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Endowed with humor, and of fine character, is Mrs.
Alta Frame Winter. Being the proud possessor of many
Wonderful attributes, Mrs. Winter has two which are
outstanding-GUIDANCE and DEVOTION. With
her guidance, Mrs. Winter has simplified and enhanced
the endeavors of many a student at Armstrong Collegeg
and, her devotion to Armstrong has been an illuminat-
ing example of how well a person can do his bit to make
that which he is a part of revolve more efficiently. So, to
Mrs. Winter, by way of compliment, this the '56 ,Aldus
is dedicated. '
'ichoose u career you love
give it the best there is in you
seize your opportunities
and be u member of the team
- Benjamin Fuirless
is ' t fi
. az. .-
DR. J. EVAN ARMSTRONG
words of wisdom
NV hen a great industrialist speaks from experience, his pronounce-
ments reflect the vital lessons he has learned in dealing with the three
great forces that represent, in essence, the vital factors in the modern
business and industrial operation-capital, labor, and management.
VVhen a man in such a top place tells you to seek out a career that
you will love, he has placed his linger on the pulse of throbbing life.
You do best only when you do that which you enjoy or have learned
In giving the best that is in you, whether here in college or on the
job, you are doing that which represents the true source of strength
in the building of stature. To do less well than you can do is to cheat
yourself out of a part of your heritage.
If you are to seize your opportunities, you must be prepared for
them. Not partial preparation but, as far as possible, the complete
mastery of every phase of the work you are to do. If you are to make
the most of your life, you need to have the insight, the initiative, and
the courage to set out not to do an ordinary job in a commonplace way
but to take a position of leadership where you will make the most of
If you are to do all these things and reap the highest rewards, you
think not just of yourself but of each member of the organization of
which you are a part, contributing to the success of the whole-
synonymous with contributing to your own greatest success. Learn to
team with others by being a part of the team here at Armstrong Col-
lege, and you will be prepared for a better place in leadership on the
c. C-5 C'
a My .
ESTHER P. ARMSTRONG
Dean of Women
Associate Professor of
To transform that which has a natural
tendency to be unruly into a state of tranquillity
is indeed a difficult task, requiring the employ-
ment of adroit, yet practical, procedure. It fol-
lows then, that because so many factors must be
considered, and because an uncountable amount
of situations must be encountered, thought out,
and adequately solved, the administration of any
college falls into the category of-a diiiicult task
With the aid of much gray matter-leading to
the academic solution of given problems, and the
methodical, meticulous setting of precedents-
the administrative staff at Armstrong College
surely has been successful in laying out an effici-
ent platform of administrative procedures.
To the officers of administration at Armstrong
College . . . a congratulatory noteg for they have
indeed consistently inspired the reaching of a
culmination in transforming that which is turbu-
lent into that which is calm.
ELAINE EASTMAN SYLVIA HONDA
Secretary Sefffefflfy , 1
Private Secretarial Certificate, Private Secretarial Certificate,
Armstrong College Armstrong Cvllege
JOHN E ARMSTRONG
B B A , Armstrong College
ALTA F. WINTER
M.A., University of Missouri
LESLIE A. WRIGHT
B.L.S., University of California
A.A., Armstrong College
Private Secretarial Certiticate,
It is vital for anyone entering the field of business, large or small, to have knowledge of the
principles and practices of accounting. The Accounting Department of Armstrong College, headed
by Mr. Charles C. Moffatt, is conducted by competent men well versed in both the practical and
academic fields of accounting, and such related subjects as Finance, Management, Economics
and Business Law. The School of Accounting offers a complete and thorough training in Book-
keeping Accounting, Semiprofessional Accounting and Professional Accounting. One of the most
important functions of any business organization is the figure-fact interpretation of the business
operation-a job for the skillfully qualified accountant.
Knowledge and ability are qualities that may be acquired only through a sound education. An
education trains a man to thinkg it helps to develop and bring out his rare qualities and traits 3
it tends to give him a better understanding of the complexities of modern economic life and pro-
motes in him the application of sound, scientihc principles to the problems of business manage-
ment. In the management field at Armstrong College, the various majors are Advertising, Busi-
ness Iournalism, Credit Management, Personnel Management, Finance and Banking, Industrial
Management, Insurance, Merchandising Management, Real Estate and Building, Sales Manage-
ment, Business Management, Transportation Management, and World Trade. Training in these
courses fam-iliarizes the student with the organization, problems, principles and policies of the
The staff of the School of Management, headed by Mr. Edwin E. Troxell, possesses not only
the rare qualities of fine teaching but also has experience in the fields which they teach. This gives
the.student, while training in his special field, the benefit of the instructors' actual, personal ex-
The professional secretary is in demand today more than ever before. A secretary is often
called upon for administration duties as well as for thinking, planning and preparing reports.
A successful secretary is not only skilled in accounting, shorthand, typewriting and administra-
tive procedure but also has a functional understanding of finance, production, distribution and
management in relation to modern business and industrial operation. Armstrong College offers
courses in the General Secretarial-Stenographic, Private Secretarial, Semiprofessional and
Professional Secretarial curricula.
The staff of the School of Secretarial Administration, headed by Mrs. Louise H. Dunkel, is
made up of experts in the various fields. The training received from this well-qualified stat? leads
to the development of skillful, competent and dependable secretaries with superior abilities.
LOUISE H. DUNKEL
A.B., University of California
CHARLES C. MOFFATT Assistant Professor of Secretarial EDWIN E TROXELL
M.B.A., Armstrong College Administration M , University of Chicago
Associate Professor of Accounting Director, School of Secretarial Professor of Management
Director, School of Accounting Administration Director School of Management
M B A Armstrong Col
lege Associate Professor
of Merchandising Dircc
tor of Cooperative Train
ANN S BENNETT
A B University of Cali
forma Assistant Profes
sor of Secretarial Admln
M B A Armstrong Col
lege Assistant Professor
of Secretarial Adminis-
B.B.A., City College of
New York, Assistant
Ugg: gs ,i.,. .
