California State University Stanislaus - Legend Yearbook (Turlock, CA)

 - Class of 1966

Page 1 of 92

 

California State University Stanislaus - Legend Yearbook (Turlock, CA) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 92 of the 1966 volume:

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"" Y L-'A' --'-- M-' ' V-V--V --ff: + - x - g.,,:i,:A ,W .A I The changing facey 1 w The most striking change in our first year of residence is in the observable facilities - permanent buildings, land- scaping C planned, not mole-rnadej, pav- ing, lighting - the recognizable "look" of a campus after the obviously tern- porary character of our fairgrounds quarters . . . 0 Stanislaus State College . . . are rqlected I 'J ' r -' .1 ff-....,4,Lk J Q n , L , : ggi e 7 ' , Einfg f, 1... -Q - ,, 1...,rA . . as ff N Ha , .QL f f - Fx .fb S , M 'S l fo . . . there have also been noticeable changes in the faces constituting the personality of the college - many, many new students f including our first fresh- menj along with additional administration and faculty members. . W yu. .. ' 'J up ' V "" W EE-E155 5 w. ,V I mm W Q W ,. W , 1, 1 ' .- I t Q42 ' . 2 2 "f 14 --I1 i 1, W , . ,n r To those who have heen with SSC since its inception, this year marks a decided change in the face of the student hody . . . no longer is the average SSC student known hy his obvious "maturity" - past thirty, parent of teenagers, grayin g slightly, and an "artificial" statistics raiser . today YOUTH predomi- nates and is the typical student-ahout-cam pus look and attitude-much to the hewilderment of the "old guard" whose ranks are thinning fast! NS in many ways communitas- and comjhrt . . . In earlier years the young look belonged almost exclusively to the faculty, who have now had to cultivate the hirsute look to retain identity . . . but behind the beards and cubicle walls, the free-and- easy student-faculty relationship re- mains,' access and approach may have become more dijicult but the communicative spirit of academic friendship still exists. WTF' ,fa . . . compensation exists: bot food, attractively and pleasantly served in a climate-conditioned dining area, flexible enough for group gatherings or intimate conversations, mark the new SSC cafeteria. r I' A 4, gli .FA Moving out and beyond the walls, our pool is not only a reflection of the expanding beauty and long-range view of the campus, but also a prac- tical means of conservation . . . Moving farther, however I as one must to reach the parking lotj, nostalgia overcomes! Although the fairgrounds lot was crowded, muddy, and rutted, it was also accessible, free, and shady - this we have ex- changed for expensiveness, expansiveness, smooth- ness, and distance! B- ,fu-J Q-- M ZI' s 144' W 5'5" H UQ g ,WN N , Wi?-f1'l,l"' J' M' : Ill",-"' 1 ,.,.m.,. H. :V --W. ' 5 -233 H 1 ff 451. And finally with a change of face, a change of heart: the heart of the student body ac- tivity now resides within the college as the Associated Students Office has been estab- lished in room C-118. Former quarters iso-E lated from the college community accounted for lack of face, lack of respect, and lack of participation. The Associated Students now function efficiently with assurance and zest. JJ' 54 , 1 President Dr. Alexander Capurso Education: Pennsylvania State Univer- sity, Temple University, University of Kentucky fB.S., M.A., Ph.D.j. Career: University of Kentucky, 1934- 48 fHead, Music Dept., 1944-48jg Syracuse University, 1948-61 fDirector, School of Musicjg San Francisco State College, 1961-63 fAssociate Chairman, Division of Creative Artsj. He has also been a member of the summer -session on faculties at Ohio State University, University of Kansas, University of Wisconsin, and Appalachian State Col- legeg and served as Research Associate in the Oiiice of the Chancellor 11962. nfl ......, . "MMT 1 1 Q. e 9" , tee - E-. ,sei . . . frg. ,f W, 5 .