! " ; at the Allen Fields l),Mml..s(..oru.(.r..( OREGON COLLEGE SLIDS PAST CAL WESTERN 17-14 Jolin I ILinlnn Mjr hilluj " jl.luxas li Jill- sin Tl Ijpis li st jlltr J liiDlhall injur (; r uas taiiijht tour poitits slmrt III a toimli loss to thf Ore- Uoii (;o||ti;c of Kdiicatioii, lT-l-4 llci«c tr. a iif (!lark wcnl on a rcKircl hrt-akim; sprt ' c when lie lotted 43 pass«-s and com- plilcd 20 Uitli one uainc still to Uo. Clark, s«-1,h ted to the 1 Distrut ) AllStar ctiani and an lionoralilf nu-ntion Small Ciol- K ' Ur Ufst Coast tfatn. has al- rcadv liroki-n tlu- total ardaef mark with IStil sards llr also lias l)rokrn Ins last far s record ot ten toiiilidown pa st ' swith 14 159 NalUrSi..llll.i«kir.N Robert Aian Henschen Leslie Burrell Hitchcock James Houston Ketchersid David Giertz Krich CAL WESTERN DOWNS WHITTIER 22-6 l alc CAirtis proxed that even though passing may be 90% of the game, 90 ' t of the scoring is kicking as he kicked five field goals and an extra point as Wes- tern downed Whittier 22-6. Cur- tis showed a home crows how it s done with field goals of 45-42- 4()-o7 and 20 yards. The win kept the Westerners undefeated in District III pla and with a chance tor the independent title. Mike Bieiman had a good da at running back, picking up more than 100 yards. The de- fense, led by defensive tackle John Perez, completeK shut off the Whittier ground game, hold- ing them to a total of 51 yards on the turf. As the Poet ' s backfield includes Ross Stewart, who ran for over 1,000 yards last year, the defense did quite well. Vincent Arthur Langley The aerial attacks were devastating; in the Cal Lutheran game for both squads as Western defensive back Bob Rodriguez is finding out. Itru.r MKnMilln CAL WESTERN BURIES UCSD 34-7 A Ill ' U irOSsldW II ti .ill ,1S initiated in tlu ' iiuinc with the I iii fr ' it ot (!aliti riii.i .it Saii DifUd and Western took the iipcinnii series ed e with a 5}-7 uMi ( ' r dominatcci the name exrepl jcir the openini; iTiiniltes as the 1 ritcns siiired lir t a ne (lark ednlnined his pin point passini; as he hit mi S (it Id till 172 ards Ills I hiel laruets ere 1- rii W idniark and lh Coast lldiKirable Meiitidii Jnn ntl. eaeli u hd tdok in three Ste e liiialdi ediitiinied hooin- iiii; pnnts tnr Idiiu ardai;e with three tor an a eraue dl 44 7 ards [)er piint -1 1 r ♦- In order (iir the ((uarlfrbjck In h;i ( ' j uixxl cjr. he lucds liiiu lo llir i» llir l).ill llrlpiiii: t i loriii (Ik- | r lfi ' li ( ' pockel is Miki ' Bk-liiun .iiid Mf i- HIasli. .ar% Ki.liard Millt-r illiamJ(is pliM(.rali- Morr,s IL„ |„r,u[, William I John H. Perez CWU ' S HOMECOMING WITH SAC STATE 14-26, ENDS SEASON RECORD 3-6 Meeting a bowl-bound team for our homecoming game proved to be an unfortunate way for Western to end their season as they dropped a 26-14 decision to Sacramento State. The Hor- nets went on to face Grambling in the Junior Rose Bowl. Line- backer Allan F ' ields had a big day, intercepting two passes and filling the gaps in the Western defensive line. Garv Dalton showed why he was a first team District III pick with excellent blocking on the offensive line. Several records were set in this game by Wayne Clark who lofted 305 passes for 14 touch- downs and 2079 yards. Senior end Jim Antl also ended his career at CWU with his name on the recordbook with 43 catches for 847 vards. illiam Terrv Porter James M. Regan Eric Widmark broke into the open for this one in the Sac State game but unseen defenders soon eon- versed upon him. Michael Leo Rhodes Dante Peter Scarnecchia L Mike Kliodrs (lidn I i;.! In- li. ' M.U ..n tin l..,ll v,rv oflrn Ir.MM ll.s (li-lr back posit. on. I ul » lu ' l. llHpr..v. llH ' ,nul l still runu.llMl. JoI m(..isIus I link Sliplun M. . ()1 I ' K II lU 1) (.loruf Mrr in I lahir Sliplu-n MinaUli li()l)l N . |{( (lri iiu |{ol)irt li. S.irloriiis 163 F.rikriiMW.dmark !Misic, a sophomore troiii Santa Barbara, shows off some of her cheering energy. Hailiiii; IrcMii Siallle. Wash- ington. Ann always seemed to have never-ending enthusiasm for cheering the team on. .m 164 A San Diegan, junior Marty smilingly led the cheering s(]uad in their many antics. Tills i-,ir ' - M -in(inliii iicp miu.kI ixpcniiiciili-d uitli a icu iDiKcpt III rlifcrlc.iilinu U.illiir tli.iii li,i c si pcralf oiii; Ic.iiltTs ami ill Icailcrs as lasl iai llic Icain Imu- limicil III Imtli rules rlif iliccrliadcis welt- Iidscii tins rar l a panel made up (il tariilu sludeiil IhhIx ullieets and head sdiii; and iIkci liadiTs I r outs were iield iii llu ' u ill. and were indued iiuli ulnalK l pMuils I lie ln- ' aii [irael uiui; reun- larl Ic, ' and perli-el ilieers and pinsieal aerolialKs a week IxIcM. seliool started lasl lall rile team, under the direilion ol lart NorLaiiiii. is eiiniposed ul iU ' (l Kaaes. nn l. de. katli Sesie. Susie Jamison, ami I ' at laxerlv I ' at. ;i siipliiiiiiiiri ' Inim II j|iir is. di- spile this pidlirc. llslijll one iil tile iiiksI liun...rM„sprrs n..lilirsoi,llu ' s.|Uu l LIVELY CHEERLEADERS KEEP SPIRIT HIGH V sciphoiiiorr Iroiii I os Vllos Hills. K.iIIp dfinollslrutt ' s lur im n i liierin liinii Bi ' lt . al«a s p«pp .iiid wild a prrpflii- a! Miiili- on luT lair, is a junior Iriim l.os Xnmlis. CW CROSS COUNTRY TEAM COMPILES 2-3 RECORD The sun is setting as Cal Western ' s Cross Country team continues to run during the pre-season train- ing at Mt. Palomar. Although the Harriers didii t have a wining season this year, hopes are high that next year will prove a better year for Cal Western ' s cross country team. Plagued by injuries and illness, CW top two runners Kenth Anders- son and Jim Peabody didn ' t compete until late in the sea- son. Cal Western defeated Nevada Southern L niversit and the University of California at San Diego, dropping meets to Bioia, Whittier and L ' niversity of California at Riverside. Next car the Harriers hope to hv in full strength ant! recruit incoming freshmen to comi)ete in cross coinitrv Relaxing at Mt. Palomar are from left to right: Juan Valez, Steve Hake, Lynn Faulh, and Jim Peabody. 166 • S MES; Dciiiii; tluir ovM, i,„,knm. M.m ll.ik. pn-pans ..,.l ..I liut il,.-s a.i.l PRE-SEASON TRAINING AT MT. PALOMAR I ' aliimur an- Juan aldi . Mi r Hake I.Miiil ' aiitliandJiini-L ' alxxK UkiM 167 Kcnih fnlcf.M.ti Anilrcu l)i]n-.ianl Lynn Fauth Jim Peabody grabs for tbe baton during a relay practice at Cal Western. LONG HOURS OF TRAINING YIELDS A WINNING TEAM Mike Webb. ' Almost there. " Leading the way is Juan Valdez fol- lowed by a runner from Biola College with Cal Western ' s squad in the back- ground. THHRE ' S MORE TO CROSS COUNTRY THAN JUST RUNNING IN A RACE. . . Not Shown: Don Hicok Jim Peabodv SI.M ll.ikr. l.ll lisUiisjv( o.kIi( rjki- l.ilks l(. Ilir X, .1.1(1 »liil. ' Vii(lr. ' » Dun sl.iiil « r.Hi- in|)ro.; Mik.- .l.l ami Jill. IVahcth tht- hill diirifii; j cross i-oiintrs i 169 EARLY MORNING JOGGING SESSION JoSginj; around tlio li.ld arc Iroin l.ll lo rislit: Andrew Dunslant, l. ]in I aiilli, Mike Webb. Steve Hake and Jim Pea- bod v. ; ' i 170 These aren ' t mine u r . ilMrf ' ' li ANDERSSON FINISHES FOURTH i i ik IN AAU 10,000 METER RACE IN 36:44 m LTjaif .Mcli Jirii ( r.ik. s (.1.1. r i:in. v | .|) talk lO Mik. W. ' llf) It ' ll .111(1 I. Mill I Jtllll rmlll. K.iilli mUrvM n jom-iiii; hcl.irc hr.aklasl ESTERNS FACE A REBUILDING YEAR IN BASKETBALL ynH HBP ' ' ;v " " dhjj H r u L _« v l Hj JdJI yyi L m 1 yi Senior forward Early Evans, right, drives around a pick set by Mike Seaman in a Holiday Tournament game against cross-town rival USD. Raymond Bolden Season ' s Record cv OPP 88 Southern California College 50 71 Cal Lutheran 66 74 Biola College 68 67 U. of California, San D ego 63 76 Occidental 80 (ot) 78 San Diego State 87 69 DePauw 86 72 Redlands 80 64 Evansville 86 70 Chapman College 59 65 DePaul 100 48 U. of San Diego 51 86 Cal Baptist 67 93 Azusa-Pacific 84 48 U. of San Diego 57 56 Cal Lutheran 61 68 Alma (Michigan) 63 74 Redlands 57 71 LaVerne 68 66 v. of California, San D ego 77 58 Simon Frazer 75 80 Pasadena 83 (ot) 71 Simon Frazer 68 55 U. of San Diego 59 98 Culver-Stockton 92 76 Pasadena 71 88 Westmont 82 75 Westmont 91 172 Donald Brandeburg Earh E aiis M.|.l,..„„.r.