California State University Stanislaus - Legend Yearbook (Turlock, CA)
- Class of 1964
Page 1 of 92
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 92 of the 1964 volume:
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LEGEINI STANISLAUS STATE COLLEGE
voLuME lv, 1964
A.M. IRVINE, EDITOR
MISS JOHNSON, ADVISOR
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Dear Dr. Capurso,
ln keeping with the basic philosophy of Stanislaus State College and with the
theme of this book, it is with a great deal of pleasure and with a keen sense of
appropriateness that the Associated Students of Stanislaus State College dedi-
cate this, their i964 LEGEND, to you, Dr. Capurso, our new president. No dedi-
cation could be more fitting than to a man who so completely represents the un-
derlying philosophy upon which this college is being constructed and who so
completely exemplifies the theme guiding the publication of this fourth annual
student yearbook-- the education of the whole man.
Your long and distinguished career, capped upon assumption of the presidency
of Stanislaus State College in July of l963, provides the best possible example
of the product the faculty, staff, and students are striving together to shape and
form. This career includes, from a list too long to enumerate completely here,
such accomplishments as Head of the Music Department of the University of Ken-
tucky, Director ofthe Syracuse University School ofMusic, Conductor of the Syra-
cuse Symphony Orchestra, Associate Chairman of the Division ofCreative Arts
of San Francisco State College, and Research Associate ofthe California State
Colleges. Your past career and past and present membershipsin various ed-
ucation, music, psychology, and humanities groups and organizations, onthe
national and local level, form an impressive set of credentials.
With these qualifications and the experience you have obtained throughout
this outstanding career, Stanislaus State College cannot help but attain a position
of envy as an outstanding liberal arts college, predicated on quality rather than
quantity and absolutely dedicated to providing the best and most complete edu-
cation possible -the education required for the formation of the whole man.
We now have our example and guide - Dr. Alexander Capurso, President,
Stanislaus State College, i963 -
TABLE OF CONTENTS
P099 7 Page I5
Page 23 Page 29
Page 43 P099 53
Page 57 Page 71
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Photo compliments of Turlock Journal
Sikixisiiiif-52,33 Effie? CQLQSQE
Aims of Liberal Arts - Educating the Whole Man
Implicit in the basic concept of a true liberal arts college is its steadfast
commitment to the education of the whole man. The Humanities, Fine Arts,
Social and Physical Sciences contribute immeasurably toward the attain-
ment of this goal.
The primary obiective and uppermost concern at Stanislaus State Col-
lege is to provide our students with a general and broad educational back-
ground, and at the same time to provide them with enough depth in specif-
ic and practical skills and knowledge to earn their living in their chosen
vocations. In the continuous process of changing and shaping the various
curricular offerings of our college, the faculty and administration strive
with hope and with dedication toward the fulfillment of this happy balance
in higher education.
The education of the whole man encompasses the development of the
mind as well as the body, an appreciation of moral, spiritual and aesthetic
values, and, above all, a sense of awareness concerning his responsibility
to man and society.
compliments of the Turlock Jou rnall
THE THREE FACETS OF
Dr. Capu rso
As chief architect of the college, Presi-
dent Capurso directs the building and
growth of the school plant.
V, K f As President of the college, he is the chief
lcompliments of the A.V. departmentl
lcampliments of the A.V. departmentl
A , administrator and head of the faculty.
As chief Administrator, he represents
the administration to the student body.
Upper Left: Dean Crowley, Executive Dean and Direc-
tor of Institutional Research. Upper Right: Dean
Bruggman, Dean of StudentAffairs. Left: Dean Wisler,
Associate Dean afCurriculum. Lower Left: Dean Doyle
Dean of Educational Services and Summer Session,
Interim Dean of Academic Affairs. Lower Right: Ern-
est E. Rives, Business Manager.
Upper Left: Edward J. Aubert, Assoc. Dean, Admis-
sions and Records, C. W. Quinley, Jr., Registrar. Up-
per Right: Rudolph C. Ferguson, College Counselor.
Right: S. LeRoy Wilson, Assist. to the Executive Dean.
Right: Chris A. Galas, Audio-Visual Coordinator.
Lower Left, Lto R: Bob Byers, Steve Blankenship, Tom
White and A. Harry Hlad.
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L to R: Mrs. Miriam Maloy, Mrs.