-- FT-z 1 ----- ,. 4- L f . 1 -E 1: ff-'fag'-.-4-"s Jj..-Lu' .ra I Jifm. 1. - ' gh 'I .rw-7 . W., ml ' ,W .' ' I it 1 I al it :.: :-: - I e 5' 'wfilm -TE: .S W 1 I li "You will reach princely nobility when you dedicate your talents to that which is useful, necessary, and demanding."-"The Education of a Prince", Sept. 27, 1965. Stanislaus State College is one of eighteen institutions comprising the Cali- fornia State College system. Dr. Burton Vasche was appointed the first president of our college, which hegan classes for the first time on Septem- ber 19, 1960, in the "temporary" facilities at the Stanislaus County Fair- grounds. During the five "temporary" years, enrollment was limited to juniors and seniors, hut this year we admitted our first freshman class. Upon the death of President Vasche, Gerard Crowley became acting president in june, 1962. Dr. Capurso was appointed president of the Col- lege in March, 1963, hy the Board of Trustees of the California State Col- lege system, and assumed this post july, 1963. We moved to our new campus in june, 1965, and have now had a whole year to enjoy the "luxuries" and beauty which are ajforded us. Although the master, plan has heen designed for an eventual enrollment of 12,000 students, we presently have the advantage of a population sufficiently small to permit a more personalized approach to education. Adminisfmtion Under the general -direction of the President, it is the duty of these men to administer and co-ordinate the total college pro- gram, which has been separated into the areas of academic, student personnel, and fiscal-operational. Their contributions are essential to the progress of the College. . Ev. .r L Dr. joseph E. Bruggman, Dean of Student Again Y f 'Raw 'fun www. , J .. 1 4 ' Mr. Gerard J. Crowley, Executive Dean f--1---W -Y i ,,m, , L L 7. . .:... JE2' Dr. Charles R. Webb, jr., Dean of Academic Afairs Mr. Frank C. Balbo, Jr., Business Manager 13 14 Mr. Edward J. Aubert, Director of Admissions uf Dr W1I11am F. McClintock, Associate Dean fEducat1om1l Services :md Summer Sessionj Dr Gene C. Wisler, Associate Dean fCwfiwlw111 Mrs Betty McManus Counselor Test Ojicer division o Science-Mathematics Mr. Glenn A. Hackwell, Biology Q . Fli- ,,,1P A 151.5 N in 2 U , Q M . Q", UG, 1 .Y' Mr. James C. Hanson, Biology Dr. Steven J. Grillos Division Chairman, Botany -..NV 1,355 Vi? Dr. james N. javaher, Mathematics and Physics ,,:.7,- . 1 1-in-V-A ' 1' 'f"75?W9f1D 'U05dlU0q1 'N uezxg 'sq Dr. Vladimir S. Tuman, Physics '1 fx 15 33 Q-if - "' l'w.v"C.l"' ,HQ 5" Dr. Lawrence D. Berkoben, English ' w ,af ,- , w' fi," H , m , H A f , in , l Dr. john M. Gill, English Jw A' ., E M N ,f . 'egg , , . 6" s 4 ' ll 'I x .4 "1 kxg I 1 ' . . ,, 1. ,.. af . . :N ' , , fr L 2-ff'vf gl i QW sf., 0151-If -,-5 LT.-il Q .Y ' .f 5 w 5 U X, , 5,i1,L" 305. ' s if 'lift 5395 2 13 J Qfwlfmy lv it , J'--. A s' 5 . 4- if' l' '3 an ,Q X 5 3- 7' K-.'