- Inn ( ..M . i:.l- nil llu- pjlinlrtl IjII J».iN iiimp-liols «liiili iiiadf liini llu- liMiiiN U-a linc storiT (or llu- first lull . ! llu- st-ason. 173 Mike Morey 174 Bill Ringhand Senior forward Jt-ff Krick caim- " It tin- Ih ' iuIi ohm litis Ncar lo .idd slrnmlli lo 111. Uisl.riur s rilioiindiim and « .r inu. Ill-re lie piiK a sliol up aujinsi llie KedlaiuK Itiilldous III a l)islri l .onlesl. Mike Seaman LeoTalk ' v Promising Squad Seen For 1970 Tlif Cal western r.iecrs dns.d tin- H)HS-(,9 h.iskcl ball sfasnii ill {■ ChriKirv uilli ,i rcmrd nl II wins .imi 14 losM ' s llampiTcd tlirniiiilioiit tlic ( ' ar witli miijiiu |)la i ' rs and a task nt rflxiildiiii; the Icaiii atltr Idslni; mam seniors last ear, tliex still «(mi an aina mu I iml ul llie I " ) plaM ' tl in (iolden (l rn llduever. lli are lusini; onU fniir vnmrs this .iui willi a sinicsslnl Ireslimaii Mpiad (i)rninii n|), limk hiruard In a pmniisinu siasdii in 1970 I ' lu- team l isl tun arsil |)la ers mi the middle ot the Mason who uire soreK needed Inn ( ' olhns. soplio- riior« ' lorward who hail jdl points helore missini; the last se eii uaiiu ' s, and liill Hiniiliand. sophomore eenler « ho. despite missmu eiulit uanns. had I l rehoiinds and I " ) ' ) points, were droppiil tor diseip|inar reasons Imt uiH he retiirmm; ne t ear to m e the team streniith l,ar! l ' ans s.i nnnh ailion this ear lie " as lop re- hoiinder on the team witii 192 anil seionti in seorinu uilli ■544 points ||ii;h si orer was Mike lore . " ho linislied with jd " ) points and a l)(la eraue l.arr Weddli ' . i )iiii- ior unard ended tile season uitli 2(v) (toints and was ihosen as an l|t iioral)le Mention m the ll Dislriet i t.Min ll relnrnmi; iie t ear are Jim issler. l I rsillo. hill Hold, II. Don Heandehiiri;. Mik. S.ainan John I idler, and Dennis ( (lie. (•) . " ) eel iter u ho as |os| lo I he team due lo an ininr al the start ol the mmsoii |so |.arr Crowell. () tor .sard who sal out this season alter transterrini; trom Tiiki I . " ill I),- elmlile in 1970 Coach Bob Kloppenburg Sees 12th Year At Cal Western, Loses Only Four Seniors Westi ' rnor Ray BoUlen leaps liij;h lor a rebouiul ai;ainsl C ' ulvcr-Stocklon in an early sea- son game. Four Seniors Leaving Westerner coach Bob Kloppenburg, a veteran CW mentor who has a 186-107 w on-lost record for 12 years, lost only four of his varsity members and he will inherit a freshman team with a 19-4 rec- ord. Early Evans, top rebounder for the Westerners and second in scoring is one of the two starters who graduates this year. The other is Mike Morey, 5 ' 10 " guard, who was the team s leading point producer w ith 365 and a 13.0 average. Two other seniors who saw consider- able action in reserve roles who will be lost are Jeff Erick, a forward who scored 193 points, and Lee Tallex, a guard who hit for 86 points. Si-mnr murtl and cti-cjpljin Mortx has In maki- a dciiNinn I M) T .rir.)s challinm- liliii n vidt ' sol trainiiiati ' Jim Wisslcr. This Mar «as loaih B.)h Klnpp.nbiirtfv 12th tar i)t loaihini; baNki(ball at ( al Wistirn. Ill- liniOuN ihi- s»aM,i, «,lh a I So- 107 wuii-lust rtiiird total. likf s l«.l both Alan I ' rsillo Larr NNcddli ' I iiii issliT 177 JV BASKETBALL HAS ' " ' " Z - ' 0 Larry Lucht jumps high as he tries for a basket against U of San Diego in the JV Tournament held at San Diego State. 178 SUCCESSFUL SEASON sieve Tlli)ri l(.n allirnpls a Irir llirii " lure, and probabU made il. sirui- llie C al Ueslerii 1 msli «ciii lliiv uame auainsi ISl). Wailin. llie reb.miHl isl ' aidl imslriMii. Finishes With 19-4 Record Till- junior arsit or trosli team follo M ' (i tlu ' ( al Wi ' sti-rn tradition o( baskcthall. closiiii; iho si-aMiii uitli .1 19-4 ri-corcl. I.i ' d b forward Mike Sollid.iv. I(i|) s»oreron tin- team, and uuard Sti ' M- Thornton, tlii ' J fstcrni-rs lia f dfU-ati ' d such opponents as Soiitlu-rn ( ' alilornia Collciio. Biola. Na al I rainiiiii ( ' rntt-r. arili ri .il I T)S and cross- town I (SI). Opt ' iiinu till- si-asoii w itli a riin-awav S9-:i4 win o rr Soiitlu ' rn (alilornia ( dk ' i;r. tlif team hit 4 " ' r ol their shots from the lit-Ul. and ( () ' Irom the Iree throw line. Seorini; an a erai;i ' ol 1.. points per uaiiie, the team oiitpi.ned oppoiieiils in iie.irK e er aspeil ol tin i;,iiiie. ( liarli - ( ten and d Burrows, both centers, and W illie McDonald controlled the boards on almost e er occasion. encoiirauinu siun lor loaili Jim Moltershaw was his baik-iip crew . I nianiiel l)a is. I ' aiil I iiu Strom. ( liarles (.arteii. Willie McDonald .iiid Mi e rhornlon iisualK startctl the uanies. s these plaxers tired. ( oadi !ottcrslia was.ible to rephuc his starters with Jim I ulmcr. John Stevenson. l.lo d Burrows and Mike Sollida ith MO hiss ol ellectiM ' iiess. I lie .il Western Irosh pl.ived in the ( it 1 rosli louriie March ird .i i till held at State. • iiid s nn the (iiampion ship (|nite easiK . 179 II Paul Engstrom, 6 ' 4 " forward, goes up for a basket in the Frosh Tourney al State. The Cal Western Frosh leave the floor after a victory over USD. 180 FROSH TEAM BOASTS WINNING RECORD, CHAMPIONSHIP IN CITY ' S FROSH TOURNEY ( jl sli-rn iiiKird ( lurl.s (.jrl - klips lll .Vis . |ui. ..- J 111! " " I-- ' " male tlinm v tura luskil. WOMEN ' S INTERCOLLEGIATE BASKETBALL 182 C:i-ntir f:ar( l Brownlee was high scorer for Cal Western, averaging 27.6 points. She seems to be moving the ball quite agilv in this game against Cal State LA, despite the yelling in her ear! lias Successful Season I or iiiDsl Wcstirmrs llic l).isk(tl).ill siasoii was ii t-r. hut upiin tin- wriliiiu il lliis. the WoiiuMi ' s liitcriollfuiali ' Baskriliall Uaiii as still d ri 1)1)1 jtii; toward llii ' ir plav oil s srlicdiiltd lor April IS and l9atC:al Stati- IidUrtoii. Siiici- i-arl lrl)riiar llii- drihhIiTs lia i- hi-i ' ii plaviiiu k-amif and noii-lrauuc Ui ' iiics with a record ol S wins and 2 losst-s. ( arol Brnwnlrr. ctMitcr, aviTani ' d 27. (i points per liaini- and is hilih scoriT. I hf tfani as iortiinati- l i lia r lii ' iiiht in thf sipiad w itii l iss Brow idcr at (i loi-t. Cloria Parish at (i I " and Bcts Dol idl at (i U-i-t. I he starlinu lincnp intludi ' s Carol Browniof. Nantx Shiilds assistant captain i. Mar jo Hilli-I. Jo f Biiiil. Jani ' i-ni;haus i captain), and lar- ci ' llc Benjamin. Bcts Dal cll. l, nn l dwards. SalK llolstcin. and (:ind Ham-r. ll plascrs w ill be eligible to return ne l ear except li ss I lane r. who w ill be uraduatini;. The team as a whole leels that the will ha e (jiiile a i;ood chance to take the championship in the finals, even thoimli their touuhest opponent. San Dieno Slate will be altendini;. 1 he team has been coached h Mrs. Bea liar- res, a rntinhcr ol the phvsical education depart- ment. - Ji .iiuA Sl.uldv r.t),„ (In. li. ' riiM, . (ll (.alliiTfd lor a uroiip shut hiTi- an-: IS! HOW SalK IloUlilri. CiiuK llau- tr. Jam- inuili.msi-. Mariillo Binja mill, and l.Min i:d«ards; 2 U HOU Mrs. Harris, coach. MarNJo RifMc. Jove Bucll. (iloria Parisli. Carol Brow nice Nanc Shields and Bcts Dal cll. 183 w Kenth Andersson Randall Anderson Lloyd Burrows TRACK TEAM ' S WINNING RELAY TEAMS SUPPLY CONSISTENT POINTS A jubilant track squad surrounds Coach Crakes after a 1st place victory at the Chapman Invitational. Trailing Cal State Fullerton with two events remain- ing, the Westerners finished fast with ' ictories in the two-mile run and mile relay to capture the trophy. i:( OKI). .111(1 In. Ill-Ill. .r Sinus: i ll..iiils li-. ( ..1 I ' l.K (•! ( l . Vi ( M . ' i: iil.l, II.; Wllllllr., II ( W I S " . ( ll.l|llll.lll. " .: .ll 1 llll.ii.lll. ! l; ( l ' I " . I ( M). 1. ' . I nr III.- Iirsl liMir 111 111.- ..I lli.- ( .il U .-s j-rii II... k III.- U.-s|.-rii.-rs Ir.iv.-l.-.l t.. lli - ' i.-r.iin. ' lit.i till ' . t ' .ir I. i-l Ml. Ii |.uk ii.m.T- .1- ill.- I iin.-isil ..I tlu- ii ..ul -Mn .iml ill.- I im.rMU nl .- .i l.i lli,- |ii;lilmlil .i| III.- im-i-l ».1N (lull Slllilli - uiii um-i |.|. Ilitlil 1..M-I111 |..-rl..rni.-is «illi .1 s,-,im.ii I.,-.| ,,| jr-. l.iiu .illu-r s,MM.ii.,l I..-.I-. ».-i.- r.-.i.r.l.-.l j V 111,- MMirm W.-sU-rii I. -.1111 ..nil.- Ir.iin Ix ' liilul .-ll.irl l.-.l .1 » in Inr I K- W.-sl.-rii.-rs .It tlu- Or.iiii;.- 1 11MI.1I1..11.1I iliiiiiii; I It- siuiiii;, Likiiii; till- Ir.ipliN Ir.nn List s vwiiii.-r ■I s,,!,. l-„||,Tl .ii Oiilst.iiKliiii; | crl.iriii.iiK.--- 111 .i.i« »iii wiTC: kfiitli Aiidt-rsMiii -. Iiiii Iripl.- 1 14 1, SfSO - I TyZU. 2-niili- ' I 12 " ( lup 1:14 S I 2 " i.ivrliii «ill .in.i ill.- mil. i.l.u I DiiiisLiii, illi.iiii. IV.iI .kK ,111.1 i(U x-ohkI liit-iiic-li tin- Irani Milnrv ir.u-k .111(1 li.-Iil I.-..I11 trav.-lcd l.i tin- «..rl(l- lt Sai- R.-Ln lliis ,■ar Win!.- tlu-ri- a ,,.,,. .1 Imi l ' .-al).Kl St - .- llak.- Clill larrar and vcnili lul.-r-.MMi vM.ii lirsi |ila..- Implu ami .-v al.lisll.-.l a n,- " ...ll.-u.- .ilslanc- im-.IU r.-i..rd ..f 1. 57 II l.ali-r in llu- -j-aMMi tliiv si-lini.l ri-.-. ril «.is .liatt.T.-cl at 111.- West Ciasl Relays l) tlic t.-ani ..t im IVali.Klv. Clifl l-arrar, n.K Diinslan ami vciith mi.TvM.ii «.lli an ..iitstaMcliim tiim- iit ).VI I huliMdiial -pills 111 )(M).5. M) 2. I .V) I) and I IM h l riiii);lil llu- U-aiii inl.i lliird pla - - in tins listaiK-t- iiU ' dlcN race « licrc si ti-i-ii i.ill.-i;.- Icanis roni all int-r llic West i-iimpctt-d Tlu- l DislrKl Cliaiiipi.iiiships lu-ld at R.-d- aiids I iii (-rsil pr.iMdt-d llit- final t.-aiii t-.inipcti- :i( n l)r Jaim-s Crak.-s siu-t-cssliil traik and lifld l.-aiii llu- M.iini; and ..iil inanii.-.l v| f.nmllt t.. a s,,li,l nil pla. ' - hnisli out ,t .-l.-w-ii l(-anis -iilt-r.-d IS ti9 awards «t-r.- pri-si-iilt-d I., tlu- l.ill.)«iiiu m.-ii .- i- -lliim Ml Irai-k and ti.-ld .-m-iiIs l,,st alii- h v tlil -t — J .-il .Smilli. InipriAfil tli- l.-l. — Jmi R..XI1 iHamim-r U-5 5 ' . Outstandini; l (-rliirnu-r — Ki-ntli Aiult-rsMin, and Captain A- »ard-.-Jiiii ( ' caluKK and k.-ntli And.