Louise Carter, Mrs. Agnus Bennett,
and Miss Judy Ting. Not Pictured:
J. Carlyle Parker.
L to R: Mrs. Edna Metcalf, Miss Anita
Domries, Mrs. Betty Hedgpeth, Mrs.
Lila McCombs and Mrs. Mildred Lon es
4 :V Y
THE LIBRARIANS: Dean Galloway, College Librar-
ian, is the administrative head of the library staff.
Mrs. Miriam Maloy is in charge of the Technical Pro-
cesses Division. Mrs. Agnes Bennett and Miss Judy
Ting are catalogers --processing booksfor placement
on the shelves. Mr. Carlyle Parker heads Public
Services, students may consult him for help in re-
searching term papers, bibliographies, or for infor-
mation on a particular subiect. Mrs. Louise Carter
is the Circulation and Reference Librarian. Other
library staff members include Miss Anita Domries
and Mrs. Edna Metcalf, Technical Services, proc-
essing of books, Mrs. Betty Hedgpeth and Mrs. Mil-
dred Lones, ordering books, Mrs. Lila McCombs, in
charge of the Circulation Desk, and Miss Sharon
Bullard, Mr. Galloway's Secretary.
Upper Leff L fo R Mrs Vurgmna Malfavl Mrs Chlolle
Forretle Mrs Anna Johnson Mrs Pal Moore Mrs
Top Rlghi- Mrs Esther Noda and Mass Lorraine Johnson
Boflom Rlghf Mrs Marlene Hendersholf parthme
and Mrs Leona Cabral
lower Leff L to R Mrs Susan Raduechel Mnss Alice
Crowder Mrs Lucille Graham Mnss Mary Jo Fer
rise and Mrs Yvonne York
Noi Plciured Mrs Joanna Gomes Mrs Deanna Duffy
Mildred'Baker, Mrs. Bobbie McNeal, and Mrs.'Anila
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L to R, seated:
I. to R, standing:
ln charge of
Carol Anderson and
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I. to R:
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Top Leli: Clifford Dick, Technician for the
Audio-visual Deparimeni. Top Righi: Susan
O'Brien, Manager of ilwe Book Siore. Righi:
The co-owners of ihe Snack Bar are Nellie
Ellerly llefil, and Marion McBeaih.
Boiiom, L fo R: Custodial Services are
maintained by Van Gideon,JohnKugler,
and Paul'Adamsg Pete Oriman is ihe
Building Maintenance man.
..!:31..' ul, -+,
LIBRARY: The library makes a distinctive contribution to the
college, community, and the library profession. To the stu-
dents and faculty, the library provides facilities and mater-
ials for study and research. In addition, the library staff
teaches the students how to use books and libraries. lt en-
deavors to help students acquire the ability to continue
learning throughout their lives. In relation to the faculty
the library provides materials needed for research, informs
them of new materials in their respective fields, and satis-
fies their general informational needs. To the community,
the library offerscooperation through inter-library loan. For
the library profession, the library staff participates in pro-
fessional activities, contributes to professional knowledge,
and recruits prospective librarians. In summation, the li-
brary of SSC is truly a center of learning where students
ioin with a faculty of scholars and artists in pursuit of knowl-
Richard B. Reinholtz
Head of the Creative Arts Division
Head of Art
Not Pictured: Thomas P. Barrett, Head of the
Business Divisiong and Kenneth G. Young.
Glenn A. Hackwell
James C. Hanson
Head ofBioIogical Sciences
Frederick E. Koffke
Head of Economics
Lloyd H. Ahlem
Lloyd E. Bevans
Charles R. Farrar
Head of Educahon
Eldon A. Koplm
Top Leff: William F. McClintock, Education
Right: Haig A. Rushdoony, Education
Left: Lorna M. Swain, Education
Bofiom Lefi: James P. Jensen, Head of Englis
Middle: Lawrence D. Berkoben, English
Right: Lola V. Johnson, English
le. J. c
Left: John F. Saunders, Head of For-
eign Languages. Right David B.Sien-
zel, Head of Social Science. Middle:
John E. Caswell, Political Science.
Bofiom Left: S. LeRoy Wilson, Head
of Journalism. Bofiom Righi: John P.
Rasmussen, Social Science.
Top: James N.Javc1I1er, Head .of
Mathematics 8. Physics. Middle: Clif-
ford C. Cunha, Head of Music. Bot-
fom: Sylvia M. Ghiglieri, Music.
