Cal State Fullerton - Titan Yearbook (Fullerton, CA)
- Class of 1963
Page 1 of 36
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 36 of the 1963 volume:
Students al Orange Stair College, Fullerton. Calif.
Editor: Ben Wade Photography Editor: Joe Tatar
Hill Bowers David B. Brooks Warren. Fogard Mildred Formas Dorothy M. Hatfield Stu Jamieson Daniel A. O'Farrell Haul Hollies (arlei ii Simonson Marilyn Ann Yrllis
Special appreciation to Mr. Jamr Alexander, magazine advisor; Mi Maxine Reams, photography instructor: Warrenn
Deacon. Ccorgr Baracos, photography.
MODEL: CARLEEN SIMONSON TRAINER: RAT RODMAN. JUNGIEIANO ELEPHANT: SHEBA, JUNGLELANO PHOTOGRAPHY BY JOE TATAR
PAM HANNA PEEKS AT OSC HOW TO GET A JOB EXPERIMENT TITANS AT TENNIS YOU ARE A NUMBER EXPOSURE TO MICROMANIA NOBLEST OF ALL SPORTS PLAY WITHOUT PAY TODAY A SHELL, TOMORROW .
Moving through traditional Baccalaureate and Commencement ce re monies on the lawns at OSC on June 9th will he approximately 240 candidates for the bachelor's degree. This will mark OSC’s fourth annual Commencement.
Indicative of the move forward is a comparison with OSC’s graduate list of 1960. just three years ago, when a select group of five elementary majors received the school’s first B.A. degrees. Among the seventy-eight graduates of
1961 the elementary education major continued to dominate. By June of
1962 some additional 200 B.A. candidates reflected the scope of OSC's growth by graduating into fourteen areas, predominately the social sciences, English and business.
When 1963’s candidates are conferred their degrees by President William B. Langsdorf, they will represent an expansion into nineteen major fields. Some 1963 graduates may be among the first to receive the maker's degree from OSC in 1964. if current requests are authorized bv state college officials.
IWilma K. Aldrich Eugene Alu Julm Ancell Fred Arevalos James Babbish Beverly Balash Barbara Bayless
Language Arts Business Adm. Business Adrn. Social Science Social Science
Edward Becker Ronald Bell Muriel Berg Don Black
Business Adm. Economics
Susan Bolsford Belly Brown
Social Science English
Glenn S. Dumke. Chancellor of California Stale Colleges, will deliver OSC’s June 9th Commencement address.Robert Burkhart Marvin Cii| clolo
Business Adm. Social Science
Joyce Clifton Social Science
Kelorah F ranklin English
Bay Connelly Bonnie Coojrer Business Adm. English.
Virginia Cravat F.lcm. Ed.
Orcn Crothers Business Adm.
Edylhe Cardell Lang. Arts
Dorothy Davis Art
Alan Garner Soc. Science
3Virginia Givens Humanities
Virginia Green Biology
Albert Hackney Social Science
June Hall English
Dorothy Hat field English
W illiam Heacox English
Jim Heidecke Social Science
Sharon Hughes Speech-Drama
Margin Jones Business Adm.
Valerie Jorgenson English
Dee Kilker English
William Kolb Political Science
Gayla Kuenzli Speech-Drama
Gary Leek Gerald Linxwiler
Social Science Social ScienceFor rot Long Margaret LotZ Ellitla Maki English llumanitir$
Phyllis Marie U Dina Mar pic
Social Science Social Science
Janice McCain• Ki- li.inl .Mcfhmdl Jean MeGrau
Biol. Science Klein. Ed.
John McKay Political Science
Koyne Miles Social Science
Mary Moon Virginia Naylor Cay Omberg Belly Orbach Ronald Ottsen
Humanities Humanities English Social Science
er Patricia Parshall Rosalie Passovoy Virginia I Wile Barbara Ph arris Ivona Bike Frieda Pownall
Humanities Humanities Social Science English English English
5Dolores Rctthurg History
Laiiret n Kivacuk
Richard Roche History
Florence Rose Elem. Ed.
Paul Sandoval Business Adin.
Carolyn Sandy Social Science
Floyd Sawyer Dennis Silver George Simmons Nadine Smith Karen Sorensen Patricia Sjicneer
Business Adm. Elem. Ed. History Business Adm.
Class Olfic ers
Vice President. James Blondin
Secretary .........Anita Ray
Treasurer . .Tom Williamson
Jack Clement Social Science
James Blondin Economics
Anila Bay EnglishJuanita Vick Music
Ben Wade Social Science
David Sprague Speech
Wayne Stanis Psychology
Mary K. York Dora Zans
Martha Thomson Speech
James Trocller Soc. Science
Phillip Weir English
Robert Westbrook Mathematics
Helen Wheeler Business Adm.