. ,gg .
.5 s- QS'
JACK E BEDFORD GROVER C BRINK BRUCE P FLOOD LEROY A GRETTUM ROBERT E
Gregg College Professor M B A Stanford Um M B A University of KENNLYSIDE
of Secretarial Admims versity Associate Pro lVashmgton Assistant B A University
tration fessor of International Professor of Industrial forma, Assistant
If one were to look into the life histories of the
various instructors teaching in Armstrong College,
it would be found: these instructors come from all
sor of English
Professor of Accounting.
FRANK A. SCHAAP
B.S., University of Cali-
fornia, Assistant Profes-
sor of Accounting.
H. CARMAN SING
B.A., University of Brit-
ish Columbia, Assistant
Professor of Secretarial
M.B.A., Harvard, Pro-
fessor of Business Ad-
B.B.A., Armstrong Col-
lege, Instructor in Real
an 1 as
walks of life-many exceptionally interesting, and
some quite adventurousg each member of the fac-
ulty has a store of good, practical business Imowl-
edge which has been gained through the medium of
a college education and through the medium of
actual business experience.
It is no wonder then that the students of Arm-
strong receive an interesting type of instruction
and a complete and thorough business education
which, in itself, can affect the fulfillment of their
A salute then to the well-qualified and the very
prominent staff of instructors within the halls and
walls of Armstrong College.
DWARD J. TURK
B.S., University ol Penn
s lvania Assistant Pro-
iessor of Accounting.
ss a E
WILLIAM J. WADDELL
M.A., Columbia Univer-
sity, Assistant Professor
ROBIN E. WOODRUFF
University School of
Professor of Credit and
Finance, Director of
School of Cfedit and
gt a a
RAYMOND HARVEY '
Management, M.B.A. W
CARL NYMAN Q
Sales Management, B.B.A.
ARTHUR DE SETTA
INGRID FOLETTA 1
Accounting, B.B.A. 'S
As graduates you are about to embark on a new experience. You have accomplished the require-
ments for obtaining the shcepsking now you must find what the future holds for you and attempt
to fulfill the needs of a successful businessman or woman.
A successful life is a series of accomplished goals. So, upon entering this new phase of life, you
should set up a goal for yourself-not at such a high level that it will be didicult or impossible
to reach, and not at such a low level that it would deprive you of incentive. Wlieii a person has
these periodic goals, he has, upon reaching them, a feeling of accomplishment which is in itself
a reward. These rewards are necessary fuel to keep the tire of enthusiasm burning. No matter
how long and rich a life one leads, he should never be without some type of goal that remains
to be achieved.
RAY can 3
"Life is adventure in experience, and when you are no longer greedy for that last
drop of it, it means no more than that you have set your face, whether you know it or
not, to the clay when you will depart without a backward look. Those who look back-
ward longingly to the end die young, nt whatever age."
CDonald Culross Peattiej
World Trade, B.B.A.
EMMY LOU NEWTON
World Trade, B.B.A.
Secretarial Administration, A.A.
Secretarial Administration, A.A.
KSENIA VON HOMMELMAN
Secretarial Administration, A.A.
Secretarial Administration, A.A.
Secretarial Administration, A.A.
Secretarial Administration, A.A.
Secretarial Administration, A.A.
Secretarial Administration, A.A.
Secretarial Administration, A.A.
Secretarial Administration, A.A.
Secretarial Administration, A.A.
Secretarial Administration, A.A.
Melvin L. Riffel, M.B.A.
John Lopez, M.B.A.
John Buckingham, M.B.A.
Phillip Singer, M.B.A.
Rudolfo T. Tany, M.B.A.
Charles E. Lane, M.S.
Mario M. Sison, B.S.
Searle G. Colson, B.S.
Richard K. Taylor, B.S.
Masaki M. Takano, B.S.
Peter Bertalis, B.B.A.
Robert A. Fefferson, B.B.A.
Ralph F. Reel, B.B.A.
Frank S. Gotori, B.B.A.
Peggy A. Hislop, B.B.A.
Walter A. Kane, B.B.A.
Robert L. Rose, B.B.A.
Eugene D. Ryan, B.B.A.
Charles E. Bray, B.B.A.
Nora Yee-Min Wong, B.B.A.
Fredric Greenberg, B.B.A.
Daryl Bucciarelli, B.B.A.
Donald E. Rudlotf, B.B.A.
Richard K. Yamamoto, B.B.A.
XVilliam A. Chang, B.B.A.
Jerry M. Magoon, B.B.A.
Gordon A. Foletta, A.A.
Ann Johnson, A.A.
. -.:.:.-:QI Yksxgigm
K A .. , .
'aaeiiii .a la C-
Carol Ann Jones, A.A.
Michiko Okamura, A.A.
Elaine Perry, A.A.
Toni West, A.A.
Marion Gregory, A.A.
Barbara Lyon, A.A.
Beverly Hansnn,, A.A.
Lorraine J, Koivisto, Sec.
Paula L. Percy, Sec.
Kathleen Silva. Sec.
Darleen Thomas, Sec.
Carol Van Hatten, Sec.
Carole Dillon, Sec.
Shirley Hansen, Sec.
Barbara Dee Miller, Sec
Joanne Thorn, Sec.
Bernice Garcia, See.
Sharon Hill, Sec.
Laura Bonato, Sec.
Patricia Burden, Sec.
Mayvin Danlord, Sec.
Barbara Jenson, Sec.
Lou Ann Langiord, Sec.
Lillian Markham, Sec.
Marsey Chan, Sec.
Jo Ann McFarland, Sec.
Mary Ann Stamm, Sec.
Jean Yoshizuka, See.