'1133 iiii f 53 115
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Top Left: Paula K. Loetfler, Chemistry.
ical Science. Bottom Left: Lloyd H.
Ahlem, Head ofPsycl'1ology. Bottom
Right: John E. Caswell, Political
Robert N. Davidson
Head of Sociology and Anthropology
Max C. Norton
Head of Speech
Lamar R. Jackson
PART-TlME FACULTY - Not Pictu red:
Dr. David E. Austin - Ed. '
Mr. Walter T. Caldwell - Soc.
Mrs. Maude Edmonson - Ed.
Dr. Robert T. Elliott- Ed.
Mr. Fred C. Byer - Ed.
THE FACULTY: The English poet, Shelley, called the
poets the unacknowledged legislators ofthe world -
--the best, the wisest, and the most illustrious ot men.
To the college institution, the professors are its poets,
representing the best, the wisest, and the most illus-
trious men chosen to guide new generations in the
search for truth and knowledge. They are the un-
tailing heralds, companions, and followers ofthe en-
lightenment of the stores of knowledge of mankind.
They sound the trumpets, ring the bells, and call the
students to do battle with the world's problems ot
the past, present, and future. They otferinspiration,
guidance, and solace for all who wish to partake of
man's knowledge. As the directors of learning,they
determine the character, the atmosphere, and the
tone of the college. The administration tormulates
the goals and obiectives, but it is the faculty that in-
terprets them to the students. Thus it is, the success
or failure of an institution of learning is closely con-
nected with its faculty's ability to be the best, the
wisest, and the most illustrious of men.
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The development of the character of Man is a
complex process. There are so many small influ-
ences that help to shape the finished product.
Jud asthe qualhy ofa dbh Blessened bythe
careless cook who fails to include one small in-
gredient in the making, so the characterofman suf-
fers in quality when he fails to explore one small
aspect of the world about him.
We students of Stanislaus State College are for-
tunate. We have been able to satisfy our thirst for
knowledge at many different fountains. Such, it is
said,isthe advantage ofan educahon ataliberal
We have been provided an opportunity to taste
many delicacies during our education here. Some
we will acquire ci taste for. Others we will reiect.
But regardless of the area of knowledge to which
we may return, to explore it further, ourliberal ex-
perience has allowed us to sample a variety of
ideas. lt has given us a chance to see the pano-
ramic view ofthe whole, wonderful world about us
so that we may then lower our eyes to see the
flowers at our feet.
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Top Left: Our Office
Top Right Pai Jara, Presideni
Middle: Kaciryn and Sharyn, Secretary
Leff lo Righh LEGEND Ediior, Toni Irvine
Men's Representative, Richard Aman
Aciing Secretary, Veralyn Fernandes
Treasurer, Jeri Torrealbag Vice Presi
denf,Jim Toepferg President, Patlaro
and Dean of Student Affairs, Dr
ELECTION BOARD: Members ofthe
Election Board forthe academic year
of l963-l964 are: lris Bird, Gale
Cuneo, Sally Chiavetta, Joe Silveira
and Milton Garcia.
STUDENT COURT: The members of
the Student Court are Joan Mallea
and Robert Kerby. Last semester's
Chief Justice was Gale Cuneo. This
semester's Chief Justice is Joe Woi-
Right Jlm Toepter Presldent of the Senate Below
LtoR Dr Bruggman DeanofStudentAttalrs Sharyn
three places over Kaaryn Lane Secretary Coy Rob
erts Presldent of Sentor Class Jam Shuman Men s
Representative Albert Blzznnl Presxdent of the New
man Club Sharon Neubaum Student Coordnnator
Pat Jara Presudent of the Assocnated Students Linda
Sanders Alumm Representatnve and Jam Toepter
Vice President of the Associated Students Not Plc
tured Lynne Wuse Edutor of the SIGNAL and An
totnette lrvlne Editor ot the LEGEND
SENATE During the academic year of
l963 64 the Senate members havetrted
to organize the Senate unto a practical
tunctlonmg body ot the student govern
ment system They have trled to pro
duce actnvltles and leglslatlon for the
over all good ot the student body One
mlght say that the Senate members feel
about the Senate as Henry Wadsworth