Joyce Wiley Social Science
Joan Wright Elem. Ed.In Session . . . Seated left to right are:
John McKay, Lloyd Wagner. Pete Comity. Warren Magdel. and Fred Cruz.
,,, a tcC t£e i eve yet c 4 Hofeo£it6Ui.
The International Relations Club on campus enjoys a unique position among campus organizations.
Organized in 1901 by Iranian exchange student Hashem Maadi, the IRC has become an integral part of campus organization life.
Their meetings arc held on campus, usually in a designated empty classroom. Though club membership runs generally in the neighborhood of ten to fifteen members, the impact of their events far outweigh their numbers.
This year, the Club sponsored two highly controversial films entitled “Spanish Civil War,” (a film with a slightly different twist than contemporary history books have assigned this war), and “Angola" — the NBC production showing both sides of the Portuguese-Angola dispute.
SAN JOSE BOl XI) “Model" United Nations delegates pack car as they prepare to journey to the conference. Over 100 colleges from the Rocky Mountain region are represented.Another IRC event was the sponsoring of a representative of tin Peace Corps, who gave an all-campus talk on the Corps itself, its problems and future.
The big event of the year, however, is when the Club sends a delegation to the “model" United Nations. In 1961, the members represented Austria when the “model’’ UN was held in San Diego. This year, meeting in San Jose, the Orange State group represented Portugal.
Club members research for their “issue” doggedly before presenting their case to the UN. The Club received literature from the Portuguese Consulate as well as scouring every periodical and l ook available.
The college library has set aside a special section of reserved books relating to the different projects. Mr. Lee Granell, assistant professor of speech, and forensics and debate coach, has helped the members in debate procedure and in establishing a reference card
The IRC offers an excellent opportunity to those students interested in exploring world problems.
Members dig in as research for the “model" UN gets underway. Pictured from left to right arc delegates Wagner and McKay.
“Do you think we can out-dehate Stanford" might he the thoughts of Chairman Pete Conaty, as the Club gathers for a weekly meeting.High on a Hill.. .
Pledge trainer Bill Dillon uses a slick to enhance his authority over pledges Paul Kershner and Boh Crawford who make certain lines arc straight with a string.
. . . for all to See
Observable from many points on campus and impossible to ignore from the State College Blvd. southern approach to Orange State College is the Sigma Phi Omega Fraternity -yinbol upon the hill northwest of the campus.
I nder the stern dictatorship of their pledge trainers Don Black and Bill Dillon. Sigma pledges cleared the hill of grass and weeds, carried nearly a ton of rocks, hags of lime and gypsum to the hill site several hundred feel alnnc the campus to create (lie symbol- which will indicate to all who pass by. that the buildings at 800 Y State College Blvd. are definitely part of a college campus, complete with (’.reck organization-.
After digging trenches which were later filled with lime and gypsum and outlined with whitewashed rocks. Jim Hatchett helps his fellow pledge. Joe Tatar, cool off.
Toni W illianison. president f Sigma Phi Omega, lend- a helping shovel to the pledge- of hi- fraternity and llicii project.fteLta Chi C)eLta
Diane l)ohl -
President Pat Spencer Vice-president Kathy York Secretary
Carol McArthur Treasurer Karen Plate
Karen Plate Patricia Spencer
Luc ille York
6eltA tau Upsilon
President John Pindcr Vice-president Bill Selin an Secretary
Dennis Rosene Treasurer Jint Blondin
Hex VanceSiqnu phi Omega
Stan By rum
I Van Ri al
Tom Williamson Vice-president Jack Clement Secretary
John Goodrich Treasurer
Tom WilliamsonZetA phi LamB6a
President Anita Hay ice-president Sharon Ford Secretaries Jeanne Rincon Beverly Van Vliet Treasurer
Beverly Van Vliet
Diane Wood... a forum of suggestions and ideas.
Beyond a doubt, some of the most stimulating sessions on campus are held each and members of the faculty gather for the Dean’s Coffee Hour.
Monday when students
Presided over by Dean of Students Ernest Becker and Associate Dean Ronald Bristow, these sessions resemble a round-table discussion. Usually ten or fifteen students drop in to air their views and discuss different ideas with the two deans and or visiting faculty members. This residts in the exploration of different topics that wouldn’t normally he brought up between students and faculty.
Probably one of the more outstanding features of the Coffee Hour is that students get to know the faculty ljctter in the informal atmosphere these sessions provide. New students can also become better acquainted with the college and other students during the ‘Hour.