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KITTY SUE MAYES
FLORA KIM JUNG
-Marilyn K.:nn:tlc:u. :mtl 'Marlene Martin each gave an imlivirln
l'.lUlllCCill'lllll!1, Successfully. the tlinner-cl:nn'c tirogrznn cnnninnetl
in the morning,
Il-lll' pmgrznn. emcuctl tlirunclmnt lay Ruytnontl Lf. fulpien
of .-Xrn1stmn5:l. was eomplete and entertaining. Dr. Arnistrnn
lirngltnn with an L'llll,11l"lIQlllllg siwccllg George lirne. unr
l'l't'SltlL'Ill, also lflllmvetl with 11 well-worried nrntion.
lfntertzninment was the next wortl on the prugrznnt Martlm
A At the Sith-in -linmn ul the Hotel l'l:1rclnunt ,apprnxinmlely
lztcnlty rm-mhers, :nnl nlunnu 'met :xml mingled tu enjoy
mice: folk dancing was next :intl was perfnrvnecl by inenihers
Berkeley Recreation lil-pnrtincnt. Inclivirlunlly and collertively tl
ment was of :t stnrerlntivc tleglree und, needless to say. was enjoyed ln'
,lnlin L-ll1lIlll'lCl"5 lxigliliglitwl the evening l1ynt'v:vptillt: the "Mwst '
stutlenl ui the ye:n"' ztwzlrtl--c4iil1f.zr:tlnlntinnsl
On the evening of April 20. 1956. the Armstrong College auditoriurn was
teeming with people: thaw: people were the parents, relat1veS.1 and lncn-:is
auf the grgsdtutting lelztss ini :gXrmestrong., , ' , n , A V
'Thelciass of '56 was ijeceiyed hy Dr. Willis A. Shotwcll in prayer: then
the entire audience stneil to the innsical notesiof the "Star Spangled Banner."
'Messages from the gradtizxting class consisted of speeches by Kay Shelton
whose theme was "Education ls Only a Stepping Stone in Success" and
Lloyd Hamilton, whose topic was "The Past and the Future."
Following an interlude of music, Dr. Armstrong expounded thc need
for leadership :md how Armstrong as an educational institute has helped to
fulfill this Qultuml need. V V -
DrQ Artnstrong then introdukzed thc speaker of the evening, -Dr. J. Paul
Leonard, President, Sm1,Franr:isco State College. Dr. l.eonard's fine speech,
in essence, set up a challenge to the grznliiating students of Armstrong
College. , .
Upon the conclusion of Dr. Leonards speech, Dr. Armstrong made the
presentations of honor awards. certificates. amgl degrees.
f I H .menu
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. . . and om :ence nt
f-X gf.. C.. ,i '1.1':.
CHARLES MOFFATT BILL CARLSON
Any student majoring in accounting is eligible to become
a member of the Accounting Club. The club, under the pres-
ent leadership of Bill Carlson, president, holds three meet-
W as a 1 as mi M
'flu M s
F1-U S ll llg
FIRST ROW, left to right: Brian Jeffcott, Robert Evans, Ann
Johnson, Lloyd Hamilton, Emmy Lou Newton, Sue Haugh,
.Ioan Kern, Marie Fagulia, Shirley Ludricks, Ruth McLean,
Emily Symnns, Frank Coelho. SECOND ROW: James Safriet,
Mervin Yoder, Dean Puckett, Tom Pereira, Jack Sonnenfelt,
Ben Valdez, Ed Clark. Robert Summers, John Dion, Alfred
Duarte, Robert Alvarado. THIRD ROW: Loren Gaulter, Mike
ings per quarter which are preplanned and designed to further
the interests and endeavors of those majoring and interested
in accounting as a successful future career.
Meetings are held during school hours and often include
educational films for entertainment. Men prominent in the
accounting profession are invited to speak at these club func-
tions on current progress and problems, as well as job oppor-
tunities for the graduating senior in the ever-expanding field
Torres, Doug Langford, Gerald Schreeongost, Richard Enes,
Wilfred Tom, Raymond Gee, Bill Chang, George Fong, John
Chan. FOURTH ROW: Joe Cisnciarulo, Joe Otsuka, Wil-
liam Hunter, Al Peralta, Nom Lamoureaux, Bryce Daniels,
Robert Campbell, Ronald Krage, Ernest Bnrel, Robert Mar-
cum, John Barham, Charles Siegrist, Raymond Guularte, Allen
Ishida, John Rider, Eliphuu Burgess.
FIRST ROW, left to right: Don Schmidt, Bill Morrison,
Sanford DuBois, Glenn Taylor, Chuck Maddock, Ernie
Lambert, Al Finney, Ron Goya, Art De Setta, Norm Sull-
ber , Gene Sharp, Ron Benson, George Krug, Don Bennett.
SECOND ROW: Thelma Jackson, Carl Zieminski, James
Laird, Nick Poppelreiter, Marvin Sanders, Cleve Beck, Stan-
ley Hanson, Monte Cameron, Fred Wolf, Eduardo Cruz, John
Robinson, Vincent Baldini, John Gaddy, Edmund Franke,
Mike Anderson, Tony Rantz. THIRD ROW: Dave Canier,
Joe Colaci, Jim Diani, John Chambers, Allen Robertson,
Ed Capriola, Billy Lemon, Bill West, Bob Packard, Dick
Tommy Li, John Penberthy, Mark Hamilton. FOURTH
ROW Robert Johnson, Robert Antaki, Jerry MoCuan, Dick
Matta, Joe Landi, Bob Sours, Norm Lescure, Stanley Lam-
pitoc, Elliot Breuer, Arthur Witcomb, Willard Thomas,
Dante Gosiengliao, Morris Dare, Doug Brooking. FIFTH
ROW. Ed Sweeney, Phillip Muller, George Campau, James
Smith, Cyril Swanson, Al Duckworth, Robert Donovan, Wer-
ner Yun John Harguindeguy, David Day, Maurice Quesnel,
James Shipps, Jerry Fredenburg, John Ekman, Ed Shangh-
neasy, John Daly.
buslness management club
The Business Management Club is composed of those students majoring and
specializing in the field of business management.