Longfellow felt when he stated In his
poem Psalm ofL1te
Laves of great men all remand us
We can make our ltves subllme
And departing leave behind us
Footprints onthe sands of tume
Footprints that perhaps another
Sallmg o er lute s solemn mam
A forlorn and shipwrecked brother
Seeang shall take heart agam
Let us then be up and doung
Wlth a heart for any fate
Stull achlevmg stull pursuing
Learn to labor and to walt
CONSTRUCTION OF NEW CAMPUS: The first phase of construction of
the permanent campus of SSC at Monte Vista and Geer Roads is now un-
der way with proiected completion date priorto the Fall Semester of l965,
representing an investment of iust over five million dollars. The first
stage includes site development proiects and construction of three build-
ings -- library building, class-room building, and boiler plant. Phase l of
the site development llevelling and underground world began in Fall of
l963. Phase 2 of site development llandscaping, walks, and roadsl will
start in early summer of l964. In January l964 work was begun onthe
library building, classroom building and the boiler plant. Work on out-
door physical education facilities will begin inthe Summer of I96-4. The
key consideration in the planning of the new college campus has been to
provide for maximum flexibility, allowing for the needs of a small college
which will grow slowly. Today's construction will contain few permanent
walls, providing for smooth, economical ex ansion toward the ro'ectecl
student of l2,000 in the year 20
P P I
' ' 3
SENIOR CLASS: During the tall semester the Senior Class concentrated on
the Christmas Dance. Bake sales were held quite often in an effort to finance
the dance. The dance was a success and the Senior Class then turned its at-
tention to the spring semester. This semester's activities dealt mainly with
graduation, the Gift committee, commencement committee tcomposed of tac-
ulty and seniorsj, and the Vasche Award committee. Several bake sales and
a "country store" sale were held to help finance an alumni-graduate activity
after baccalaureate. All in all the Senior class had a fine year. The class was
headed by Coy Roberts, Presidentg Sue Fox, Vice President, Veralyn Fernan-
des, Secretary, and Mitch Garcia, Treasurer.
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This bake sale was sponsored by the Seniors to
raise money for their dance. Pictured are Vir-
ginia Gnekow and Coy Roberts.
Mary Christmas was Shirley Garcia
and Saint Nick was Richard Aman.,
WINTER FORMAL: The Senior Class sponsoredthe
annual Christmas Formal on December I8 at the
Turlock Golf and Country Club. Prior to dancing
to Pat Tobin's Trio, dinner was served. Merle Haile
entertained with a medley of Hawaiian songs. The
small attendance did not detract from the good
time enioyed by those present.
Above: Toni Irvine, Editor: Miss Johnson,
Advisor. Upper Right: Linda Rosa and Bill
Maruca. Right: Richard Aman, Advertising
Manager and Business Monagerp Linda San-
Left: M. Haeri, Photographer. Not Pictured
Iris Bird, Copy Editorg Albert Bizzini and Tes-
Left: Roy Wilson, Advisor. BeIow,Lto R: Lynne Wise,
Spring Semester Editor, Jim Shuman, Advertising
Director. Not Pictured: Pat .Iara and Phil Colvard,
Staff. Bottom, L to R: Roy Wilson, Advisor, Linda
Rosa, Fall Semester Editor, Haig Arakelian, Jr., Cir-
culation Manager. Not Pictured: Pat Jara, Assistant
Editor and Kent Whitt, Advertising Director.
STATEMENT OF POLICY Hi' STANISLAUS STATE COLLEGE SIGNAL
I. The STANISLAUS STATE COLLEGE SIGNAL, as the
mode ot campus communication accepts its responsibility
to give the students and faculty of SSC fair and honest
coverage of campus and student-related events through
impartial, accurate, and complete news reporting.
2. The SIGNAL recommends the above statement be a-
dopted by the Senate as a general policywhich is a frame-
work for more specific policies decided by the editor, un-
der the direction and advice of the director of iournalism.
3. The SIGNAL recognizes the American heritage ottree-
dom ofthe press ancl regards itasan unquestionable right
to discuss and report whatever news is not explicitly for-
bidden bylaw or iournalistic policy.