President Langsdorf makes his conference room available for the sessions and drops by occasionally when his schedule permits. On one of these occasions, the president ended up explaining the entire master-plan for
the expanding campus.
The 'Hour' is under way as students and faculty get together.
On another occasion. Dr. Raymond Adams, chairman of the physics department. gave an extremely interesting extemporaneous talk on nuclear physics.
But, generally, the ‘hour’ is mostly an exchange of free ideas between professor and student, without the general confines of office or classroom.
Hostess Margaret Miller serves coffee to Dean Becker.Pert Pam Hanna Peeks at O S C
What Does A Girl Look For In Choosing a College?
Does She Look For an Extensive Library?
Photography — Bill Bowrni
Does She Make Sure the College Does She Worry About Offers Interesting Activities?
Heavy Homework.'' (Turn Page for Answer)Not Pam Hanna. The Brea-01 ind a High School Senior worries more about having plenty of wide-open space. As you can plainly see, there’s plenty of that, and Pam may he one of the first Freshmen to enroll at Orange State next year.BUSINESS, INDUSTRY AND GOVERNMENT
The lime is past when the proud possessor of a bachelor's degree could expect an abundance of situations to choose from. Burke cites the following case by way of illustration: “Recruiters from one of the large electronic firms are looking for 300 graduates for employment in June, hut 90% of these will be engineers — only about 30 people will l e chosen from all the non-engineering colleges such as OSC.”
All graduating seniors will be given the “College Placement Annual,” a catalog listing employers and their employee needs. Burke suggests that l efore opening the catalog the job seeker make a thorough survey of himself.
“Divide a sheet of paper in half, and on one side list the answers to such questions as ‘What type of job do I want? What am 1 trained to do? What is the lowest salary I will accept? What do I have to market?' Then go through the Annual and on the other half of the paper list the firms needing your skills. Concentrate on this list when applying for jobs.”
Additional items Burke considers highly important arc listed to the right.
NEED A JOB?
With the advent of June, thousands of sheep-skin bearing college graduates will be swarming into the national laiwr market. Employers will be besieged by ambitious young men and women in competition for the not inexhaustible employment opportunities, and in this competitive scramble for the position of their choice OSC graduates will need every advantage they can find.
Their fir t and most easily accessible advantage lies right here on campus; it entails only walking into the placement office and requesting an interview with Director of Placement Services. Max W. Burke.
Burke is in constant touch with industry, business, and government recruiters. He keeps informed on their employee needs, and is prepared to aid in every way possible the student interested in finding a job.
EZMRLO’VfAEN 'T Opportunities
Employment in the teaching profession begins in the placement office. All teachers are required to register there, and a permanent file is accumulated on each individual concerning his past employment, capabilities, and potential. Information will be requested every two years after graduation to bring the file up to date.
There is no job shortage for primary teachers, according to Mr. Burke, but secondary teachers may have more difficulty in getting placed.
“Secondary teachers in fields other than English, language, science, or math may have trouble finding a position in the local area. If they are willing to move out to the smaller towns, they will have no difficulty at all.”
Arrange for an interview at your placement office.
Read the classified ads as though they were the Bible.
The California State Employment Service should never l e ignored.
Beat the bushes, and when you find an organization that might use your services camp on their doorstep — the qualified person available when needed will get the job.
Write letters prolifically — the more applications you have in, the better your chances are.
Use your college instructors — they have contacts of value.
Don’t be too proud to accept a low-paying job that gives you a foot-in-thc-door.
Be realistic in your job expectations — remember that a BA doesn’t automatically entitle you to the top position.
Art by Verna IjtrDARK WILD CHILD
Dark wild child
Ur tasking questions
of our bad dreams.
Nightmare of that night
Names that brand -inner
produce of our
passionless night flight
of a hundred hurts built into the wall Barbed wire Sharp glass, useful things to protect the self and hurt the others Dark child Wild child Dark wild child creation of spasm accident of time Dirty ragged
no named one.
Freshly scrubbed and even finely dressed Image unreal
yet compelling, let the tears go. for I love you so much
20Highly creative and unusual can he terms used to describe “experiment . . the first original literary readings presented on the Orange State campus. Sponsored by the Humanities Division, the Promethean. and the Reading Theater Class, presented writings by Dr. ill is McNellv, Dr. Paul Older. Dr. Gerhard Friedrich, Raynolds Johnson. Donald Brat-man. Ernest Lopez, Warren Fogard. Tris C »ok. Warren Deacon. Richard Wooten. Saundra Mathews, Eric Gruver. John Flowers, Stu Jamieson, Marge Clark, and Eric Von Dorp.