-rss,,,, DaM- Kriili p.ilishi-s up In (iirni in a praclin- run hmh liurdlf n llu- P. int % arrcn ( ummings And Dunsijn Clifford Farrar RUNNING AIN ' T THE ONL Slephan Hake ' ' |l James Johnston Westerner Stephan Vance clears the hurdle harrier well in an away meet on the Tritons track at LCSD. li Allen Nafziger 186 rHINGTHEY DO. shot pulUr Jim Rostn puis Mmiflhine inlii 111-. iiiMIs, rruardliss iil « lull liis lil.isM-d appiar.imc rii.u Knit Srnilli slr.iins I.. I.ill loruanl in In liiiii: jiMiip allciiipl Ml as mil In slinrlri liisimasiiriddislaiKc. .V;-V. ' - 4 ' : ' rt. ( al W. ' slrrii s ininilxr Ism. jasrlin inai Hnl linisdirii lias llir diil inns Ik.ii.ii • l haikiim up Dislrul ( liaiii|inin Uani lllaU ' ( liipSiiulli TRACK TEAM PLANNING Dr. James Crakes, Cal Western physical education department chairman and athletic director, will accompany the team to Europe. A k Stephan Vance Not shown: Waller Hawkins Robert Henschen Jeff Heaton Robert McGlenn James Peabody Mike Seaman Neil Smith Kent Smith A group of 18 top track and field performers from the California Western campus will leave San Dieyo June 18th on a month-long people-to-people tour during which they will compete against-and live with-their counterparts in small communities throughout Europe The trip, being underwritten ti Sunkist Growers, Inc., USIU, and private dona- tions, is believed to be the first project of its type neither sponsored ruir subsidized by the federal go ertunent Countries to be visited by the group include England, Sweden, Germany, Switzerland, and Belgium, where the group will compete against track clubs and uMi erMt athletes Iroiu arious nations. Athletes making the tour are Kerith Anderson, middle distances; Lloyd Burrows, shot put and discus; Warren Cunimings, pole vault; Dale De- wan, hurdles; Andrew Dunstan, middle distances and distances; Cliff Farrar, ([uarter mile; Walt Hawkins, sprints; and James Peabody, middle distances and distances. . lso going are Mike Sea- man, hurdles and javelin; Stephan Vance, hurdles; Mike Webb, middle distances; Kent Smith, triple jump; Bruce Wheeler, sprints; Greg Williams, middle distances; and Dave Kritch, middle dis- tances . ccompanying the group on their tour will be coach James Crakes and his wife Bruce Wheeler S fe • - ' If Cal Ir.u kslrr- liriilH r up .i..(l r.-lav III Mii.ill i;r..ii|)M.ii llir ur.iss nilirld ..I till- lr,uk uliilr lli.ii .,r - p.-rlnrniiimuii (lu- , md.rv SUMMER TOUR DF EUROPE X 11 Act- WisUrniT luirilltr ( hip SuulU nir- tjkis his (ippiiiunl and lallit-s aiiollu-r llrsl plair (.ir ill.- Mllall bill lalinl- laden (rack It-am. S«.di li sliid.ill ..nd divlamr in lax k.nll. VnditM.ii l.•l; " " I a la-1 lap ' " ' .11,1 ..I III.- Lain r.laxv K.-nlli. s«. IinIi liainpinii in IW.T. lll MMl Ills ll. mill.. " 11 " llll llir l.alll llii-.Miiiiiii.-r Kogcr Karnopp. • Nl Track C iiach 25-13 ENDS SUCCESSFUL YEAR Although unsuccessfully defending their title at the District 3 NAIA playoffs against La ' ernc, Cal Western ' s baseball team under the direction of Coach Larr Potter, compiled a respectable 25-13 record. The team pla ed a 38 game schedule, includ- ing seven doubleheaders and competition in one tournament. Cal Western played 11 games in the San Diego area including the Marine Corps Recruit Depot, University of San Diego, Universit of California at San Diego and San Diego State. Last season the Westerners compiled a 34-12 log as the Allen brothers, Dave and Jim, com- bined to win 26 games betw een them Dave Allen, now a junior, returned this ear and ran up a 10-2 record in comparison to last year s mark of 14-2. .Also on the schedule was Nevada Southern L ' niversit , Uni ersity of Ltah. Pasadena Col- lege, La erne College, . zusa- Pacific College, Universitv of Redlands and Claremont-Mudd College. .Also expected to take the mound are Mike Ranes w ho has a 5-5 mark and Bill Lockhart with 5-0. Leading the CW club in hitting is Dick Gouin, junior outfielder with a .330 average, follov ed b Bill Gra , junior second baseman with .309 norm. Gra also leads the team in doubles with si.x w hile Bob Peairs, senior outfielder, is the top home run hitter with four and he excels in RBIs with 29. Larr DeBora, a junior has the inside track on the catching position with Kd Rile , a junior adding depth to the position. Sophomore John Lear took over first base, while Dan Whitworth, a senior was at third and Larry Longsworth filed out in short stop. New to Cal Western was Bill Gra , who played well at second base. Next ear promises to be a good ear w ith most of the players returning including Da e Allen, w ho will be a senior. Playing at the Cal Western baseball field, players from La Verne College are eonfering with the umpire regard- ing a decision he made. L ' J? " • -•■ . " -V V ' I).nf ll.-n, a |uni..r Ir.iin Ui iin,i 1.(1 [ r W.-lrrrurv I.. .1 2 record, ll.ii li.,(l ., Ill ll r.c.n.1 l..r ih. IL.rrx DAVEALLEN RETURNSTO CW,WINS lOOF 12GAMES NOI SHOWN: DW I l I 1 N I KK Dl BORA DK k (iOriN l{)H I I K HIM I ()( kll kl I Km 1 OSdSUOKTU P l I 1( W IIOKI 1 K BOB Ml KWIN DAVH NASM I A ROBf RI PF AIRS Dl NMS PI R( I I I S( on PI R( I I I BOB ROW I nils M)i II II W I I R Dave Allen. Ron Morris. Coaeh Larry Potter and Michael Carroll watch in- tentl as Cal Western takes her turn at bat. COACH POTTER LEADS CW TO HER 9TH CONSECUTIVE WINNING SEASON Michael Carroll Bill Gray JaiiiL-s 1 .iwrcn Sc.iu I CL- Doug Mapson Leonard Mason Mike Raney CW DROPS TWO TO LAVERNE AT DISTRICT 3 NAIA 10-9 4-3 Ed Riley JohnTrlan WHITTIER LOSES TO STRONG CW TEAM INCIAC PLAYOFFS 4-3 JoIm, ILuiuK in 111.- f.,rri:ni.i.i l «.iUl..s .,s( .il Wrsl.rii i;(..-s ' »![ • ui..r .m vl Uliillur. Don Kramer and Guy Fritz return the ball during a doubles match. Kramer and Fritz comprise Cal Western ' s first doubles team and they are expected to return next vear. TENNIS TEAM LACKS EXPERIENCE BUT COMPILES 15-18 RECORD Although this year s tennis team was inexperienced in competition play, they compiled a 15-18 record playing such schools as San Diego City College, University of California at Riverside, San Diego and Irvine. Also on the schedule was San Diego State, Pepperdine College, Pasadena College, Whittier College, San Fernando ' alle State College, Univer- sity of .Arizona, University of Redlandsand Arizona State University. A total of 26 dual matches were played with two tournaments and the District 3 NAIA Championships. Cal Western was fortunate to have a first class coaching staff with head coach Powell Blankenship and being assisted by Jim Talley, who played in the number two position for the 1968 Westerners. At the District 3 NAIA Tournament Cal Western made a good showing in doubles competition w here Guy Fritz and Don Cramer reached the semi-finals before losing out to Redlands Burdick and Burdick. Redlands went on to win the Tourney. Fritz and Cramer are expected to represent Cal Western in the NAIA Nationals in Kansas City, Missouri. Doug Bowers Scott Burton Guy Fritz V«%. • • • • • • A V.-.V.V.- ' .V.V.V. ' . .V. ' .V.V • » » » ♦ » • k » • ' » ♦ • ♦ • • • • ' • - «• • • • » • • • ■4 ' «•«•««•• • • ♦ » ♦ »«•««♦♦♦»♦♦♦♦♦ Cm I rit . .1 Ironi ouas sir.lilus liiuli .IV I..- pr.p.nrs I.. Mn.ivli tlu ' l (..liisuppoiunl. FRITZ-CRAMER OUTSTANDING DUO chip Siluillf rjcts l.i rtliirn .1 ball llijl uashll III tlu ' iiiMilr inriur. HIGH EXPECTATIONS FOR NEXT YEAR ' S SQUAD 5ML M»AAft :c »»Av ' f. -_-i„-»- -- ' — -r •=-.• r» • », «■«!■ .-r. ■- ' Sf ' £: y ■-■S9 ■J ' jr,--- ' 5;-j ' r- " Young And Experienced Players Returning Next Year ChipSchulte Doug Bowers, a freshman at Cal Wes- tern proved an able competitor and will be returning next year to a team that will not only have a well experi- enced s(|uad but one that is young so that Cal Western can expect an out- standin g team for the next few years. Assislaiil ( iMcli Bill l..l ■ . I ' KiS ( W uradiiati- k.iIiIi.s ,i iii.iIc Ii hi |)iiii;r ss. kr.iimr. .1 siiplminori- runs and sirrlclii to ri ' tuni a liiuli lilt lo lii opixiiu ' iit. TcMuiis An one? NOT SHOWN: RK K l() l l Wi.ods W oiids Three CW golfers make their way up the fairway at Wispering Springs Golf Course. GOLF ENDS SEASON WITH 15-1 RECORD Cal Western ended their season with a win against Cal Lutheran that brought their record to 15-1. The CW golfer took team honors in the District 3 NAIA Tourna- menth, dethroning Redlands, defending champions. This is Cal Western s second year of collegiate com- petition and last year they compiled an 8-8 record. Re- turning from last year was Craig Meyer, Bill Wood and Tom Waggoner. The Westerners competed in 16 dual meets against such teams as University of San Diego, San Diego State, University of Redlands, University of California at River- side, California Lutheran, University of California at Irvine, Claremont-Mudd Men ' s college and College of the Desert. Neal Gudgeon, a junior, led the CW swingers with a 73.9 average, followed by Craign Meyer, a senior who had 74.9. Pat McDonald, a freshman, with 75.2 ranked third, followed by Mark Payne, a sophomore with 76.0, Bill Wood, a junior with 77 2, and Mike O Donnell, a junior with 77.3. . Jffii is«f i»ii3?«BIW?fH»iu Mark Payne suin.ns hi ilul. duiin- match. I ' , rl - 111- li.M 1- ..Ul ,s M-.n ,„.K(K„ I ' ll M.Dii ( .il U.sUi Bill (.