At The SIGNAL has the right and duty to constructively
criticize the student government and administration ot
Stanislaus State College and the board of
trustees ot the California State Colleges. -in
Opinionated material will be restricted A
to editorials or other articles designated as
such. ii.e. columns and feature stories con-
5. All letters tothe editorwillbe published
AS SUBMITTED, except tor style changes.
ii.e. 'Don Jones,' appearing tor the second
time, would be 'Mr. .lonesfj
NEWMAN CLUB The Newman Club IS an organization of Catholic stu
dents and other interested persons on campuswlth the purpose to deepen
the splrutual and enrich the temporal lnves of nts members through a bal
anced program of rellglous Intellectual and servnce actuvltnes
Emphaslzang nts Interest In education the club has establlshed cz schol
arshlp fund for any qualltled deservmg students ln need of tmanclal
assistance The money tor thus service prolect IS ralsed by havung bake
sales durmg the year shown below
Faculty Advusor for the group IS Muss Sylvla Ghnglnern and Rev Louls
Sweeney ot the Sacred Heart Catholic Church In Turlock serves as Chap
Iam for the club
L to R: Al Bizzini, Silvia Ghiglieri, Jose-
phine Daniel, and Linda Sanders.
Above, L to R: Tom Nakoshima, Livingston Lion's
Club President, and Joseph E. Bruggman, Con-
Lett: Nila Stephens presenting her senior recital. All
music majors must in their senior year present a
recital. Other seniors whogavetheirsthisyear were:
Kent Whitt, Esther Rich, Ronald Parker, James Worth-
ington and Edith Wheeler.
Above: Last Semester's President, Jim
Toepter. There is no acting president for
this semester. Right, L to R: .lim Toepfer,
Victor Viisma, Mr. Galas, Advisor, Dick
Jacobs, Marvin Hendricks, and Robert
McCormick. Not Pictured: Hope Nolen,
Ein-Q ' ,
This is one ot the most active clubs on campus. They
usually meet twice monthly and this year they contem-
plate two trips. One of the trips is planned for Mount
Shasta and it will be purely a pleasure excursion. The
other trip will be for collectors and will probably be some
place in southern California. Anyone is invited, the mem-
bers usually take their families and lots oftun is had by alll
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M.U.N.: The Model United Nations meet was held in Spo-
kane, Washington at Whitworth College on April l5-l8.
SSC represented Uruguay. The delegation consisted of
Pat Jara, Ron Hansen, lnot Picturedl and Coy Roberts,
Chairman. Dr. John Caswell was the advisorot the group.
As of this writing, it was still in doubt it the delegation
would be able to attend because of finances. The delega-
tion was seeking financial support from the student body
and the various civic organizations in Turlock.
We hope next year SSC will be able to send a delega-
tion to M.U.N. to be held at Claremont College in Los
STUDENT TEACHERS: When the student in the Education
Program at SSC reaches the semesterforstudentteaching,
it is a sign he has reached thefinal hurdle to surmount be-
fore becoming eligible to apply for either General Ele-
mentary or General Secondary Credential. ln the Gen-
eral Elementary program, the student teaches a full day
on Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, and half day on
Tuesday and Thursday. A seminar is held on Thursday
afternoon. The General Secondary student teaches daily
one class in his maior and one class in his minor field.
However, he is asked to spend three periods to a half day
on the high school campus, allowing time for student-
teacher conferences, getting acquainted with the school,
and attending faculty meetings. A seminar is held during
late afternoon on Wednesday. In both programs, the stu-
dent is under the direction of the Education Division and
the supervising teachers in the schools assigned.
Pictures to the leftare General
Elementary, the picture below
shows five of the eight persons
who are going fortheirGeneral
Compliments of Coy Roberts
Compliments ofthe Turtock Journal
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TOUGH LUCK NIGHT: The Associated Students presented a Tough Luck night on Friday, December l3,
in Donnelly Hall. High point ofthe evening was the showing ot the motion picture "The lmportance of
Being Earnest" based on Oscar Wilde's play. Baby-sitting service was provided, and no admission was
charged. A disappointingly
small number of the college
community turned out for the
,L Z , ,M
MEET THE PROFESSOR: A "Meet the Professor" series was held during the fall semester,
sponsored by the Special Events Committee of the general faculty of SSC. ltstpurpose was to
acquaint students with the various philosophies of the professors presented.
SENIOR ONE-MAN ART SHOW: The Senior Show is an exhibit of the student's work, which shows sig
nificant growth and development in all aspects of the art curriculum and represets maior work toward
fulfillment of requirements for a Bachelor of Arts Degree. Richard O. Patten's show included water
color, oil paintings, sculptures,
prints, designs, and drawings.