Poetry readers included Don Rickner, Bette Robertson, Betty McClure, Hans Von Dorp, Marvin Capeloto. Louise DiLallo Rickner, Barbara Rees, Dorothy Meltebcrgcr. Dr. McNellv, Dr. Paul Older. Saundra Mathews. Raynolds Johnson. Dr. James Young, Warren Deacon, and Mike Hubbard.
Follow ing the two hour program, the authors and readers discussed the works read during the evening.
Photography — Don Miller
KFFKCTS — Spectacular lighting highlight' Retie KoImtI'Oii' read ing of Tria !ook'» ix poem .
OWN WORK Dr. Willi NcN.lly trait hi poem, “The Choice.”
PRKP ARKS Haii Nan Rorj» trie to decide which inkiii
IO read lit l — “it.'f nr "Vnt'A22
TITANS AT TENNIS9£fAe GEfVCV
-Nett j}ork Simw
All issues of the New York Times since September 1854 through today kept in three 2l j by 5 metal cabinets?
It is. But not in microfilm storage cabinets found in the periodicals library.
Music scores, dissertations, magazines, newspapers and government documents, along with “mountainous” issues of the Times are found in spool cabinets for use by OSC students.
And if you want to take your 1854 issue of the Times home with you, the regular cost of a newspaper — a dime — will buy it.
• Consult card catalog which tells if material is bound, unbound, or on microfilm.
• Locate microfilm in cabinet.
One drawer will hold all editions of the Reader's Digest from February 1922 up to 1960. The current issues are on the shelves.
Librarian Edward Livelihood says ibal reader-viewers are in almost eon-slant use. bill dial reader-printer is used mosi (re uenl y by sludenls preparing research papers.
Pages selected from die microfilm may be taken lo iho Tbcrinofax reader-printer for reproduction. Dials control timing and intensity of die reproduction. By pusliing a button an 8V'»x l error-free copy is made (cost . . . one dime).Fullert'
Spring Arrived, and Eyes Around the World Focused Upon . . .THE NOBLEST OF ALL SPORTS
Spring arrived, and once again Orange Slate College male and female fancies turned lo —
ELEPHANT RACING??? The season of "musth” I elephant madness I oflieially got underway on f ell. (), at a press conference held by the Elephant Racing Club. Attending were representatives from Life Magazine. KWIZ Radio. Los Angeles Times. Santa Ana Register, Pepsi Cola and Laura Scuddcr's. Ren Wade, ERC president, with the aid of two baby elephants. announced Los Alamitos Race Track as the site of the Second Annual Elephant Race being held on the Day of the Titan.
Signing of the contract took place a month later at I.os Alamitos and ERC members were headed Hollywood way to negotiate a Steve Allen Show TV appearance. The Student Trailer became the center of ERC activity. While Carol Steis, help organizing secretary; Tom Cox. business manager, and Paul Kerx-h-ncr. community relations chairman, were busy making arrangements on campus. ERC mem-l ers were also contacting the local elephant factories: Junglcland and Holler’s Animal Farm.
“There's an elephant wliere?"
“All right, you can lie a Mahout loo!"
Jack Clement. ERC vice-president, was named Mahout for the coming race by the club. He immediately made plans to spend a weekend at Junglcland with Sheba. OSCs entry, to "go into training.”
Invitations were sent around the world and included universities in Japan, China. England. Germany. Russia, Australia. India. Pakistan. Canada and Mexico. In addition, more than 50 colleges and universities in the L.S. were invited, including last year’s participants: Harvard ami the universities of Nevada. Washing ton and Southern California. I .oca I schools invited were Chapman. Orange Coast. Fullerton JC. Santa Ana JC and Cerritos.
As schools began to accept the challenge, the ERC promised a "bigger and better” race I last year's race received world-wide coverage; from the BBC in England to Japan to Sports Illustrated. Newsweek and the front | ago of the Chri'tian Science Monitor I. The big day arrived and eyes around the world focused upon
"THE NOBLEST OF ALL SPORTS.”
29A race becomes history.
30HISTORY? — l)r. Warren A. Beck finishes up hi history lecture in nradinnn fora iusrball game.
PLAY WITHOUT PAY
|)r. Beck. all mg with Tennis Coach l)r. Thomas J. Ashley, volunteered to conch OSC's spring sports without pay. Coach Beck's Titan Baseball Club boasted a big win over the Cniversil) of San Diego, and Coach Ashley's squad whisked away Biola. 9-0. and a strong Pomona team. .VI. in a single week this spring.
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