(.(l li. swirii; (liirlni; .1 pr.utK.- sfsMc, ..M llu- l..,.|l)..ll I I.I.I .,1 ( ONLY LOSS TO SAN DIEGO STATE (lif.kMii; his i)i.Mti..n. |..rk I ' jmu- ' . Ill sMini; (luriiii; a prjclici ' MlKl M 11 C HRISC AMM ■■■! if NEIL GUDGEON Craig Meyer watches the ball after his follow through during a practice ses- PATMcIX)NALD CRAIG MEYER Not Shown: CHIPGARDOCKI STEVE HITHERSAY MIKEO ' DONNEL TAYLOR PAYSON COACH-MARTIN SEIDLER MARK PAYNE N. ' il (.imIu. ' ihi and Kill ..o l ..I .1 prac IK.- M-sM.inat ( al Wislirn. RONSANDI 1 l. CW TO COMPETE IN NATIONAL NAIA TOURNEY nil I WOOD Ni-il Ciulut ' iin Idllou s lliniimli al a pra lice- st-ssioii at lilt- loolliail luld. Flat; fDolball iiiakts for t(iiii;li compttition between rivals House 12 and House 23. Carr ing the ball here is Bill ood. INTRAMURAL SPORTS OFFER LIVELY DORM COMPETITION 3-WAY TIE WINS FOOTBALL A quarter ot football games between mens " houses ended in a three- a tie this year. Houses 21, 12 and 34 vvili be sharing the troph for intramural foot- ball. Shall we do a jig? Bare feet are common in intramural football, as are arguments with the officials and playful bantering from dav to dav between houses. DORM ' ' HOUSES " VIE IN WEEKLY FOOTBALL, BASKETBALL GAMES IIOl SI. 21 TAKES BASKF.TBALLWTN 1 n till- I iitrainiiial ( li.iin|ii(iii ' Nlnp liaskftl).tll u.iinr II.hisc 21, alter Icadirm 2«-24 at the lialt. went (Mi the heal llousr ■)4 in a tiylit tiamr. " )()- U( Botli ti ' atns liad timslicd the mmshii with kli ' iitiial )- TvcoriK lldusc 21 lust tlu-ir cinl uaiiif to I Idiisr 1 I l) (Hic piiiiit. and llimsr ] liad hccii lifatcii ca riicr 111 the quart ci li 1 Iniisc 2 1 (.in ailia . t llinivc 21 and Jell llra- tnii (it I liiiisf 4 tied tnr liiuli pmiit Iidimus Willi 21 point-- apific I llf were lol- loucd In l)a - W illiains ot House 21 and (lluic ' k 1 inker ol House VI ho eai h camit ' d 1 points Third and loiirth jilaees in the dorm house eoinpetitioii u ere taken 1) House 1 1 and Hons . 12 (.UN all.s In.s .i Irir llirc,« in a Uaiiit- auJiiist i I oust- lA. Sfl(.»n .irourul a iiiM,p l),,ll .,r - llu ' t.-.irns triMii lldiiM iand II.Hisi ' :i, «lM,.v -n- llulK ». n III, ' inlranuiial cl...ini ,„n. 205 SPRING QUARTER BRINGS VOLLEYBALL The volleyball compttilion. barely started at the time of writing this, " happens " even, week as houses vie for the championship. 206 The year always seems to fl b , and with Spring Quarter and warm weather comes volleyball for both men ' s and women ' s halls. As in all intramural sports, volleyball offers serious students a chance to let off steam after a hard day of studying. The competition and physi- cal e. ercise usually comes as a welcome change from the academic grind, or a chance for more exercise for those PE majors. Forfeits are rare, as the enthu- siasm is high and the embarrassment too much, and even the lack of spectators fails to dampen the spirit. 0 ' . ' 111 . nu during U in(rf « iucU E EN MUD FAILS TO DAMPEN COMPETITIN E SPIRIT BETW EEN DORMS H. ii « 1 " J« I " t ' - ' J ti rm tor «ollc»- kill 4s Bill . . ' ). Njndx Vr dcr n. l,rr IjtU jih) I ..rl Del Jiun-nliK 4II lr l. cil I " lf «- f " • ' CrI It Kji-l »tr ih. ml :o ' Tlu- Women ' s Inttrcollesiiali ' Volleyball Team: SalK Ilol- stcin. Jane Veiiflliaiis, Lynn «ards. Row Beetli. Mrs. Ilar- res; second rou. Gloria Parish. Jove Buell. anc Slieikls and Carol Brounlee. WOMEN ' S INTERCOLLEGIATE VOLLEYBALL WINS TITLE The Cal Western Women s Intercol- legiate Volleyball team took the cham- pionship In the ECCSCC playoffs the first week in December. They competed against teams from all over the state, ending their season with a 14-2 record. The girls played Long Beach State in tlie final game, played at Cal Poly Pa- mona. They were in 2nd place in this league, traveling to the ECCSCC: ganies with the 1st place team. Also in the playoffs were Occidental, San Diego State, Cal State LA, UC at lr ine, and Cal State Fullerton. " Digging , serving and volleying on the successful team were Ro. y Beeth, Jo e Buell, L nn Edwards, Carol Brown- lee, (Gloria Parish, Sally Holstein, Jane Venghaus and Nancy Shields. Mrs. Bea Harres was coach. RunninK to catch the ball and net it back over the net is Jane enghaus, a junior from Phoenix. ' H loM ' Burll. lookinu worried us slu- »uits In -(lii; tin- hall, is bat kid up aiu ShiiUls. Bdlli arf juniors from Alpha ll.ill I ' lic Wiinicn s lU ' trcation Associatidu has Ikcii (luitc ( ' ttiHti c this oar. haiulhnu all wiuiifn s spurts friiiii iiitcrtiillcuiatf contests to dorni roiii- pctitioii wcckK It has [)ro idcd a aliial)lr oppor- tiiiiitN lor all uoriicn stiuh ' tits, rcuardlcss ot riia)or or athletic ahilils. to participate in a ari- et oi ac ti ilies l ' artici|)atioii in the iiitranniral |)rourain is on a dorm and individual liasis. iiuliidini; both in and off campus wiMiieii Soltl)all competition is in the fall. l)asketl)all durinu Winter ( )uarter. and o!lc l)all diirini; Sprini; ( )iiartcr I ' he tropin lor caih event is a travelini; tropin, awarded to tin- team which wins the most names in that sport Points are also awarded to I ' ach dorm lor num- her o| liirls. pLiMiii; or ohvrsinu, who show up tor the uarnes. and this merits a f)articii)alion tropin at the end ol the car H sponsors an awards haiuput in which am .ithletu trophies are awarded Sports on an individual basis v hith are also sponsored bv W H A are badminton and Icniiis I ' hese are in tlii ' lonii ot tournaments and eath Hirl interested siuns up durini; the i|iiarter t i pla OHii ' crs oi the oruam ation this vear were (iarol Urowiilec I ' residenl. aiic Sinclds. ice- { ' resident and (.loria rarish. Setrelarv Dorm representatives were ipha. Jane Cnuhaus and ' I ' onv Ivnan licta. kalliv Seue and Demv .at- ubica. (!lii. Sandv ()ls«-n and Catin ( ' arver Kap- pa, ( iiidv llauer and I, aura (.icr Town Hall. Iona vres.,n i|ulle llockme 209 THE " SPORTY " GIRLS— WRA WOMEN ' S HALLS COMPETE The Chi and kuppu ilirls tind that lh(. ri " not ill such good shape as they tlumyht thtv were during this WRA baskethall game. Gamma Wins Softball Alpha Wins Basketball Spring Brings Volleyball (lamma Hall took the hasehall tropin in the WRA iiitraiiiural names this ear, pla inii against Alpha Hall in a pla -oH Alpiia came in with second place with a 4-1 record against Camma s 5-0 record Those pla ing on (lamma s team were Sharon Russel. C incK Hager, Karen knrth, Sand Harse, Lanra (ieer, Sali Hoistein. VViWi Sheffield. Dee-Dee Long, Donna Bernard, Penny Smith and Carol Wilson Alpha Hall won the intramural tropin for basketball, pla iiig their last game against Gamma Hall. Thev are the team which has almost all the intercollegiate players, but a ruling was made earlier in the season regarding this so that onl two intercollegiate players could pla at one time. Alpha was undefeated, run- ning away literalK with the troph . Some of the girls who played regularK besides those on the intercollegiate team are Robyn Ross, Alison Woolpert, Tonie Ty- nan, Janet Wylie, Kathy Wadden, Bonnie Schmidt, and Vivian Stein. An All-Star team was chosen, made up of two or three girls from each dorm The Alpha team was pitted against them, but unfortunatelv lost. VN ' hen this was being written, Ali)lia Hall was in first place in the weekh vollev ' ball intramural competition during Spring Quarter. The standings show C.amma Hall in 2nd place, with Chi, kappa. Beta and Town Hall following in that order, (iames are arranged in double round-robin matches in which the dorms pla each other tw ice. Most of the dorms have had exception- al players. The prominent ones this ear included Devon Kearn of C " hi, Jeanne Davis of Beta, the girls of the intercollegiate team froiu . lplia, and Marcelle Benjamin ot Kappa 210 Tliis was some jump-ball between Chi ami Kappa-even llie referee (Jane eimeli()iisei eDuldn ' l keep a slraii;lil laee. la be it ' s beeause she pla s (in the jiitercolleRiate team Mllioufih rather blurrs in this pieture. the (li)rni uals look sharp on the floor! l.i, Williamson and Nanev Rad (left) look prells tired here. th mi;h: ■ » tCL June is the culmination of four jears spent on a college campus. For many graduation means getting a better job and joining the mainstream of society. Others will con- tinue their formal education for a masters or doctorate degree. The diploma is only a written paper that states that the student has finished certain scholastic require- ments, but all the personal experiences the student has had is really what a diploma represents. What the student has learned in theory must now be put into action. seniors WILLIAM GLEN ADNEY " Weasel " Sherman Oaks. Calif.. EnglUh and Philosop hy, Surf. xMARILYN RUTH AMES Indio, California, Sociology and Phy. Ed., Speech 1; Sr. Responsibility Board 4: Kappa Publicity Chairman 4; Sr. Homecoming Princess 4. JOANN ASBURY La ]o]la, California, Diversified, Chi HallTreas. 3. RACHEL ESTHER ANDREWS Orange, California, Biology and Nat- ural Science, Biology Club 4. ik l MU I l IH HIUDI OKI) I Ol IS lUKI K KIUM M K lUKI Will 215 (;i ORCi: BAKU II I). re... ( .ililoriu... UiiM...