VINCENT HALlINAN'S SPEECH: On September 30, l963, at 8:00 P.M., Vincent Hallinan,
former vice-presidential and presidential candidate on the Progressive ticket, spoke in the
foyer of Donnelly Hall. His talk was video-taped by a Fresno television station for later view-
ing. Mr. Hallinan was introduced by Professor Robert N. Davidson of the Sociology and An-
thropology Department, and questioned by a panel made up of Professors Caswell and Parton,
and students Richard Aman and M. Haeri as well as by members of the audience. The discus-
sion was moderated by professor Davidson. An overflow standing-room-only audience was
on hand for Mr. Hallinon's talk.
from the right.
FAR WEST TURKEY SHOW' The
Far West Turkey Show is held
annually on the Stanislaus Coun
ty Fair Grounds, atwhich timethe
students make room for the turk
eys. Pictured with Dr. Capurso
is Yvonne Whetstone, second
SUMMER CONVOCATION The
Summer Convocatlon took place dur
Ing summer session The topuc ofdls
cusslon was The Role ofthe Profes
sor to Guide or Confuse On the
panel were Lto R Professors Rem
holtz Stenzel Johnson Farrar Dov
ldson and Galas It also marked the
tlrst offlclal appearance otDr Capur
so as the new president of SSC
ANNUAL LIBRARY TEA The tea IS a socual
event sponsored by the entire library staff
during the Chrlstmas Holldays An lnvlta
tlon IS extended to all College personnel
The tea was held on December I9 2 30
4 30 p m The women ofthe library staff
provude homemade cookues coffee tea
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MAGNIFICAT: The college Com-
munity Chorus presented Bach's
odist Church on Sunday, December
15, 1963. Professor Cunha directed.
The "Magniticat" is considered one
of the greatest choral works ever
written. Soloists included: Letha
Petersen, Sylvia Sateren, Ray M.
Carter, Joan Pearson, Roy Austin,
and Homer Maxwell.
STAN-ETTES: Stan-Ettes is a combination social-charity
organization ofthe non-academic women of SSC. Alice
Crowder, for right, Admissions Office, is this year's
President. Activities include an annual Christmas Sale
of handmade articles. In 1962 the group donated the
proceeds to Medic Alert. In 1963 a silver service was
presented to the college.
PLAY OF DANIEL The Play of Daniel
a l2th century religious drama that is
entirely sung was produced by the SSC
Music Department and given onjanuary
l8 in St Francis Episcopal Church Clif
ford Cunha and Sylvia Ghiglierldlrectecl
Featured were Homer Maxwell as Bel
shazzar s Prmce Joan Pearson Belshaz
zars Queen Robert Parks Daniel and
Del Fahrney King Darius Beverly Payne
was Stage Director
Lto R Robert Parks Jim Worthington and Beverly Payne
OVERSEAS STUDY PROGRAM
Dr. Thomas Lantos Director otln-
ternational Programs for Calif-
ornia State Colleges interviewed
interested students tor the Over-
seas Study Program in January.
Qualified students may earn
credit at SSC while studying in
France Germany Japan Latin
America Spam Sweden Switzer-
land, and Taiwan.
Lto R: Dr. Bruggman, Dr. Stenzel, and Mr. Lantos
Compliments of Tu
SUMMER ARTS FESTIVAL: During summer session a Summer Arts Festi-
val was held for the purpose of displaying the students' work as well as
involving the community and the students in the arts. Professors Cunha
lshown above conductingl and Reinholtz collaborated on the festival. lt
included work done by members of the community, summer school stu-
dents, full-time students, and for the first time Professor Partons' work
was shown here. Various phases of art appreciation were discussed.
String groups and the College Community Chorus provided a musical
background for the festival.
Speaking, Top Left: .loe Woiciechowski
Top Right: Joe's team mate, Lynne Andersen-
Bottom Left: Neil'Nuotio
Bottom Right: Neil's team mate, Violet Boland
SSC STUDENTS DEBATE TOPIC: Six students have, under
the direction of Lamar Jackson, formed three debating
teams which have iperformed before the students and tac-
ulty. Neil Nuotio and Violet Boland,are members of one
teomg Jerry Jackman and Irene Nordstrom form the other
team lnot picturedl. The third team was mode up of Lynne
Andersen and Joe Woiciechowski.
Front Row, I. io R: Tommy Thompson, Jim Thomp-
son, and Dennis Colbert. Back Row: Larry Buffer-
field and Jim Green.
Larry Butterlleld Bob Arpoulxa
Game played wuth D V I Warrnors 8 All Stars 3
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A ROY J. Allen Maior Frank Bautista
W B.A. B,A.