With Jim Diani as president, the club has continued its various functions such
as films relating to the world of business and to management as a whole. Guest
speakers, prominent in the Held of industry and management, are invited to speak
on selected topics of interest to the students. At the end of each meeting there is a
general discussion and question period whereby the student has a chance to partici-
pate and ask questions of general concern relating to the topic at hand. This is all
a part, and an important one too, in the education of the business management
LOUISE H. DUNKEL BARBARA CARLSTON
To help promote fellowship with the student body and departments
of the college, to facilitate the making of contracts with people in the
business world, and to study modern business problems-these are the
purposes of the Secretarial Club.
The Secretarial Club, made up of all secretarial majors, meets three
times during each quarter of the year, During the meetings, held in the
past year, the club has had various speakers from the faculty of the
college and various people from the business world. Such subjects as
"The Need of Women in Personnel," "Opportunities for Women in
Aviation," and "Work on the School Psychologist," were some of the
topics presented by the speakers. Movies of special interest were also
shown to the members.
With the capable assistance of the Secretarial Club's otiicers and
advisor, a well-planned program was carried on during the year.
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FIRST ROW, left to right: Charlene Haggard, Pat Ander-
son, Judy Hughes, Barbara Trabucco, Arlene Passini, Mar-
lene Rinetti, Mrs. Bennett, Mrs. Dunkel, Margaret Bomar,
Shirley Murphy, Anne Bradlield, Virginia Varner, Martha
Cook, Jean Black Sonya I-Ieitz. SECOND ROW: Barbara
Mussell, Wilma Ladera, Joan Madden, Melody Anderson,
Florence Stroup, Nora Roberta, Patzi Gilliland, Patricia
Brady, Judith Peterson, Betty Burmester, Gaylore Tyau,
Elizabeth Meyer, Marlene Martin, Barbara Carlston, Vir-
ginia Coover, Marilyn Collins, Edna Ann Bell. THIRD
ROW: Barbara Stone, Claire Newton, Sharon Cavanaugh,
Janice Cassaretto, Kay Sparks, Fran Capalety, Betty Harvey,
Catherine Smith, Pat Mandrille, Josephine Ding, Mary Ann
Furuichi, Mabel Iwamoto, Alyce Sakamoto. FQURTH ROW:
Anne Heron, Gloria Lopez, Carolyn Wadswxth, Joyce Hol-
brook, Diane Gilson, Peggy Williams, Dot Branc , Karra
Abel, Kathy McGoldrick, Nancy Hurst, Mary Yparraguirre,
Grace Tsuii, Fumiku Okwachi.
world trade club
Members of the Seven Seas Club, composed of all VVorld Trade
majors, met three times each quarter during the last year.
The Se.en Seas has had speakers from the field of Vtforld Trade to
speak on xarious trade topics, has taken Held trips to industries special-
izing in world commerce, and has had general discussions of current
international problems. ,
On several occasions the club members were guests of other major
clubs, providing a well-rounded program. In every aspect the club has
helped to carry out the spirit of fellowship with the student body mem-
bers, as well :is to make contacts with the people in the Wforld Trade
LEFT TO RIGHT: Don Michaels, Gearld Rhodes, Elliot Breuer, Richard Schurfe, John Cowen, John Williams.
l h ' h
a a r 6 TOM JOHNSON BRUCE P FLOOD
The Alpha Sigma Rho, under the leaderhip of Tom Johnson, president.
is carrying through its principles of higher scholastic standing among
the students of Armstrong College. It is indeed a competent, intelligent
student that belongs to this honor fraternity, the requirements being a
2.5 grade-point average for three consecutive quarters, an over-all grade-
point average of 2.3, and the acquisition of ten school activity points.
During the spring quarter the fraternity had a joint dinner with mem-
bers ot' Beta Phi Gamma fraternity.
FIRST ROW, left to right: Mike Torres, Bob Antnki, Nick Poppclreitcr, Ron Goya. SEC
OND ROW.: John Lopez, Bill Carlson, Jerry McCuan, Elliot Breuer, Don Bennett, Jim
Dmni. Elliot Breuer is vice-president, Nick Poppelrciter is secretary-treasurer.
MARGARET H. YOUNG
FIRST ROW, left to right: Herman Sugimura, Mabel Iwamoto, Jean Black, Martha Cook, Marlene
Martin, Joanne Otake, Frank Nonaka. SECOND ROW': Stanley Lampitoc, Harry Ikeda, Al Peralta,
Allen Ishida. Milton Murakami, Allen Yokoyama, James Shimoko. THIRD ROW: Harry Yamashiro,
Herbert Naknhara, Riclmrcl Iwaidu, Tadao Funaoka, William Chung, Royce Kashiwada. NOT
PICTURED: Marilyn Kamaka, Maggie Kaonohi, Beatrice Peters.
The Hui O Hawaii Nei under the leadership of Allan Peralta, presidentg Marilyn
Kamaka, vice-presidentg Marlene Martin, secretary, and Stanley Lampitoc, treas-
urer, have had a very active year.
To promote interest in Hawaiian singing, dancing, and fellowship of the students
of Hawaii the Hui O Hawaii Nei took part in various functions both in school and
outside. The Hui members held a picnic during the spring quarter at Tilden Park.
The club also attended the annual luaus CI-Iawaiian feastsj given by the Hawaiian
students at San Jose State and Oregon State colleges.
These high-spirited and talented members of the Hui O Hawaii Nei have brought
the warmth of friendship and ALOHA.
', K .
LYDIA OSMUS TAK FUKU CHI
FIRST ROW, left to right: Grace Tsuji, Mary Ann Furuiclii, Mabel lwamoto, Alyce Sukamoto,
Fumiko Okawachi. SECOND ROW: Dick Nakano, Frank Nonaka, Herman Sugxmura, Allen Yoke-
yamo. THIRD ROW: Royce Kashiwada, Ray Okumoto, Masao Fukumoto. FOURTH ROW: Akzo
Fuiinaga, Roy Nnkagawa.