- JAMES DAVIDSON BANNER " Jim " Chula Vista, California, Humanities- English 1 BRUCE ROBERT BARKER San Diego, California, Interdepart- mental Social Science and History, S.C.T.A. 4; Alpha Mu Gamma 3,4. DWIGHT DICK BASSETT S USAN BEALS " Be so " Phoenix, Arizona, Humanities, Social Board I; AWSRep.3. RONALD JAMES BEGLEY " Ron " Poway, California. Diversified, Var- sity Football 1,2,3,4; Social Rep. at large 3. 216 STEPHEN CLARK BEARDSLEY " Steve " Del Mar. California, Diversified, Tutor for elementary education 4. ( AHOI.VN BlNCll 1.1 Joll.,. ( .ililoniia. » ' i l; .iiul WILLIAM MORRIS BKNJAMIN l.-mplf C il . Calitoriii.!. Biisiiuvs aiul Ir.iuli. arsilx lonlball 1.2. i): K. :t.4. JlDlllI V HI s() JikK San Di. ' CM. ( aiil.irnia. S.kioIokn an.l I ' ln 1 i BRl CK AI.A HrWLIT " Fu|)|) Wdrlliinutiin. Oliici. (.riHTai Husiiuvs and ci l i:x. Hail II hi- Prtv 4: MnKlural KManl jihI ( urruuliiin 217 JOHN MOW AHI) BIDDK K GAIL BLACKBURN Neenah. Wisconsin, Social Sciences Young Republicans 2..!. ALTON ALEXANDER BRODV Alt ' x " Pacilic Palisades. Calilornia. Ilislor) and Kcononiics DAVID GORDON BROWN " Dave " nionte Sereno. California, English and Philosophy. Surfing. 218 HENRY DAVIS BROWN, JR. Ph()eni . Ari ' ona. Business and Eco noniics. House II Trcas. 2: ilall I Treas .5; Homecoming Conim. 4; Inlramural ' l,2.:!.4. FRANK MARTIN BLUMENTIIAL San Mateo. Calitornia, Business and Sociology. Circle K 3, Treasurer and Membership Chairman 4; Intramural Football 1.2..J.4. ION M vHii nn .1 I ,.v Vm ' .I. V ( .ililoriu... s,., s.i- riu.v ( ll..Ml i. I ' sv ( hi S,■,l.•|.ll I: ll..i.i c.iiniim( ..IIHlUlt.T t. JOViasi 1 I M(. HI III I ' ilccri.x. r. ....... DiMTMliid. ( In UK K.p. :: Ui.imn s Inlc.ll H.iski I l .,ll 2..i.t: WcmirMs iTilioll. ,,ll.xl,.,l .!.4; US l■lrl• i: lpli.i ll.ill I ' r.s 4: I ' s Bo.ird t: W IK) s WHO ( S -: A A Sci-iu ' I null Sl ' s M Optra, Ualkiimllapi) ' CEORGFWVATTCVBl 1 IN •• tii ' {;riin I.aki ' . WiMoiisin. Hum.uss and I conomiis. Sitma I an 1. 2. Trias, i.-t: Hall I Siirilar i; iirl ( hit) 2.i.4. HOHI.IU AOHIAN HI K1,1{ I ' lTlland. Ortnon. INmIioIi N. ii.)loR . Hsi (hi :1.4. 111- Frt- Kv and Willi l l) II) HI sj| i 11 ■Hiir- ..ill. Ilolh»o,,d. ( alili.niia. Np. ' .ih and Drama and iKl d.icv. ( Nnrlinu sMK. 1.1,4. iii- Trtv ■:-. Bin. k. % .1: I ' r.Mdtlll 1 Si;;,na Ian iZ. i 1 ( lu . r hachr i W 1 1( ) s W IK 1 219 GORDON CAMPBELL JR. " Gordy " Bonita, California, Business and Polit- ical Science JOYCE ELIZABETH CAMERON San Diego, California, Humanities, Social Board Publicity Comm. 2; S.C.T.A. 4. SARA PETTIT CANNON Bonita, California, Diversified CATHERINE LOUISE CARVER " Cathy " MalhandPhvs. Ed. KATHRYN ANNE CASHMAN " Kathy " Social Sciences, A.S. Senator 3, Chair- man pro-tem 4; Hall Court Justice 2: Frosh Rep. to LDC 1; Homecoming Comm. 3. 220 LINDA SUSAN CASTER " Cass " Covina, California, Social Science, Head Songleader 2,3: Chi Hall Spring Sing Chairman 3; Social Board 1,2,4; S.C.T.A. 3,4; Homecoming Comm. 2,3, 4; Chi Hall Secretary 2. lUIUUlU Jl 1 ( IIANDl.KH ■Harh " s.iii l)u--i.. ( ..111. .nil... M.ill. .111.1 ills- I..M. ()( S I; S ( 1. !.:.; I liil.r .l„l) B....r l rn-..s. t: I M( 1 I ( li.iir- m.,n:i:( ..l.-ml..r( ..iiun. :!. Br.TTYc:n NDi.i:R I .iki ' Milt ' . ( aiif.inil:!. lnt ' r l ' |Mrlii» ' Mlal l ' sMl...l.,tv ...itl ll.iMniss Honor C.Mirl.l; Ku| pa n.- I ' r. v 1. II( II U 1 MOOKi: (()( IIHWE •f.- ■ ... - NMl.l 1 l l U.CHKIVIMAN HIU (I HI II) ( I » Sfollsdalf. Ari ona. Biisimss and Malli, Surf Club 1.2.:l.-l; Hall Council l.-J. (HARK) C ITMBFRT CHI RCH Bak.rsli.l.l. s„.,„|„,;v an.l INm l...loi; . Music i;iis I: Ordicisis :1.. . 221 VICTORIA ULRICH COLASl RDO A. THOMAS COLE " Gairoe " PhoeiiK, Arizona, Business and Eco- nomics, Basketball 1,U, Varsity 4: Var- sity Track 1; Soph Class Council 2. V,. PATRICIA ELLEN COLE " Piper " Glencoe. Illinois, Political Science and Economics and Business, A.S. Senate 3,4; Speakers and Assembly Comm. 3,4; Hall Court Justice 3; Delegate on MUX 4; Youth for a New American Chairman 4. FRANCISCO VICENTE CREO CONSTANCE BYRLE COX l VHI II | V l (!!()( Kl I 1 ■ |.nt San 1),,-,.. ( ..III. .nil.,. S.. i.,l,,..;v .,..( I ' smI...Io..;v lUKHMU III ( I isll Ml, h.itl) S.lll 1 r.MHIM.i. ( ..I. I. .1.1... I tl l 1)1 1. | K l.:;ll..n..r ( ii.irl Jiislu. :. Ito.iril 2: ( III ( li.iirni.iii :: I ' m (III .1.1: I ' lililu K. ' l.iti.ins U.Mrd I: SiMliiiirr lnilirN H....r l i 1 1 .. II (.lu.uil!.-!. IIU.IM sill I ' HI) I) MI( ) ■ (.iiiu. r I ..V v.. ' .;. Ii ' v ( ..I. t. .,..,.,. N... ...|,.UV .,,..! I ll l.•u . ( ..i.iuil J. i: B, l.i ll.lll SftriLirx 4. i)vi.r(.i.i w ( Hoss Sail )UK«. ( aliliiriii.i. Kriii; H, li);i(lu Lift- Board cii-cliainiiaii i. SI SW I I (HOI (II B.iiiil.i. ( .ihl. .1.11.1. D.v. iv.l.iil illlIrN Jor ami tlu ' llOl |» ' i ,,.k.ll(...l.l.l. .MIllll.v ..l MARY AN MARIE DAWSON Long Beach. California. Diversified. S.C.T.A. 2.3,4: LDC 2: Spring Sing. MICHAEL H. DEDOMENICO " Mike " San Diego. California. Pfiysical Educa- tion and English. Football 2,3; Base- ball 2. PATRICIA DEMETRE " Patty " San Diego, California, Diversified, THE WESTERN TIDE 1.3; Tov n Hall Vice Pres. 3,4; AWS Rep. 4: S.C.T.A. 1.2,3. MARY LOU DENNIS ARDES VIRGINIA DEWEY " Ginny " La Canada, California, Diversified, Alpha Social Board Rep. 1; Song Leader 2,3; S.C.T.A. 3, Recording Secretary 4; Dance Club 1,2; Chi Social Board Rep. 4; WHO ' S WHO Comm. Chairman 4; Homecoming Princess 4. 224 THOMAS DALE DiNOTO " Tom " Arcadia, California. Social Science, LDC Vice Pres. 2: Megaphone Club 2,3; Six of One 3; Blue Kev 3: Psi Chi 4. SliidiMls daiiiid to ' Thi- Pac " al tin- iliiiiu ' duiiiiiu Diuf. 1)1 A l VHIi: FILERS Niivalo. { aliiiiriiia, A.S. KxcculiM ' St-c- rilar .i: lli iuir Court Recorder 3. KAREN I.OriSF. KDF.NS I.OISF.DNAFRA .IER li.inila, alifi.riiia. NpaniOi and iii: lisli. WHV H | t. Bila Nr of llu- Var 4: s ( I 225 lAW IAH 1 I Al 111 ( oIm ' i (:it%. California. KnuliOi and Ri-liRion. Cross C:ounlr% 2.:I.4. JAMES ROY FREEMAN " Jim " San Diego. California. History and Math EVERETT CHARLES FREER JR. " Chuck " las Vegas, Nevada, Chemistry and Bi- ology, A.S. Senator 3; Surfing Assoc. 1,2,3,4; Biology Laboratory Assoc. 3,4; Sigma Tau 3,4. WILLIAM EDWARD FREER JR. " Bill, Willie " El Centro, California, Business Admin. and History, Circle K 1,2,4, Delegate on MUN 4; THE WESTERN TIDE 1,2,3,4, Sports Editor 3:LOMA DEL MAR 3,4; Hall HI Chief Justice 3: Yearbook Ded- ication Comm. 4: Students for New Politics 3; Young Democrats 2,3,4. r I JEFFREY EDWARD FRICK " Ted " Rancho Santa Fe, California, Diversi lieu, Uaslietball 1,2,3,4. CHRISTY LEE FRYE Pacific Palisades. California, Sociology and Political Science vKT()iu (;i ()K(,i: (■AII.AI.l.i: (.IHSON d()1{;las(;()dfrey " JoiU ' s " Salt Laki- C:il . I tjli. Business Admin, and Sociolofts. Surf ( ' lub 1,2.3.4. LFAWK MAI. C;RM Ponidna. ( ali(..rMia. Dn.rsitud. l.() I 1)1 I I ditor Z: Htia Hall Nice I ' ris, Z: Bila Hall I ' riv 1; V Council -i. K.-laxumacinsta In-.-. 1 ,i,.l., 111..,, ,1, J 1 (.HlMBl.l H ( l.nunl.-. On.TMti.d. ( lirislian 227 u. 1 H 1: Hall Council .1. CYNTHIAJEANGUTZ JUDITH ANN GWINNUP " Judy " Diversified. Kappa Hall Treas. 2, Vice Pres. 3, Outstanding Soph and Junior S.C.T.A. 1,2. Treas. 3. Vice Pres. 4 S.C.T.A. Book Scholarship Award 3 AWSRep. 4. CYNTHIA ANNE HAGER " Cindy " Ramona, Physical Education and Soci- ology, Chamber Singers 1,2,3,4; LDC Secretary 2; Head Cheerleader 3; So- cial Board Chairman 4; S.C.T.A. Mem- bership Chairman 4; President ' s Board 4. RUDOLPH THEODORE HAAS III " Ted " Sociology-Economics and Political Science Study, Study 228 STEPIII.N DOK.I S11 KI JANET rap: HAIRE " Jan " Phoenix. Arizona. DiviT ilitcl, S.( " . T.A. 4: Kappa Hall. Historian 4; Honit- romini; Diinur Cornrn. 4. I RII YN ELIZABKTII I1ARHIN(.T )N " Mar " l.a Julia. ( alit..rT,i.,, Socio!. uv and 1NmIio1..v; . Hall S.iri-la.N 2; S Kip 1; Mall Honor ( ourl Juslu.-4 i HORIRI 111! 1() ' Saiul Oranei-. Calilornia. ami Soci oloK . Inlramurais 1.2.:l.4. MKLAMEDKE UlCkSON Sania Monica. California. Knclisli and Speech. I.L)C Krosh Rep. I. Social ( oni- missiuner i: Athletic Board 1.2: S.C. T.A. Correspondini; Secrclar :5. Pres. 4; Oiitstandinu Education Student 196S: Pres. 4: Proxost ' sCoiincii 4. LARRY ROBERT HOOTMAN " Hoot " Bakersfield, California, PsycholoRy, Sociology, Sailing Club 1; WESTERN TIDE Reporter 1,2; Circle Kl,2,:t,4. Psychology Lab Assistant 2,3,4: Intra mural Track 2: PSI Chi 3,4: Psychology Club Treasurer 3,4: Spring Sing Co- Chairman 3: Hall 3: Court Justice 3; WESTERN TIDE Managing Editor 4: Career Scholar ' s Organizing Com- mittee 4. MARCIA HOOTMAN La Mesa, California, Interdepartmental Humanities, English JERRY RAY HORNER Lewisburg, Tennessee, Mathemalic Business, English. RONALD GREGORY HUND " Ron " Arcadia. California, Chemistry, Math- ematics, Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Lower Division Council 2: Spring Sing Co- Chairman2 PAMELA JOAN HUNT SUSAN LORENE HUNTER " Sue " Whittier, California, Humanities, Span- ish Emphasis, Valentine ' s Dance 1,2; Dance Committee ' 1; Senator 2: Home- coming Dance 3: Social Board 3; Chi Hall Spring Sing Chairman 3; Vice President Chi Hall 4; Recorder, AUJ 4. 