Spring '64 Fall '64
Cedric LeRoy Benjamin Sylvia Bewley
W Spring '64 Fall '64
Guy Allen Broolis
Gale R. Cuneo
Gwynne Chandler Phillip D. COlVCl'd
Sprung 64 5Pf""9 64
., 1 ll ll H
l m llwlllil'
Charlohe A. Dewhirsf Ruth E. Evans
Summer '63 Summer '63
I Paul edward Field Munson G. Ford
Eta? Fall '63 Spring '64
Manuchehr Haeri Ronald A. Hansen
Spring '64 Spring '64
Tesibel Elyse Frey
Poiricia Ann .lcro
Janna Veldhuis Kroeze
Jane .lohnsfon Laura Mae Junker
Spring '64 Spring '64
f" f-15 ye. .
Glenice Jean Muriin Mary Elizabeih Maioza
i BA. BA.
Spring '64 Spring '64
Robert Donald McCormick Mdrifd June MCElvdin
Sprung 64 Sprung 64
Duane Nolen Hope Carswell Nolen
Fqll '63 Spring '64
Carol Terry Owen
Olembia S. Parker Richard O. Pohen
spring '64 FoII"63
H. Howard Porter Coy Gene Roberts
Spring '64 Spring '64
Linda Marie Rosa Anna M. Sanders
Spring '64 Summer '63
, " ff'
Kathleen M. Smiih
LaVerne Rey Sireefer Ldffie Deurle Sweef
Fqll '63 Spring '64
Clyde G. Thomas
l 'li li
vc or G F Vilsma 1
in lllllllllllll l'
Hi ill, Wal lil I1 U
5 1, Ji fill ll ii H'
James David Toepfer Jack P. Ulrich
i B.A. B.A.
Spring '64 Spring '64
Ronald KeniWl1iH Mildred E. Wylie
Fall '63 Summer'63
Janice R. Berbena
Albert Charles Bizzini, Jr.
Barbara A. Boyd
'Daisy M. Chambers Boyd
Eva Lee Boyer
William C. Catzalco
'Doris M. Causey
Ann L. Chapman
Gerald Hubert Cox
Valleria V. Davis
Marion M. Dinsmore
Joann Marie Doerksen
Emily l. Doolin
Chesley Arthur Eason
Ella R. Fletcher
Doloris O. Foster
'Alberta Lee Freitas
Hanna Mary Giesbrecht
David F. Gillespie
Mearl J. Givens
Richard L. Goodwill
Mildred M. Grimm
Corrine M. Groll
'Those persons whose pictures were taken but did not turn out -
our special apologies -- The Ecliior,
Ken B Hanslen
Bobbie N Harvey
Dorus E Hedberg
Ida Belhal Johnson
Lucy D Johnson
Francus Joseph Klung
Helen G Kloppung
Doris W Landrelh
Bobble Lee l.uHle
Carl Eugene Livingston
Aluce E Lylle
Esther Rulh Marlrovuch
Wulluam A Maruca
Kalheruna O Mellus
Gerald H Merryman
B,A, ' I B.A. J
BA. .I ' BA.. I J
B.A..I i BAI I A J
B-AI. BJ4. ' I
B.A.I ' D B.AI I J
B.E.I H 53.41. I '
'Donald William Hopper William A. McQueen, J
B.A. I B.A.I '
BA. I' J BA. .I ' J
B.A.I B.A..I J
BE. ' I B.A. I '
B.A.I- J B.A.I
BE. 'I 1 B.A.. i It
B.E.. 'I B.AI I ' A
Karen K. Panarra
Grace D. Paiferson
Helen C. Perry
Rulh E. Rankin
Mildred F. Renda
Eslher Baird Rich
George T. Rogers
Norman L. Roslad
Belva Marie Simpson
Jerry Dean Smiih
'Mary E. Sparks
Nila H. Slephens
Eihel V. Toler
Shirley D. Vaughan
"David Henry Willell
Melvina M. Williams
Norma Beniamin Willson
James Phillip Worthington
DEAN S LIST
RUTH M AYERS
CORRINE M GROLL
DOROTHY C MILLER
BRENDA H NOLEN
GWYNNE P. CHANDLER
President: Mrs. Bertha Davis, shown above.
Vice-President: Mrs. Richard Brown, not
Recording Secretary: Mrs. Alberta Caswell,
Corresponding Secretary: Mrs. Ellen Beke-
dam, bottom left.