.gi -, W , "3 ,jf 'Z'-' A Miss Lola V. Johnsdn, English 16 gm ' HHS: I MST. :-:N , uw '- w ssju-X5 5 f tg fiss"'A l Dr. Max C. Norton Division Chairman, Speech E 'I fires ,,, uw ., , Dr. Charles S. Hensley, English Dr. james P. Jensen, Humanities-English Dr. Randall C. Ruechelle, Speech Dr. Daniel M. Witt, Speech-Drama division 0 Am 5 Humanities Miss Sylvia Ghiglieri, Music 5, .1 . Ins- 4 Miss Noreen M. Richeda, Art Mr. Lowell Richardson, Foreign Language Mr. Martin Camarata, Ar! Dr. Catherine D. Rau, Philosophy Dr. Huoi Joei Yu, Foreign Language .JCI 'guufnumg guumxoig JfS7IW Mr. Ralf Parton. Ari 17 l 1 Dr. Frank B. Holder, History division 0 Social Sciences : 5 1'1 l . - Y ' ' S 1 F ' ' Q . " -1 - . I ll lf Dr. David B. Stenzel, Division Chairman, History fy .. Dr. Darryl B. Baskin, Political Science 18 Dr. John P. Rasmussen, History E7 AIA Dr. john E. Caswell, Social Science Mr. Keith Crow, Sociology Dr. Cecil L. French, Sociology-Anthropology 'll' R fy.-I A Dr. Frederick E. Kottke, Economics X A Dr. Edwin D. Lawson, Psychology Business Administration dioision o Mr. Thomas P. Barrett, Chairman, Management 8: Marketing Mr. Kenneth G. Young, Accounting Physica! Ednctztion division of Education Dr. Lloyd E. Bevans, Education Dr. Charles R. Farrar, Chairman, Eduraiion - iw-ar - Dr. Haig A. Rushdoony, Educalian Dr. james C. Cole, Education Dr. Lorna M. Swain, Education Dr. Lloyd H. Ahlerri, Educaliorfand Psychology 1 PM lr l ZS' V A ss-"""' 519-f-""4 Mr. R. Dean Galloway, College Librarian Y:-"Uf5J':'7F' W Y ,, Librarians . , , 4' Y f ' ' ' if Mrs. Miriam Souza, Technical Ser-vices .LJH ...4-f"" . .1T...,, -quill' 1? j i-M Mr. J. Carlyle Parker, Public Services V 'fx X A A 5 '43 1 'if x A .4 , or .S-1 nu" pf .4 . . fi, 'wi 1' e Mrs. Judith A. Gipson, Reference Mr. Douglas R. Toohey, Acquisition Mrs. Agnes L. Bennett, Cataloging 21 -5. AQ iwidi H' 5 0 ll' AEA, mjgig, -0 , . wi :is-w ' . .-:e Kms:-.wi A Lili-.W Q A803-rivalmif-:anus ahpuupnumgf -,..,. f.:', . -I MA1w3".4s4-I - ,iU"4'u' I - U ' " Jail.-cn 1 4. Aix. ff- 1 ' i - '--ILL if..-1 1. Q1-, ,z.,L,:... r- . 5,3 Q.. mf..-.-, - . U4- " Bw, u, 1 , --d.1,KQ.,,2,'. .p-S , . n J niiwzkwdug um, ,4 .. 'v-iAsL:ysif1.:.v..l2. 1:-. Illilllulll. nivkvllf-.L . .AL fv Lliiuvigiiblakimfffiba ' ' ' 'lr-Ezedhb-N ff. ilxlls' . ,.L..-f ' "".'5'lff'9 1's.1::r-fFL'X' -4-4:-Q1.4L,,' uiqjig fl' ' 1m..a7aA,.- 'j ia?" ' --414:55 ' ua r-l.o3L' ii -Lkiguikihinln' , --.L 4.-' ZS ..f...k ,Lay 'rv 'U' . ,5 AM' 4 ,.-mf' : ,Vx 3. Q Associated Staaent President W1 Tloomas Archer, III Education and Career: Hapeville High School, 1951-555 U. S. Navy, 1955-585 Laundry Workers Union, Southern Dis- trict Agent, 1958-63, Modesto junior Col- lege, fall 1963-fall 1964: founderfcbair- man, Human' Rights Committee, fall 19655 member, Pi Rho Phi, spring 1964, Alpha Gamma Sigma, spring and fall 1964, Mod- ern jazz Society, Circle K, International Club, Student Executive Council, Stan- islaus State College, spring 1965 - spring 1966 fB.A.j: Deanis List, spring and fall 1965, winter and spring 1966, member, Executive Council, spring 1965 - spring 1966, ASSSC. Presid'ent, june 1965 - june 1966. l as Sandy Neri, secretary to the president, displays her friendly smile which helped to make the student of- fices a popular place to visit. 24 E' 'Q ' N ll A 1 ,ff' Q I ee Officially recognized as the voice of the student body, the Associated Students of Stanislaus State College was organized during the form- ative months of the college, and has continued to seek ways and means whereby it can more fully represent and serve its entire membership. Under the leadership of the first president, Dick Brown, a constitution was adopted and the framework laid for expansion in many direc- tions. Dick was ably succeeded by Bob Turnbow, Dennis Gibson, and Jerry Merryman, but it was for our first woman president, Pat Jara, to lead us to the adoption of a new, greatly improved constitution, which strengthened and expanded the Executive Council. Last year's president, jim Shuman, spearheaded the drive toward increased fees and an expanded activities program, in