230 DKNMS STKPHF.N lOIlNSON San Dh ' o. (-aiiforiiia. InliTtlfpartinfii- tal Social Scit ' iKH ' -l fliol(n; i-niphaMs Psvch( l()Ky(;lub;!.4 KAREN MICHELLi: JOHNSON lIilUbi.rinii;li. Calilornia. InU-rdi-parl- iiu ' iital Sdiial Stiiiicc JANET MARIE JONES kanNas (:it . Mis souri, Matlu-malii v Physical Kducatiun. WRA Rfprrs« ' iila live 2.:i; Junior Princi-ss:); llonu-coiiiinu Qmvn 4. KATHI.EEN JORCMNSEN k.itli ' »l rl K..iili. aliloriiia. Dn.r DAVID JACOME l)ii|) KiMT, (ionneclicul. Busiiif CONSTANCE SUE JOHNMON " Connif an Nos s. {alilornia. Dnirsif i.d LYNNE JULIUS MARGARET ANNE KELSO GARY DEAN KRAUSS " Krausersnake " Woodland Hills. California. Interde- partmental Social Science, Lower Divi- , ' on Council Pres. 2; MUN 2,3. Chair- man 4; Blue Key 3.4; Forensics Senate 3,4; Outstanding Freshman Junior; THE WESTERN TIDE 4: Pi Kappa Delta 1.2. Vice Pres. 3. Pres. 4. KAREN JEAN KURTH Lake Elizabeth. California. Diversified, Hostess Club 1, Vice President 2; AWS Membership Chairman 2; ICC Rep. 2; Alpha Iota 2; Spring Sing 3; Intramurals 3,4. PAUL LEWIS LACHANCE Chula Vista, California, Psychology, Sociology, Forensics 1,2; Hall II Coun- cil 2,3,4. All-University Junior and Sen- ior Justice 3,4. RODERICK BRUCE LACY " Rod " Escondido, California, Chemistry, Mathematics , Circle K 3,4. ♦ - . I ' MKK I I IN II 1. 1: I.I (jjon. ( jlilonM.1. ISv,l Ill ton.SCTA:): I ' M (III 1 MARCiA MAK LAUl K l.aMisa. ( aliloriii;!. Ui trsitucl. Ini- MTMlv (horns 1.2. JAMl S 1 HI Dl.lUCK I.OWMAN ROBIHT UONAI.D l.OHI N II N» j|i . ( alilornij. Spanisli. Ilistorx. DOKIS IIAKHll i M Hl NOV lanca. I avi (ruj. lKllll .K . I ' -.l. Scl. 233 JOHN B. MAIEANE Lesotho, Africa, Political Scienc ciology ROBERT CHARLES MALBON Huntington Beach, California, Inter- departmental Psychology BONMK JEAN MARGITAN Whittier, California, Diversified, Inter- national Club 1; University Chorus 2; Chi Hall Sec. :i; S.C.T.A. 1,4; RSA 2,3,4. DEIRDRE PRIMM MARTIN Trona, California, Interdepartmental Fine Arts, Music University Chorus 2; Chamber Singers 2,3,4; S.C.T.A. 3,4. 234 DENNIS KEVIN MCCORMACK Leetsdale, Pennsylvania, .Mathematics, P.E., Statistician for Football, Basket- ball, and Track 2,3,4. P.E. Instructor 3,4; S.C.T.A. 4; HoHday Basketball Tournament Director 4. CRAIG GORDON MEYER CAHOl.W MHC.IM V Mill 1 1{ lunula. Caliloriiia. !M)iial Sciiiuis, Daiut- Club 1; Alpha icil ' ris. 2: N.C.T.A. 2.4. JOHN ( l (. ll l l( (ram BuMlHsv, S,.,,,.lnv;s JE. .M E DI.WE MIRANDA ni ABITII I ' VTHK I V MOHW Tat ' Kirunui liaui. Muhiuan. Ilisliirx. Kni-- livli. ( Numinii- 2; Social Ri-p. 2; Swim liani ( aplaiii 2.:t: Sinial ( liair- man .(; Dorm Bila rwspapir I dilor 1.4: Vh, Vlpha I luta 4: Hall ( ourl Jus- Ikf 4 II( 11 ll I ' M I IOIl. 235 HOLLIS LANE MOYER " Holly " Riverside. California, Diversified. Ctii Hall Pres. 3; WRA 2,3.4: Spring Sing 3,4; AWS Vice Pres. 4. RAYMOND DAN MYERS " Dan " Huntington Beach, Ptiilosophy. Psy- chology, German, J V Baseball 1; Uni- versity Chorus 1,2; Cross Country 1,2.3; Religious Life Commissioner 2; Mega- phone Club 3,4; Blue Key Chaplain 3,4. ALEXANDRA JUDITH NARA " Sandy " Pittsburg, Pennsylvania, English, Phi- losophy JANET OCHI 236 NORMAN NOUSKAJIAN " Benjamin Cluesseau " Arcadia, California, Interdepartmental Social Sciences, Megaphone Club 2; Lower Division Council 2; Blue Key National Honor Fraternity 3,4; Chief Justice, All-University Judiciary 4. Mil Hin ODl IU)l (.11 San I). .-CI. ( .ilil..rrii.K I riUriKp.irt inrnlal Soiiolouv. louii ll.ill (. Hr lordint ' ri. I. I ' IN RIID PATTON " I ' enin South Fjsjd.nj. Ilislorv. I ' ollliial Sci- fncc. Hall (outuil Rip. 1.2.:): Mil DINIIlall III I. i;dit(.r l.-iA: Mil ' | laEa infi 2: cadiriiic Board liinbtr 3; All (Oiirt Juslici- :i: Mud.Tilv lor i " f ' .ililKs NUinlur i: Hall III I ' r.Md.rit ■t; Prisidi-nts Board 4: Kmlils and 1 ritdoni si ' arix 4. WII I IWI BRYANT I ' M I IN |H. •Bill- (anipiilo. California. C:lu ' niiKlr . Math t-matics. C:ircli- k l.2.:l.-t: Dorm I Sprini; Sing I: Sigma Tan 2.1.4: Dorm I House Dn :l; Biui- k.v 4: Budmlini; oiii mitli-i- 4. rwii I ji N () rooii I ' ain Sorra Madri-. Caiiloriiia. Uivc-rsiliid. Brla Dorm Council :1: S.C.T. A. :1.4; ( riiM ' rMl o u ' n Chorus 1.4: Honor ( oiirt Juslict ' 1.4 isummt-r : Hall ( ourt Jusliii:l.4. KATIIKVN RAK I ' ASgi AI. " Rai " Indio. Calilornia. DiM-rMliid. Houst- Die I: llomi-i-ominu Committir l.i-ad- rr I: lpha ln itation ( hairman 2. WII I I Wl 1 n OH I ' X sON l.ivlor ■ riMoll. ri ona. Bnsirusv Sonolocv. Inliriiiiiral I i.olhall. Haskilball. Soil- hall Dorm 2 I ' ris. 1: Hrisidint Houv 2:1-2: S.Kial Board 1: NKsT| R TIDI Sports I dllor 4. Intirm.iral ( ouniiN. 237 PAMELA SUE PENDLETON " Pam " Glendale, California, S.C.T.A. 1.2, Pub- licity Chairman 4; WRA 2,3; Chi Pres. 4; AWS Council 4. ROBERT DONALD PEAIRS SHARYN LEE PERRY Clendale, California, Mathematics, His- tory, ICB Junior Secretary 3; Honor Court 4: Hall Court 4. VALERIE PIETRUSZKA 238 GAYLA MARLA PULLIAM Chula Vista, Sociology, Psychology, LOMA DEL MAR 1,2,3,4; Aloha Mu Gamma 2,3,4; THE WESTERN TIDE MVKTAJ AM I ' l I 1 I AM liull;liia| oliv rl. II.Nl..rv I I 1 1 I I i Hi mm Ml l.lliv l i rsi l ' . ( aliloriiij. Ui . 1.2; Chambir Sinmrs 1,2.1: I ' Tcsliinaii Orit ' iilution 2: ilall ( iiiirl Jusliif 2: Dorm Spriiii; Siiii; Chairman 2; Kapiia Uoiiiaii Of llu- Viar Vwarii 2; kappa I ' rcsidfMl ' i: Dorm Sprint; Sinn MuMial Diri-cliir :t: Oulslandini; Kappa Sinior «ard A: S I ' r.sidtnl A. I ' r.v idciit A: l ' ri ' idi ' nl ' s Hoard A. l ' ro osl ( omuiU. I uol it. I uot il N ( H M) .MARY 11, 1. IN I.OHin A gi l TAN V l)o«m , ( al.lorn.a, IIislor . I M l. l.. TIIK l Sll KN TIDI 1,2,1,4: s T, . 1.21.4: l.OMA Dll, MAR2, DUANE LAWRENCE REAUGH physics. Mathematics, House Dec 1; Graduate Assistant Hall H 3,4: Blue Key 3, Treasurer 4; Chairman Student Chapter IEEE DONNA RUTH REESE CARLOS MONTERO REYNOSO Pine Valley. California, Business Ad- ministration, Sociology, Inter Club Council 1; Intramurals 1.2; Senator 2,4: Circle K 2: Provost Council 3: AS Pres- ident Advisory Council-Special Events Board 3: Young Democrats President 3: Homecoming Committee 3; Blue Key Secretary 4; Town Hall 4. CHRYSLER STEPHEN RICHARDS Woodland Hills, California, Biology, Chemistrv, Science Club 4. MICHAEL LEO RHODES " Mike " Resi ' da. California, Business, Physical Education, Intramurals 1,2,3,4: Foot- ball Team 2,3,4. 240 LAWRENCE DORAINE RICHINS am I I l ' li..|..!;r.i| li.r l).iv - W liilvMTv mI- MP. n, ll„ ,. ' .,1 lliiim. hi III. ' UUi.irsf Mil nullril lo, III, ' I. .Mil.. D. ' l Nl.ii 1 ' ImH.i( ..mI.sI JOHN Sll) l i SVMl ' SON " Jolin " . Sam ' ( ..rmiadd. ( alitorma. Sm,ii:% . I ' ln sical r:(lui.iti.iii .111(1 ll l im■s { .. I)i- .imiiri.l II.1II l iiiiiiiii; II. Ills. I) i :t: r.iiiiisV.irsili ,i.4. I I l) N I HOHI HIS I .1 Mt ' s.!. ( .ilil.iriii.1. UiM rsiliol. ( liuir- nun III Beta lions. I).. I: U.iriii uarcis ( iiniiiiilU ' . ' 2: Inilialiuii ( mil- iiiitlci ' 2. IH(.1M V(. M I lU ss lUMli 1)1 WIS s Ml I I s( 1), I l.ii, ( .1I.I..1M1... Div. is.h. .: i( Ki n Ki I III m OKI) Hr.. l. . ( alll..riiia. Dis .tsil i,-.l, Spnnu nm l.i.l.l. Ir.jsur.r i.( l| lia ll.ill 2: M.isl Oiilslandiiii: Viplia (.irl Z: ( I IJ.i. S K.|)r.s nlaln. i: S ( imiuil .1; WHO s WHO iiiiim; iii.riiaii ( iilUn.s and I niMrsili.s i. STEPHEN KIM SARGEANT " Dewey Weber " San Dieiio. California. Interdepartmen- tal Psychology, Surf Club 1,2,3,4; PSI Chi Honor Society in Psychology 3,4; Teachers Association 4. PHYLLIS RAE SCHEKEL Fallbrook, C alifornia. Elementary Ed- ucation, English Emphasis. Girls ' Dorm Sports 3; Spring Sing 3: Kappa Hall Council 3; S.C.T.A. 3,4. MARK EDWARD SCHLESINGER Los Angeles, California, Interdepart- mental Social Sciences, Intramurals 1,2, 3,4; Social Board 1, Hall II Council 1: Sailing Club 1,2; Students for New Pol- itics 3; Leadership Conference 4; S.C.T. A. 4. PHILIP RUSSELL SCHOFIELD ANN LOUISE SCHNIEPP WALTER JOHN SCHULTE JR. " Chip " Pacific Palisades. Economics. Business. Varsity Tennis Circle K 1.2.3; House II . cademic Chairman 1; Young Republicans; A.S. Senator 2.3; Co-Chairman-Spirit Committee 2; Chairman-Intercollegiate V olleyball Committee 3; LDC Rep. 2; House 2 In- tramural Chairman 4. 242 rila ini; niDiiifiit hctiirr llu ' iu l class hi ' srsw 11 will K M i() irn " SillKI U .i(l..i. ( .il.l..rri..i. S|).Miisli. Illslcrv. li)l,.i Mil (..1. nil... Ml( K Ki) 1 l( ( Is s( III II Hi.k !. % ..lltnil.l.l. K.lsMM ' ss S . iMJIialMMi 1 %aliiati. ii ( .....iiiilU I: ll lrtl ( ninilllsslwl. I: S Ml.lrl Hoard ( 2: Soorr I: llmi, ...Mlinu ( 1.2: I ' rcs. ..I Xli Ki I; S I ' r.sKl.iil Hi.anI I. I l K KIM s| || " s() I l l) | ) s( Oil Sidllu- ( i.Miia. (alMdrilia. I ' sxcliol- o-v. liilraniiirals 2.1: ( ...irl Jiislur 2: ( 2; WNS Hip 4; 1I..IIM- I).. ( liainiiaii I KM A SIMIU K I I ( ain.i. ( ..lilurnia. I nl. rd. parlii.. lal lliiniatulirs. I ni:lisli I nipliasis. W . Ii ' % ( lull): S.