Treasurer: Mr. Tom Lyons, not pictured.
Reporter: Mrs. Elaine Stringer, pictured left
of Dr. Bruggman.
Chaplain: Mrs. Helen Conley, pictured to
the right of Dr. Bruggmon.
Advisor: Dr. Joseph E. Bruggman, Dean of
Student Affairs, shown above.
Youn g dal e s
Introducing the New G.E. Stereo
250 Market Street, Turlock
10 o g
Boies Drug Store
New Location -- Prompt Prescription Service
201 West Main, Turlock '
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House of Flowers
Flowers for all Occasions
l24 N. Broaclway, Turlock
Your Money's Worth S
V5JQOLVVkV,'it3' I -i -,
T A .
l 29 West Main, Turlock
The Family Shoe Store
l26 West Main, Turlock
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2. 8, qi Z I
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T ,f L T Tx
Guy 8: Sliger Gloeckler Jewelers
Bank Americards Accepted Watches -Diamonds
22l WestMain Street, Turlock Sterling Service
2l9 WestMain, Turlock
Turlock Toggery ,f or 2 Y
A e 4
Finest in Men's Clothing
Latest Styles X
2l6 East Main, Turlock
8' Loan Polly Ann Bakery
i Breads - Cakes - Pies
SUVHTQS ACCOUNTS Doughnuts - Rolls - Cookies
Real Estate Loans
l2O North Center, Turlock
l2l South Center Street, Turlock
College Book Store
forthe College Student
Located on Campus
L l TO North 99
No. I oI7Ih and
No. of Geer and
No. 3 afLc1nder and
TURLOCK VAN 81 STORAGE
914 Lander Avenue
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Starr's Auto Parts
Prompt Customer Service
218 N. Broadway, Turlock
Turlock New Car
SMITH CHEVROLET CO.
LEDUC MOTOR CO.
J 8. B MOTORS
WENNELL PONTIAC INC.
:' fy. xx.,
Richard 8. Chambers
4Ol East Main, Turlock
Saunder's Sheet Metal
P.O. Box 66, Turlock
Troplc's Steak House
Family Style Dinners
Newest in Town
Crane 8g S. 99, Turlock
l39 West Main
Mens and Boys Wear
30 Del Puerto Ave.
A 8g W Root Beer
555 North 99
Dean Floral Shop
Friendly, Personal Service
l2O Lander Avenue, Turlock
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Ken Nelson Pools
Instant Fun - Just Add Water
l8l8 EastMarshall -- ME 4-3230
C E N T R E
ff A W!
.. PRESCRIPTION CE TRE
T . W EAAA..
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401 crane Ave, RA'R" EHQ'QQ'Q'P35Ef5"iS51
On the Circle
l l Plaza Ave.
S 81M FOODS
The Place to Shop
35 Del Puerto Ave.
Patte rson, Calif.
SNOW WHITE LAUNDRY
Linen Supply - Dry Cleaning
352 East Olive Street
North Highway 33
Dom and Jeanne Farinha .lr
28 Del Puerto Ave.
BESSEY MOTOR CO.
"lt's a Ford"
250 El Circulo
Home Style Cooking
236 East Main
Standing L to R RobertJ Evans MD of Mariposa RossA Carkeet
Sonora Hartley H Bush Oakdale KennanH Beard Sr Modesto and
Buddy T lwata Livingston Seated Dr Capurso Presidentof SSC
Turlock William Logan Patterson Miss Lorraine Johnson Turlock and
Stanley T Wilson Turlock
ADVISORY BOARD So that you may knowwhat these members do here
is some interesting information about them This information applies to
all California State College Advisory Boards
Responsibilities of Advisory Board
As provided by the Education Code, the primary responsibility ofthe
boards is to furnish advice to the presidents and the Colleges Board
responsibil ities do not include policy making or administrative functions.
General Functions of the Board
a. Keeping Informed about college activities
b Furnishing advice concerning community attitudes
Developing community support
Participating in public events conducted by the college
f Providing leadership in relation to college advisory committees
g. Reflecting personal prestige onthe college
Make-up of Board
Members drawn from a broad cross section of community groups, In
cluding the following business, industry, finance, labor, press, radio,
TV, the professions, public officials, women's groups, related commu
nity organizations, alumni, and IH some situations, college foundations
and college advisory committees Also, members drawn from the ma
lor geographical locations within the college's primary service area
These are but a few of the functions the board members serve.
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