Many social functions were held during the past year by the Nisei Club. One of
the activities which highlighted the year was the Nisei Club representing Armstrong
College at the California Intercollegiate Nisei Organization conference held at San
Jose State College. U ,
During the year the Nisei 'Club was led by Tak Fukucln, presidentg Mas Fuku-
moto, vice-president g Yachi Kami, secretaryg and Ray Okamoto, treasurer.
FIRST ROW, left to right: Gaylnre Tyan, 'Nicholas Poppelreiter, Charlene Haggard. SEC-
OND ROW: Frank Nonaka, Elliot Breuer, John Chambers, John Lopez.
beta phi gamma
Beta Phi Gamma is the National Coeducational Honorary journalistic
Fraternity, Armstrong College is the home of the Tau Chapter.
Beta Phi Gamma has taken in several new members which, in turn,
called for an initiation dinner-the dinner, being superlatively organized,
was enjoyed by all attending members.
Headed by the very adept Jerry F redenburg, president, Beta Phi
Gamma is an honorary fraternity which enjoys the membership of
talented people. In order to become a member of this fraternity, a per-
son must maintain a 1.6 grade-point average, he must have been on the
ALDUS staff for two years, or as an alternative to the latter requisite,
he must have served on the school paper, the Knight, and have published
a minimum of 200 lines of copy.
JERRY FREDENBURG EDWARD E. YOUNG
FIRST ROW, left to right: Charlene Haggard, Sharon Cavanaugh, Marlene Rinetti. SEC- '
OND ROW: George Krug, Chuck Maddock. Ernie Lambert, Lloyd Hamilton, Ron Goya
t e thas ians
During the past year, the Thespians presented "The Wedding Knell"
which was successful both in giving experience to those who partici-
pated and in giving enjoyment to those who attended the play.
With the leadership of Bill Kleier, president, and Mr. Young, advisor,
the Thespians plan to present, sometime during the spring quarter, a
melodrama or possibly an original revue.
Any of the members of the Thespians that have satisfied certain
requirements Chaving substantial roles in several playsj are eligible for
membership in the Alpha Psi Omega.
g kan we j
EDYVARD E. YOUNG
re not so smnrt!
procedure for George Krug!
Neither are you!
Expertly conducted by Chuck Maddock C summer and fall 19541 and George Krug
fwinter and spring 19551 and under the supervision of Mrs. Esther P. Armstrong,
the Student Council, .Associated Students of Armstrong College, coordinated the
activities of the students for the past year.
CHUCK MADDOCK ESTHER P.dARMSTRONG GEORGE KRUG
g M dd k. SEATBD, FIRST Row, 1 ft 1 'gnu J c 1 ' G g K us, Elaine Emman-
STANDING chuck ' MSEATED, SECOND Row:Efniei1aii.beff,.iifhnisliiQiI1n.eM e r
g K , SEATED, FIRST ROW, l ft t 'ght: Joh Wi.ll'ams, Jim Diani,- Joyce Holbrook,
STANDINqJoE?er:gettfgiZATED, SECOND ROW: Bsfbaraodiirlston, Ngncy Lge, Charleen Marmelh.
WILLIAM J. WADDELL
Fall Quarter President
Spring Quarter President A
FIRST ROW, left to right: Chuck Maddock, Claudine Lukens, Dorothy Branch, Maris Atoigue,
SECOND ROW: Ron Benson, Arthur Buggi, Robin Donovan, Mike Torres, Jerry Schrecongost,
Under the direction of the two past presidents of the year, George Krug and John Chambers,
and the student advisor, Mr. Waddell, the Interfraternity Council has sponsored many a success-
ful and colorful function, among which were a hayride and a roller skating party. They have
also successfully carried through the purpose of the council by keeping good will between the
fraternities, sororities, and the major clubs at Armstrong College.
EDWARD E. YOUNG
FIRST ROW left to right Maria Atoigue Nona Gray Martha Cook William Chang Gay
lore Tyau SECOND ROW Jerry McCunn Jerry Bergaus, John Williams Arthur Bugm
The editors of theayear, Ernie Lambert, Kay Shelton, and Claudine Lukens, with the aid of
Mr. Young, student advisor, and the Knight staH", have made the school paper, the Knight, a very
successful outlet for the.student body. The paper is a voice for the students as individuals, and
the student body as at whole.
H t jg
Li sax M
This bit of copy is supposed to expound the various
activities, frustrations, and triumphs of the ALDUS staff
at work. Now, if we give forth with writings that com-
pliment and praise ourselves, you will undoubtedly feel
that the staff is composed of an assortment of egotists.
If the writings have a derogatory tone, you will prob-
ably conclude that the staff doesn't have much con-
fidence in itself, and you might become disinterested in
our works-the task of writing about one's self is dif-
ficult and requires tact and diplomacy.
Well now, you can't say we don't have "Tak"-he's
our editorg but the attribute of diplomacy is question-
able, So, we decided the best way out would be to
-? ?? Now that you are aware of the underlying prin-
ciples of the writings below, we shall commence!
The students of the ALDUS staff are depicted on these
pages, the instructors who served in an advisory capac-
ity are Mr. Bedford, Mr. Tilton, Mr. Troxell, and
Giving up much of their free time, the students
worked hard and diligently as a team so that an ALDUS
worthy of its name could be presented to the student
body: This, we are sure, will manifest itself as you
page through your ALDUS '56,
Our coordinated activities, for the most part, were
held within the boundaries of Room OA. Perhaps while
"cussulating" on the compt, you noticed our gyrations.
In outward appearance they may have led you to be-
lieve that there was some turmoil and disorganization:
but you can sincerely believe that the pandemonium was
Many of the rough spots were smoothed over with
the aid and suggestions of our advisors, they helped
greatly to make ALDUS '56 the Best One Yet. At this
time we, the students of the ALDUS staff, would like to
express our indebtedness and thanks to the advisors for
their unselfish contributions to the yearbook.