( .1 i: |,iIm, I ROBERT M.SKOMER Phoenix. Arizona. Interdepartmental Social Sciences. President of . S 4. Preparing for Charles King week. KE.NTO.N WESLEY SMITH " Kent " Ontario. California. Business .Admini- stration, Political Science. Varsitv Track and Field 2.3,4: AS Athletic Board Chairman 3; .AS Senator 4. SANDRA KAE SMITH J. NEIL SMITH 244 SHARRON SUE SMITH Whittier. California. Diversified. .Mem- ber of Religious Life Board I: Sec. of Golden Key Service Organization 2: S.C.T.A. 2.3.4: Hall Court Justice 4. , . l.Vl KK CL lUKOLU t ' lLe.tL ■ " Larr " " PoiiUnd. Orr«ua. iliaort. PuUbral Sci ncr. Intrnutiofial Ctvb 1.; . CiNTHU M F spil 1 FR " " Cind ' El Cajon. Calilnmia. Interdfpjrtmental Socioloa . Hall Court Justictr 3; Co4- tume Chairman tor Sprina Sine 3; Sum- mer Hall President 4; President of kappa 4: President Biwrd 4; WVS 4: SCT V 4: Homecomins Pnnce 4. JO U ' H Mil ri) sPRl 11 I JR. Joo ll.rllord. ,.rth I arolina. Bi..l..s . C henii ' .lr . IntraniuraK 1 .2. i.4 Wll II V I All. FN Pl RCIN ■■ purc L..S Vnceliv. Calitomia. Bu n.-xN Sociolu« . StHTcer 1.2; InlramuraU 1.2 3.4: Lower DniMon Council 1; Intra mural Board 1.2..5.4: Co-CKairman Spc cial t»ent» 2; Dress Code Commiltrr f House II thlelic Chairman ;,.»; ol lex ball 3; Circle K.J- K n l 1 CRFl.t. T M.l K Randx lluntinelxn Beach. (alil mia. Business S..,.. s .. I . - ■ ' " " In: Surti , v.». A j; .■ 1 ' . - . : ••: 4 I- res- •dents B« ard4. M5 Students relaxing in the patio of the snack bar. BEVERLY BRYAN STARR ' Bev " Downey. California Inlercleparliiiciital. Humanities Secretary . RS Summer Quarter 1: Recorder Honor Court 2. CHERYL LEE STEMLER " Cheri " ' I.allabra, California Di ersified Inter- national Club Sec I: Golden Ke Treas. 1; outstanding Sophomore Chi 2; Inter- national Club Council Sec. 2: Sec. of Upper Division Council :!: SCTA 4; Social Board 4. DAVID ALAN STEVENS San Diego, California Business .Vdniini- slration. Psychology and English Intra- mural Sports I; Spring Sing .Associate I; Scuba Club 2; Sailing Club 2. ARTHUR LE GRAND STROLL 246 BARBARA LEE STILWELL " Bobbie " Spring Valley, California .Music, Eng- lish Chartiber Singers I,2,. ' i,4: Religious: Life Board I: Choir 1,2,.!: Camelot 2; Spring Sing 2; SCT, :!.4: Chi SprinR Sing .Music Director :i: Culture Forum Committee 4. K I 111 I I I Wl I I ( III K Kalln I ( .ilili.ini.i I iii llsli. IIisI.»n ll.fll ( .nirl ( 111 2..i.l. II. 1 ( !: lli.W.sUin li.lf i LEI(;iri() H. II (.LAND K iin I ii() i N IIIOM s I II I ||() | s Tom " S.,„l.i I.,ri.. ( .ilil. .11.1.1 M.illi. ' in.lll |■|| M, h....ll I liuli.i :. 1 HI ( I ii) ni) I ooK " l,( r« ' n o Viii Du ' uo. ( .■liloriii.i BiiMiH XN il iiiMiislr.ili.iii. M.illimi.ilus Inlt.iiiMii.iU I.;:. I.I: K.i|)|).i Vipli.i l-M l.inl..r .ui.l Ollii.r: U.ll.i 1 | mI..ii ( li.i|)l.r i.l. HI I KM 1 I lU WOK S.iM l)i.i:ii. ( .■lll..rl i.i DiMrs.l,,.! WinI.x ( lull.!; s( I J. 247 TAFALA PISIA TLIATAGALOA American Samoa S( ciol(),i; . Political Science. International Clul) 1, 2,.!, 4; Football, Softball, Basketball, (ille - ball 1.2..!.-l. FORDTUSSING Rod Serling, brought to campub by tlie Speaker s and Assemblio committee, was taken to the airport by the P 4 F Ambu- lance Service and the TIDE staff. Shown here in front of Penn Patten ' s 1942 " taxi " are Penn. Lance Clem, Serling, Lynn Lippincott, Terry Fleck and Nancy Burrows. WILLIAM VALERY EMERY R.WALKER Claremont. California Diversi- fied. Intramurals 1.2.;i,4; House 12 Vice Chairman 1.2,:!,4; House Dec 3, ' ice Chairman 4. W I 1 IK ( W (. M 1) W.ill I M,l ( ..llniv ( . I.M.ul.. Noool .v; . ll.isin.vs. Iiilr..imir.iU 1.2.1. I Muin.i I.in2..1. S.-. I. ll( II W I i in l l HH llkl I .inl.. . jii:iiM.i liil. r l.| .irl ,„. mUI. S.KI..I S.I.IK. . ( ir.l.- K 12: II.MIM ' ( llainilJli :: l....k :. .! r..l l M..r l I. lil.i. K. V I I.. I ' r. ' M.I. ' iil i: ( bss ll.p I: I | | l DlMM.MI ( ...lll.ll .1. 1 { K W II Mi |)|)r " .iilMim( l |i,..nt( li.irli.- MmKj-lli.-..irl.i|)r.i..-.-.l. DWiri ( I IMIS W 111 IWOIM 11 H MOM) I)KI N W III IW I H IK. 249 LEE JEAN VVIEGAND Ukiah, California, En ilish, Sociology. AS Secretar 1; Sen- ate Clerk 2: Outstanding; Student 2; Alpha Mu Gamma 2,3.4: Ex- ecutive Secretar 4: Senior Re- sponsibilit) Board 4. CAROL LYNNE VVILSCJ Ridlandv Caliti)niia. liiten partnunlal. Humanities, Kngl Kappa Di)rni Council 1: Raj, Coniniitlef 1; Spring Sing h SCTA 2.3,4; LDC Treasurer!; Dorm Council 3.4; Sociali Board 3,4. PAMELA WILEY FLOYD M. VVILlOI GHBY Bonita. California, Business Administration, Political Sci- Created by Peter Neal, the sculpture above is made of chicken- wire and plaster. The assignment was made in an Art class during spring quarter. 250 SI SV I IM | Wll S() Sue S.MI l)un». ( . lll. IIM.l. IMusKmI I iIhi.Miom. S li lui:t. I r ' IISK Si|il.l l I: D. ' h.ll. ' I: S ' . llll ' li( ( „ni«u -,.,H 1: II r ( oiirl jllslKi : W.Miiins H.iNk.ll).ill I.. Mil 1 H.1,1 |)rlM.; Sinu ( li.iir- 111.111 ,i: It. 1.1 I ' nv. I. WOOD Hl Sdll 1),VK : ( . lil..rili.i. lull ilt ' | jrliMt ' iiljl. Kt ' ilujiiii ur l ' llll. M |ll.N. Q 1 gttM JOHN FATRK K URK.IIT s.iii l)i. ' ' .:i . ( .■iiloriii.i. Kii i ' lililu.ilNciriK. ' . I ' .irl 111 .ill .xliihil pill nn liv lr J.iiii. s Kiii|).- l)rMi;il .l(l(i il.iss. llilv Miil|illir.- i lint .1 iii.Hk.rv .il 111. iii.ii..,ii ll.ic. lull .111 .irtisl IrMiiu In sli..» li..» p.. .pi. lOllUI ,li. ' .uH ' ii llu ' ll.ii; I li. ' Miiiplill. u.ivd.iii. ' I N IUn.imI U llvin HOHI H I I) V H I.S INK s.iii 1)1. ' .:.i I .ilil.iriii.i. I ' L.UN. |-Iiil. s..| liv 251 THE DIPLOMA IS ONLY THE BEGINNING. . . Receiving a diploma is only the beginning for most students. Many will leave college in hopes of finding a better job, others will marry and raise a family, and still others will continue their education in pursuit of a higher degree. This year United States International Uni- versity had it largest graduating class. Four hundred and ninety-eight undergraduate and graduate degrees were conferred. Among the degrees given were fifty-four Juris Doctor and fifty-nine Doctor of Philosophy. For the first time in Cal Western history the Golden Gym was utilized during commence- ment exercises. All undergraduate and graduate students along with faculty first proceeded to the Golden Gym for opening ceremonies. Later undergraduate candidates, faculty, administra- tion and guests moved to the Greek Theatre for the presentation of diplomas. LARGKST GRADUATING CLASS IN TIIK HISTORY OF I ' SI U PHOTO INDEX Adnev, William 214 Alien! Dave 191,192 Allen, Michael 201 Allen, Paul 55 Ames, Daniel 94 Ames, Marilynn89, 214 Amrein, Marianne 105 Anderson, James 154 Andersson, Kenth 107,167,171,18 ' Andersen, Randall 76,77 Anderson. Sandy 207 Anderon, Tom I I 1 Andrews, Rachel 214 Anthony, Martin 22,68 AntI, James 154,155 Asbury, Jo Ann 214 Auer. Marcia 123,2 15 Austin, Robert 23 Auila, Cynthia68,l37 B Baker, Bradford 215 Bakewell. Krislyne 102,215 Bakich, George 215 Banner. James 216 Barker, Bruce 216 Basore. Harry 191 Basselt. Dwight 216 Bates. Glen 20 Beals, Susan 216 Beardsley, Stephen 216 Beckham, Gregory 95 Beeth, Roxanne 208 Begley, Ronald 154,216 Bench, Carolyn 217 Benedict, Tevina 1 18 Benjamm, Marcelle 89,183 Benjamin. William 154,217 Bennett. Bruce 92,140,217 Benson. Judith 217 Bethea, Marvin 154,159 Biddick, John 75,77,108,109, 217 Bielman, Michael 155.161.190 Binswanger. Dellyn 21 Blackburn. Gail 218 Blair. Linda 43,75 Blash. Stephen 155.161 Bloch. Stephen 91 Bloomer, Dennis 90 Blumenthal, Frank 30,77,91.218 Bohannon. Donald 155 Bolden. Ray 176 Boli, Mark 68 Bowden, Melinda 120 Bowden, John 132 Bowers. Douglas 196.198 Brobeck. David 132 Brody. Alton 218 Broudy, Donald 90 Brownlee. Carol 80. 1 82,183. 208 Brown. David 218 Brown, Henry 218 Bryan. Jon 20.219 Buell, Joyeuse 81,105.183,208, 209.219 Buhler, Nelson 121 Bunker, Robert 219 Burnham, Beverly 25 Burrows. Lloyd 155 Burrows. Nancy 50, 123 Burton, Scott 196 Bushnell, William 109.219 Cable, George 219 Cameron. Joyce 220 Campbell, Gordon Jr. 220 Campbell. Patrick 132 Canine. Christopher 201 Cannon. Sara 220 Ciinnon. ProruM 6 Card. Tom 91 Carpenter, Donald 155 Carroll, Michael 192 Carver, Catherine 220 Cashman, Kathryn 220 Cassat. Douglas ' l 10.111 Cauencr. Dean 132 Caster, Linda 220 Cavanagh, Karen 60 Chambers. Luanne 88 Chandler. Barbara 221 Chandler. Betty 46.89.221 Chongchit. Chitsook 107 Christman. William 221 Church. Charlo 221 Clark, Wayne 57,108,156 Clem, Lance 123 Cleveland, William 92.161 Close, Craig 63 Clow. Bruce 221 Coates, Judith 81 Cochrane. Michael 156. 221 Colasurdo. Victoria 222 Cole. Thomas 222 Cole. Dennis 156 Cole, Patricia48.1 18,1 19,222 Collins. Janelle 82 Collins. Timothy 173 Comstock, Carissa 35 Coogan, Richard 67 Corkill, Sharon 82 Cowell, Lynn 1 12 Cox. Constance 222 Cragg. Linda 86 Crakes. Pr Jaiiie 169.171.184,188 Cramer, Paul 27 Cranley. Frank 156 Creo, Francisco 222 Crockett, Martha 223 Crofts, Cynthia 89 Cross, Charles 156.223 Crouch. Susan 223 Cummings. Warren 90 Curtis, Dale 157,158 Cutshall, Barbara 223 D Dalton, Gary 157 Dalzell, Elizabeth 183 Damico, Virginia 82.223 Daniel. Phillip 140 Daquilante. Dan 157 Darlington, Lois 83 Davidoff, Susan 106 Dawson, Maryan 224 Dawson. Peter 95 Debora, Larry 157 Dedomenico, Michael 224 Defries. John 157 Delaurentis, William 157.158,207 Demetre, Patricia 105,224 Dennis, Mary Lou 224 Desaluo, Ron 23 Dewey, Ardes 50. 