Labor that is fruitless is a wasteful use of energyg
we hope that in buying and owning an ALDUS '56 you
will enjoy the fruits of our labor-your enjoyment will
be the fruits that will justify our labor.
TOP: Tak Fukuchi, Editor
SECOND: Chuck Mnddock, Business
THIRD: Al Finney, Sales Manager
FOURTH: Al Duckworth, Treasurer
Peggy Gay, Jan, Joyce
AIDUS Sales People
The Armstrong College basketball team, a
member of the Berkeley Industrial Basketball
League, finished in the first division this season.
Throughout, the ball-bouncing Knights played
good, hard basketball.
Running up against some hard luck, the
Knights lost several games by a 2 or 3-point mar-
ging on the brighter and more exciting side, the
Knight won a thriller, vying against Cal 130's,
by sinking the "killer" basket in a sudden death
To the Knight basketball team much credit
and respect is due, and the team would undoubt-
edly appreciate it if the students would back
them up next season and in the future by attend-
ing the games and rooting for the school,
BASKETBALL-FIRST ROW, left to right: John Ek-
man, Chuck Maddock, Ron Benson, Monte Turk. SEC-
OND ROW: Jerry Bergaus, Stan Lindgren, Ed Shangh-
nessy, Ron Kragc.
The fielding Knights of Armstrong College
swooped to a championship in the 1955 Berkeley
Industrial League. These gallant students, with
enthusiasm and teamwork their motto, attained
this honor with a record of 10 wins and only 2
Special credit is due to John Ekman for his
fme show of pitching ability. The brains behind
this championship, supplied by George "Red"
Krug, were also a great asset to the team. Hats
off to a team deserving the title of "Champions"
The fielding Knights would like to extend their
sincere thanks to Mary Goode, Terry Oppen-
lander, and Bill Carlson for their faithfulness in
supplying much of the moral support.
SOFTBALL-FIRST ROW, left to right: Ron Cavigliu,
Ron Young, George Krug, Chuck Maddock, Frank Coelho
SECOND ROW: Monte Turk, John Ekman, Ben Valdez,
Paul Hobbs, Milt Cheechi, Rod Ernst.
On the 6th of November, 1955, the lanes at
College Bowl resounded to the crash of falling
10-pins as the Armstrong Bowling league took
to the foul lines. The action in the following
weeks was hot and heavy as eight tearns of guys
and gals put their hearts land sometimes gutter
ballsj into the spirit of WlI'lllll?g..'I:l'1C champslof
this competition will receive individual trophies
for their winning ways when the league winds
up its winter season. K .
Guiding the furious activity were Al Duck-
worth, presidentg Gene Kindt, vice-presxdentg
Marlene Rinetti and Karen Mack, secretary-
BOWLING-KNEELING, left to' right: Doug Breaking,
Bob Sours, Richard Graham, Chuck Maddock. SECOND
ROW: Kay Mack, Kay Sparks, Lorraine Kolvlston Barbara
Martinelli, .losy Dare, Morris Dare, Don Fjoslnen. Ron
Goya, Bev Hanson, Kay Shelton, Ernie Lambert. THIRD
ROW: John Ekman, Warner Besaey, Al Duckworth, Milt
Checchi, Jerry Bergaus, Norm Sullberg, Stan Lindgren,
Howard Shipley, Gene Kindt.
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- A I MISS.LYDIA OSMUS
' "Sgr A DOT BRANCH
I -:-Q'-P President
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Alpha Iota, an International Honorary Business Soror-
ity, promotes friendship and cooperation among the mem-
bers of other component sororities and encourages high
scholastic standards. Rush functions, a party, an informal
tea, a dinner and formal initiation were among the ac-
tivities of the year.
Sending Christmas candy, cookies, and packages to the
Fred Finch Home in Oakland is an annual project.
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. algo? g . . w T -. JOAN AINSWORTH
'S' A gg? 5- , gras! 2 5 A gg A '-'- Y, 5 CAROL BAPTISTE
Q 1 I E G"B"'
1 'YV n 3 if Q ' N A CHARLOTTE BARCER
H ll: Li' E5 5 If Bi- C : E A E E E I ,Es "' :.,. Ii' JOANNE BRUNO
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' . " ti "" - ' DENISE BYLUND
f 1 1 f i CARoLE DILLON
? Kg Et . i , f f,-in fx X 3? 1?-f 3. E' JOANNE DEVINE
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t C W -' K .' ' JOANNE GARMAN
- A ' ,Q,, W Y ' . DIANE C1LsoN
if A - W CMRLENE HAGGARD
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K V H . Z ', up ff X' EQ, BETTY HELLAWELL
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5 Q3 H UT f ins? rr 3,3 sg W igan Q 55:5 ?51 M' JOYCE HOLBROOK
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,? 5 Y , 1 . ,mtg .EL , k,i2,fA?ql 2? :Al AA? N we 4. LOIS KINDT
, j i '! :"Q. A x filo Q gf' . N" Vice-President
A 'ij f LORRAINE Kolvlsro
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Y fe H y CHARLENE MARINELLI
A " g f E Q BARBARA MARTINELLI
Ng -Q H ,. X, , Treasurer
4 3.32 g I' ' . A ,t 3- A l EMMY Lou NEWTON
H Y is f SHARON RAAHAUGE
X ' Msg A f MARLENE RINETTI
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Y 'li ,' . 6' A N l MARILYN RUEDY
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f r 'reg if ,. -'-'R . if .