1 15,224 Dillard. Albert 158 DiNoto. Thomas 109.224 Doyle, Sheila 23 Dressell. Rick 51 Dustant. Andrew, 170 Dupree, Edward 1 1 1 Durham, Christine 87 Durnell, Diana 137 Eanes, Donna 87 Earp, Charlyn 105,225 Echols, Barbara 123 Edens, Karen 225 Edwards, Lynn 183.208 Edwards, Michael 24,25 Eilers, Diana 82.225 Ellis. John 133 Ellsworth, Joan 23 Engslrom, Paul 179,180 Eiilun. Or Donah I 20 Evans. Early 172 Evans, Robert 94 Fait, Kenneth 133 Fanton, Roily 24.25 Farrar. Clifford 158 Fauth.Lynn71. 166.167. 168. 170.225 Faverty. Patrick 82,90,167 Fields, Allen 91,154.158 Fisher, Deanne 133 Fleck. Terry 94 Fort. Paul 133 Foster, Paul 91 Fox, Kelli 43.89 Franzawa, Nicia I 16 Frazier, Lois 225 Freeman, James 226 Freer, Everett 226 Freer, William 118,119,120,123, 226 Frick. Jeffrey 175.226 Fritz, Guy 196,197 Frye, Christy 226 Garrett, Jane 74 Garten, Charles 110.111.181 Genochio. Gregory 92 George, Victoria 227 Gibson, Gail 227 Glist, Marcia 62.86 Godfrey, Douglas 227 Goodman, Irv 133 Grace, Douglas 159 Granger, Sue 68 Gray, William 192 Green, Leanne 227 Gress, John 74. 75.90.111 Grimbleby. Jane 227 Grove, Margaret 75,100,118.119 Gudgeon. Neil 202.203 Guilin, Manuel 159 Gutz. Cynthia 47,228 Gwinnup, Judith 89,105. 1 15,228 H Hagen, Jane 87 Hager.Cynthia 43,102.1 15.183. 228 Haire. Janet 89.229 Hake. Stephen 70. 166. 167.169, 171,229 Hall, Jan 68 Hall, Robert 75 Hamels, John 159.192.195. Hank. Peggy 82 Hanlon. John 90.159 Harrmgton, Marilyn 229 Hawkins, Walter 159 Hay, Clifford 68 Henderson. Jane 81 Henning. Sara 68 Henschen. Robert 160.187 Hepner. Walter 77 Hermanson. Robert 92 Hersche, Allisa 101 Hickson, Melanie 115.229 Hicks. Nancy 62 Hilton. Robert 147.229 Hitchcock. Leslie 160 Hoag. Stephen 91 Hock. Roger 76.77 Holstein, Sally 183.208 Hoolman. Larry 66.230 Hootman. Marcia 230 Hiipperlnii. Dr John I 12 Horner, Jerry 230 Hounsell. Mary 88 Howell. Steve 62 Hoyle. Brian 132 Hughes, Robert 54,108,109 Hund, Ronald 230 Hunt, Pamela 230 Hunter, Susan 230 Hurdman 23 I Isaacs, Elizabeth 54,140,167 Issis, Ahmed 107 Jacome, David 231 Jamison, Suzanne 166 Jenkins, Jeffrey 75 Jenkins, Paul 75 Jepsen, Leslie 89 Johnston, Alan 116,117,118,119 Johnston, Constance 23 1 Johnson. Dennis 231 Johnston, James 93.1 1 1.140 Johnson. Karen 231 Johnston. Miles 123 Jones. Janet 33,231 Jorgensen. Kathleen 231 Julius. Lynne 232 K Kasper. Dennis 120 Kass, Deborah 66 Katterhenry. Louis 77 Kelso, Margaret 232 Kennett, Richard 134 Ketchersid, James 160 Khalema, Ella 107 King, Elizabeth 113 Kirby, Patrick 92 Kohls, Katherine68,ll7,l48 Kramer, Donald 196.197 Kratz, Alvm 134 Krauss, Gary48.l09.116.ll8, 119,232 K[LinKTul.ihl, C ln.T l S( Kksslt. i);hki ::.: Kri.h. D.uul IWI.I.SS Krikdn.iri, (irci;or ' M Likh.uKc I ' .uii iiK).ii)i.:.i: 1;ka. Kiidcrick J. : I .uluc. Marcia23. I.aulk-s. Ross 25 Laiii!k- . VincL-m IW) Lar.ihic. Hclcii 141 Lana. Icrr I4(l.:07 la«rciKC. .iariK-s l ' ? ' ..( ) ' s ll.,itsh,n 2 a i.Mi, lcl I I " . I IS. I I ' ) ..a arus. Soma dS _i.v. Sam l ' )3 .m illc, Palncia 2 ' . ' .ipriian. Iim ' W ..ippuKiUl. L nn 122 .oiiL ' . DcUircs 35 .cirLti . Robert 233 .oMilln. Diane 22.23 _ouriian. .lames 77. 104.233 -uehl, I arr I " S . iJa. tin hb M .l.ihuiula. Dons 233 vlacKcn ie. Roherl 61 .laJdox. .Iud 22.f S ilaicane. .lohn 10 " . 234 ►lalhon. Roherl 234 lapsori. Douglas 143 •larizuan. Bonnie 234 .Ian in. Deirdre 43.75.234 .lanel. Paul 6S. 137 .lason. I eonard 1 43 4ason. VVesle. R, 134 4i( ormack. Dennis 234 -1l( o S7 .KDonald. Michael 110 .IsDonald. Patrick 201.202 .1 1 niire. JillX9.l05 ' Id nisre. Richard K 134 Icdlenn. Robert I 1 0.1 I I Icdrci or. Michael 112 ' KHu,i;h. .lamesM.7().71 -lei cod. Don fiX IcMillan. William 77 IcPhec. Douglas 10.3.155 lerrill. Son a 121 lescr.Craig 202.234 devcrs, Mike 111,112 liles. Malcolm 64,65 liller. Bruce 161 liller. (iar 161 lilchell, Delores " 5 lilchell. Mike 142 lilchell. .Susan 6S loldowan. I eanne64 lorales. William 161 lorclli. Marcia 145 ' lore . Michael 177 lorgan. Ann 60.62.6S.6 ' ». 11 " lorns. Ronald 192.193 lorris. Sandra 134 lo er. Mollis 236 luench. Morris 161 lurphN. MariKn 80 lurphs. Robin 6S.69 l ers, Ra mond 109.2.36 N NalViger, Allen 123 Nallia. Robert 123.205 Nara. Alexandra 236 Neirman. Ro V.. 135 Nelson. (harles6K Newhouse, Michael 122 Nicklin. lerr.N 111 Norboni, Martin 29.166 Nordquisi. M ron 1 32 Nouskaiian. Norman 100.101, 109. 236 Nugent, ilham ls6.16l o Oatmaii. Ann .S3 Ochi. .lanet 236 Odenbaugh. Sherrv 237 Omalle , l.ea74 Orti . incent 53 Otero, .lose 1 35 Oloole, Pamela 237 Owen. 1 inda I 1 I Palmer. Jack 1 12 Parish, (iloriaXO.IS3,2()X Pasqual. Kathr n 237 Patton, Penn 94.237 Paulin, (iregor 90.237 Paulin. W ilMam 109 Pa ne. Mark 200.201.202 Payson, V illiam 122.237 Peaboad. , James I OX, 109. 166, 16 ' 1 6S. 1 69. 1 70 Peairs. Robert 23X Pendleton. Pamela 50.S4.X5.23X Penlield. Thomas 92 Perez. John 162 Perrin. David 109.1 13 Perr . Shar n lee 23x Peterson. Christine X5 Pelini. john6X Pidduck, JaneX5 Pictnis ka. Valerie S5. 238 I ' lummer. Angela X9 Pocapalia. Maria X9 Poole. Kli abeth 64.65 Porter. VMlluim 162 Potter. 1 arr 192 Potter. William 135 Pulliam. (;a la23X Pulliam. Myrta 239 P eatt. hllen 46.96. |Os.:u» Q Quillcr. Matthew 92 Ouinlana, S9.239 R Radclille. I a«rence92 Rad , Nanc S9.|()5 .1 I5..2I I 239 Ream, Trudy 75.x I Reany. Mike 194 Reaugh, Duane 109.240 Reese. Donna 240 Regan, James 162 Reid. Sieve 30. 1 10.11 I Reis. (ilenn6X Resch. Ronald 135 Reuss. C arol X5 Rey noso. C arlos 57. 109.240 Reynolds. Judith SX Rhodes, Michael 162.163.240 Rhodes. Sonya 135 Richards. Chrysler 112.240 Richards. Robert 107 Richins. I awrence 240 Rifllc. Mari)o 1X3 Riley. Cdward 194 Ringhand. Arthur 174 Ritchie. Robert 25 R liter. Mark 70 Riller. VValt6X Roberts. I inda 241 Rodriguez. Bobby 160 Roeper. Nola 6X Rogers, t huck 68 Rosenlieb. hllen X5. 105 Rosen. James 1X7 Ross. Billy 6X.69 Ross. James 55 Rousseau. Susan XO. 1 22 Russ. Virginia 241 Russell. Kathleen X7 Rutherford. Vick I 241 Sampson, John 20,241 Samuelson, Blair 241 Sandell. Ronald 203 Sargeant. Stephen 242 Sattenspiel. Carol 25 Saunders, W illiam 136 Savage, (;il6X.69 Scharnecchia. Dante 95.162 Schekel. Phyllis 242 .Schlesmger. Mark 242 .Schniepp. Ann 242 .SchoCield. Philip 242 Schulte. Donald 54.9X,99, 103 .Schulte, Walter 197.I9N.242 Schull, RickardX4.IOX. 109.243 Scott. Linda 243 Scott. Paul 163 .Seaman, Mike 1 OX. 109.172 Searl. Marc 163 Sege. Kathleen X2.I67 Seiple, Roberta 81 •Selden, ( nthia89 Seward, O Roger 23 Sherman, Cheryl X3 Shields. Nancy XI. 1X3.208. 209 Shoquisl. 1 esl ' ie 121 Sifnaghel, Niko 106 Simmons, l.dward 54.9X.99. 103 Simovich. Susan 243 Simpson. Tamara 243 Sims. Cind. 145 Sistrunk. Rita 243 Skomer, Robert 2 1,42. 56, 9S. 103.244 Slattery. Cathleen43 Smith. (Jeorge 90.144 Smith. Neil 1X9.244 Smith. Kenton IX " . 244 Smith. Sandra 244 Smith. Sharron 244 Speare. Richard 132 Spiegel. Laurence 245 Spillcr. Cynthia 245 Spruill. Lthel 113 Spruill. Joseph 245 Spurgm. S illiam 33.245 Spurlin. Virginia 24.102 Stanford. Daniel 1 10. 1 1 1 Slanger. Randall 245 Slapleton. 1 arr 77 Stare. Anne 66 Starr. Beverly 246 Slemler. Chcrvl 3I.4J.56.I44. 246 Stevens. David 246 Slilwell. Barbara 75.246 Sloll. Arthur 246 Stone. John 136 Street. Joe 159 .Sullwold, Julie 147 .Swanson. C hristina X9 Swanson. Roger 94 Talley.Jim 199 Talley.Lciand 109 Talmadge. James 64.65 Tancher. Kathleen 247 Tegland. Lcighton 247 Thomas. Kathy 247 Thornton. Stephen 95.179 Tooks. Lawrence 247 Towne. Richard 68 Treanor. Beverly 247 Trlan. John 90.i94 Turek. John 163 Turner. C vnthia 89 Turner, James 27 Tussing. Lord 248 Twombls. Terrv 53. 195 Valdez. Juan 166.167.168. 1 70 Valcri. W illiam 20.248 ance, Stephan M. 163.1X6 andenberg. Ronald 136 Vcnghaus, Jane 209.2 1 1 Vetler. Gail 86 w W adden. Kalherine 8 1 Walker. Lmery 141.248 Walton. David 94 W angaard. W alter 249 Warfel. Chester 92 Warren. Harvey 47.108.109 Warren. Stephen 90 Webb. Michael 1 70.1 " 1, 249 Weigle, Bruce 77,121 Welsh. Mary 249 Wheeler. Bruce 189 W heeler. Dana 86 White. David 9 1 W hue. Melody 35 Whilncv. Alison 88.111 li hilltn )r H,„Hlr,,» KK. W hitworlh. Daniel 19s. :49 Whilwer. David 52. 121 Whitwer. Raymond 249 W icker. Dorothy 57 Widmark.trik 46.156.162. 163 W led. Judith 1.36 Wiegand. Lee 99. 103.250 Wiley. Pamela 2.S0 W illiamson. Llizabcth 21 1 Willoughby. Hoyd250 W ilson. Carol 43.250 W isslcr. James 110.177 Wood, Donald 68 Wood, Duane III Wood, Laura 123 W ood. W illiam 201 .203.206.207 Woods. Clement 199 uhku Dr („:.rt:f I- ' .3 Zarubi ' . ' a. Dcnisc82 —■-iS ' CJ EDltS SPECIAL RECOGNITION Donald Eulert, Advisor Dr. James Crakes Catherine Cross Carol Washburn OUTSIDE PHOTO CREDITS Busco-Nester Studios Roy Porello ' - Welden C. Andersen CAMPUS PHOTO CREDITS George Fisher, USIU Photographer Dave Whitwer, First Place, Loma Del Mar Photo Contest Jamie Johnston Jay Buhler Paul Patton Chris Heiserman Chris Lee Bruce Miller Alfred Beer EDITORS Leslie Shoquist Sonya Merrill

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