:E q , H 1 by KAY sHEL'r0N
A 3 W A gg W .- I KAY SILVA
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R 1 ,fl A ' D RLEEN T
Y iff' A , ,X U .A I, A N A HOMAS
jgff? A l ff CAROL VAN HATTEN
" ALEXANDRA FILIPPENKO
Y f Advisor
sigma iota ci i
Sigma Iota Chi, social sorority of Armstrong College, rushes
twice a year, in the spring and fall quarters. This past year
has been very active for the group with the semiannual pledge
formal at the Hotel Claremont, a highlight for the pledges and
members. Favorite rush functions are an informal tea, pizza
party, and a luncheon. Some of the other activities of the past
year were a dinner and stage play in San Francisco, an ice
skating party, a hayricle, and beach parties.
signal io a chi
leap a sigma kappa
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MR. E. E. TROXELL
The Kappa Sigma Kappa fraternity of Armstrong College has
been very busy these past few quarters. Two very successful dances
were staged and fun was had by all. Many of the Kappa's have repre-
sented the student body and many more have displayed their talents
in sports, drama, social activities, and various other elements of
college life. The trophy case that now stands in the entrance hall of
the college building was dedicated to the college by members Oi
Kappa. as a symbol of good will and brotherhood.
Proud they are tO say, "VVe are members of this Fine and progres-
,g- , DAVID ANTHONY
1 iw DONALD BENNETT
E A .,,. :WA A - -ig -eq, A .. H 0 RONALD BENSON
, r Q, I 'ga T MONTE CAMERON
. c 7 - 1 'r-' A .:. ' NEIL CARLSON
A ri V---- , RONALD CAVIGLIA
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, . zh, , A MORRIS DARE
K .. i - X A .A I GORDON DENO
-:-. Q ,.s:- I is ,5 ' l it ART DeSETTA
, ,1,: , .gsm ,E , E., 1 ,F-,iv V Q A ,::,::: , -3, f ,:. 4 ., ,J RICHARD DUVALL
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' '- I RICHARD ENES
, RAY GEE
'F' N RONALD GOYA
if N RICHARD GRAHAM
p RICHARD GURY
1 LLOYD HAMILTON
. PAUL H. HOBBS
GEORGE A. KRUG
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, A JAMES MONTGOMERY
1 In 4 . WILLIAM MORRISON
I I-3:2222-2 AL PINNEY
Q4 .- ALBERT RINETTI
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5' L ,. - R 1 ' - sf GLM BECK
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' ,, , . . JOHN LOPEZ
A , , TONY OLIVIERA
Q ,, J- - will , MARVIN SANDERS
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-- I ' - . -, JERRY SCHRECONGOST
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The year of 1956 is an important One for Phi Zeta fraternity.
not for current activities alone, but also because it signifies 30
years of continuous growth. Throughout the years from 1926
until today, Phi Zeta has played an integral part Of college life
here at Armstrong College. The highest standards of individual
achievement have always been strived for. both in academic and
social responsibilities. Looking Over 1956 so far--the college
activities participated in, dinner dances held, skiing. picnics.
and other events proposed-it looks to be another promising
year 'for Phi Zeta and Armstrong alike.
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sigma kappa ambda
Under the capable leadership of John Chambers, presidentg Art
Bugni, vice-presidentj Ed Bowman, secretaryg and Bob Donovan,
treasurer, the Lambdas have had a very active year. Various social
functions such as picnics. rushes, Christmas and farewell parties
MR. J. E. BEDFORD
were held at the homes of the fraternity's members.
The Alumni Association of Sigma Kappa Lambda was recently
organized with Ray Harvey heading the association. The alumni is
working with the fraternity to make it a more worth while organi-
zation and to provide graduates with special services.
Sigma Kappa Lambda was founded in l928. An amendment to the
constitution in 1930 changed the fraternity to a social and profes-
N EDWARD CLARK
. Q I JOHN DALY
' JOHN DION
DONALD E. KINDT
sigma kappa lambda activities
bryn Inawr all
FIRST ROW, left to right: Karen Mack, Andrea Day,
Shirley Murphy, Virginia Varner. SECOND ROW: Katie
Sparks, Jo Anne Panlili, Janice Cassarettu. Fran Canal-
ety, Betty Burmeister. THIRD ROW: Emily Symons,
Melody Anderson, Florence Stroup, Nora Roberts.
activity around the corner of Bow-
ditch and Durant avenues is Bryn Mawr Hall. Girls from
all over the state of California and as far as Hawaii and
Michigan reside there. There is warmth of friendship and
homelike atmosphere for all the girls.
During the year, the girls at Bryn Mawr held their
Christmas party, exchanging gifts with one another hot
meetings are held, and elections f
0 officers take place dur-
he Cfflltel' Ol 1TlOSlI
Residing at Deal House are girls from all over California as
well as from Hawaii.
The girls elect their own oflicers during each new quarter to
serve in the dormitory government. Frequent house meetings arc
held by the girls, too.
For a hitot activity, during the Christmas holiday, the girls
held :1 Christmas party with the exchange of gifts among the
FIRST ROW, left tn right: Mary Ypnrraguirre, .Ionnnc Otuke. SECOND
ROW: Mabel Iwnmnto. Alyce Snkamnto, Maxine Carr, Sonya Heitz, Jean
Black. NOT PICTURED: Martha Cook, Junn Leslie, Donna Girot.
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LEFT T0 RIGHT: Maxine Fahretti, Gretchen Herron, Arlene Smith.
Surrounded by magnolia trees and the scent of its blossoms
during the springtime is Magnolia House.
The girls at Magnolia are surrounded by the warmth and friend-
ship of other university students residing with them as well as
numerous dormitories surrounding their own.
Under the fine leadership of Jan Swanson, presidentg Joyce
Holbrook, vice-presidentg and Peggy Williams, treasurer, Mor-
gan Manor has had a jolly year.
The girls at Morgan Manor elect their own officers for the year
and hold regular house meetings. They also held some social
functions among themselves. Each girl shares in the housekeep-
ing duties and cooking chores and enjoys them very much.
FIRST ROW, left to r'ght: Ch lott B g , J d W ll J J h .
SECOND ROW: Peggy Williiihs, foyctrl-fcilbrgolii Jai-iic? Svviiiiaiilsonli Mon
LEFT TO RIGHT: Patricia Mandrille, Emily Lou Newton, Elaine Eastman,
Catherine Smith, Betty Harvey.
A visit to Regent House will find the following girls presiding
as house othcersz Betty Jo Bradley, presidentg Emmy Lou New-
ton, scholarship chairmang Betty Harvey, vice-presidentg and
Katherine Smith, secretary-treasurer.
The girls at the Regent have kitchen privileges and share in
the housekeeping chores. Regent House is the site of much ac-
tivity among an all-girls' dormitory. During the year the girls
had a Christmas party among themselves with carol singing and
exchanging of Christmas gifts. A pizza party was another added
attraction the Regent girls held for social gathering.
in and around campus
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"Your protection is my business'
LIFE Q AUTO o FIRE Q CASUALTY o MARINE
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Morris "Sumo" Dare, Proprie'I'or
BEST WISHES E
JOHN "BUD" DICK
5433 College Avenue Oakland OLymplec 2-4707
loin the fun and healthy atmosphere with Helen and "Rosy" Dsnwzll
N O W
RADIO - PHONOGRAPHS SERVICE
"Berkeley's Oldest Radio H mise"
E. A. lEcll Carlisle
2I65 Shaffuck Avenue Berkeley 4, California THornwall 3-3003
Bus. Phone: TH 3-l06l Res. Pl'1one:LA 5-680l
GEORGE H. KREEP, JR.
STATE FARM INSURANCE COMPANIES
Aufo - Life - Fire
I947 Cenfer Sfreef Berkeley 4, California
22 I 0 Shaffuck Avenue . THornwall
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CLOTHES STYLED FOR TOMORROW
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First in Fashion 0 Ladies' Apparel
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N O R M A N D ' S
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THornwall I-I633 2I I0 Center Street John C. Jenkins, Prop.
HATFIELD STATIONERY CO.
GREETING CARDS o OFFICE SUPPLIES
2I8l Shattuck Avenue Berkeley, California
BERKELEY SHOE SERVICE
FINEST IN SHOE REPAIR
MONEY CAN BUY
A. A. Briggs
All the fashion leaders in men's suits gbevzzfit
0 I7 C7 C'
Cf'-"H" Wfm o Campus Craft ......... trom 39.50 ' ll
A . o Clipper Cratt ......... trom 50.00 ' tuxedo
, - Botany 500 .....,..., from 55.00 rental
g,,MY - Hart, schafmef a Marx . from 65.00 f1'fPfl1'm'1f11f
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shattuck at center Affef 6 F""""" WW Call THornwaII I-1955
THE ' PANTRY
BAKERY and COFFEE SHOP
. . . tor snacks between classes . . .
Next to United Artists Theatre Berkeley, California
H U S T O N ' S
"Where Berkeley Buys I ts Sboesi'
Holel Shalluck Building
22 I 6 Shalluck Avenue Berkeley 4, California
OTTO HIEB COMPANY
538 Eighleenlh Sl'ree'l
Oakland I2 California I
Homes ' Income Properly ' Lois ' Loans ' Renlals
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Congralulalions, Seniors and Alumnae
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SALES PROMOTION AND
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King Building, Suile 5 OLYWIPIC 24675
BRownIng 6-2 IOO ' Res. LUcerne 2-4I05 5698 Kei+h Avenue Oakland IB, California
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LEE TYPEWRITER CO.
Adding Machines ' Typewrilers
Sales - Renlals - Supplies - Repairs
BURTON R. THOMAS
538 - l8lh Slreel Oakland, California
320 Thirleenlh Slreel
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Slale Manager and General Agenl
PACIFIC NATIONAL LIFE ASSURANCE COMPANY
Office-Tl"IornwaII 3-42 I 8 Residence-LAndsca pe 4- I 707
2I68 Sha'H'uck, Rim. 2I8
Berkeley 4, California
A chance for college sludenls 'lo perform a worlh-while
communily service and have Iols of fun in so doing is offered
by lhe Berkeley Red Cross College Unil. Campus women
lake perl in social evenings arranged weekly by lhe Chap-
ler for hospilalized servicemen al The Oakland Naval
Wearing sporl' clolhes, fhe college sludenls spend lhe
hours belrween 7 and 9 p.m. in 'rhe Red Cross Lounge under
lhe supervision of lhe Red Cross slafi af lhe I-Iospilal. The
"hosl'esses," as 'rhey are called, enlerlain lhe ambulalory
palienls by raking perl in games, informal dancing. and
enjoy music and relireshmenls in a relaxed and informal
almosphere. The Same aclivily, wilh lhe exceplion of
dancing, is carried our in Ihe wards.
Olher Red Cross aclivilies in which college men and
women may lake parl' are Ivlolor Service, Waler Safely,
I-Iome Nursing, fund Solicilalion. and public relalions.
Charleen Raines, a hosless with Berkeley Red Cross College Unif, anioys
a card game wilh Joseph Osfrowski, A!O2: Stanley Greer, SN: and
Kenneth Ellis, FN, in lhe Red Cross lounge al Oakland Naval Hospifal.
BEST WISHES, '56 GRADSI
Arl' De Se'Ha
KAPPA SIGMA KAPPA
Carol Van Ha'Hon
KiHy Sue Mayes
Emmy Lou Newlon
SIGMA IOTA CHI
BEST WISHES SENIORS
Norm Hislop Bob Walson
Ray Harvey John Chambers
Ed Clark Joe Randall
SIGMA KAPPA LAMBDA
GOOD LUCK SENIORS
Doro'Ihy Branch Elaine Eas'Iman
Maria A-Ioigue Esfher Nifani
Ann Johnson Michiko Okamura
Claudine Lukens Eileen Share
PATRONIZE YOUR ADVERTISERS
Tak Fukuchi, Edifor
Chuck Macldock Al Pinney AI Duckwor+h
Bob Ga'H'o Joyce Holbrook
Gay Tyau Mark Hamil'I'on Bill Carlson John Chambers
--Courlesy of rhe ALDUS Slaff
To Our Friends
BOB OZIAS-Lederer, S+ree+ 8: Zeus, Prinfers
BOB MOON-California Ari and Engraving
S. K. SMITH - Covers
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