addition to laying the ground- work for the transfer to the new campus. This year has seen remark- able growth and expansion under the capable leadership of "TA" and his Council - implementing the current program while planning for the future. Testimony to the burgeoning interest in student activities and involvement is found on the following pages - ten new clubs were formed this year. e at H 'J' i ff 1 ' f - t ! F' "LE, ' . ' 2 1.7: 'C A 2.5 4' . K 'f , fi . in ,J fl ,l X i 5 N. i f, s , t ,g , - V x V, J , ' I I ,V , -. ' if ,' li I 1 5' -. H- 1. '31 AMS? . l X- M' " ' ' f " 1 "I ,av-5' g 2 it "1 l s ..-, lQff"? 1 :': 1 ,. in f a Efwmgnl 53 . H , tw .1 V M .5 . edication lg This letter pays tribute to one of the most unsung heroes of any college community, the Dean of Student Aifairs. Functioning as the arm of the administration which encircles the student population, the Dean is faced with innumerable demands from both the college governing personnel and the student association. As these demands are often conflicting, or at best far from similar, the Dean's position is quite anal- ogous to the bearing that serves to eliminate friction between two parts in a ma- chine, we are aware that the "bearing" in our machine is of quality material, for he has taken upon himself the responsibility to continuously remind both the students and the administration that the goals of each are the same. Dr. Joseph E. Bruggman, Dean of Student Affairs since 1961, has unfailingly striven to improve student responsibility and participation in all activities of the college. Much of the work he has done has gone unnoticed and unrewarded, although without his dedication and perseverance student leadership could not have advanced even to the present level of attainment. For your unwavering support of student interests and activities, we dedicate Legend 66 to you, and offer a sincere "thanks for everything, Dean." MWQQL, -Hr .2- QD Q9 1 Aff-f ' ' L to R, front row: Vicki Coble, freshman rep.g Tom Archer, presidentg Dee Chapman, vice president, Margaret Wilson, secretaryg Roni Holanda, treasurerg second row: Mrs. McManus, associate advisorg Larry McGranahan, AMS president: Fran Sutherland, AWS president, third row: Tom Large, attorney generalg Mark Matthew, athletic commissioner-3 Grant Stephenson, ICC rep.g Ron Harden, junior rep.g Rudy Alexander, rep.-at-large. Not pictured: Bobbi Scherrer, activities co-ordinatorg Susan Hammett, senior rep.g Jerry Jackman, ICC rep. Cfall-winterjg Ed Bearden, senior rep. ffall-winterjg Elie Bliven, graduate rep. ffalljg Pat Graham, rep.-at- large ffalljg Dr. Bruggman, advisor. I ,t 1 . I S ft' y 51" . 9' ev ICC Following a tradition begun in 1961, the Associated Students again elected a woman to serve as vice presi- dent, Diana Chapman. The youngest graduate of the college, "Dee" has shown continuing enthusiasm and interest for student activities while maintaining a high academic record, and has led a greatly expanded Inter- Club Council fof which she is chairmanj to its second successful year. 1 Associated Women Students The AWS OCCUPICS a umque posltlon among the clubs 1n that every female student at SSC 15 automancally a member of the Assocxated Women Students, and that :ts pres1dent 15 elected 1n the general student electxon and holds a seat on the Ex ecutrve Councll This year the AWS has ushered at the program of speakers, acted as hostesses for the Wmter Formal, sponsored a fashlon show, and attended the AWS conventron at UC Davls, all whlle rev1s1ng thexr consntutron -Q-Q, Officers were presxdent, Frances Sutherland first vp, Grace de Pal ma second vp, Kay Kenworthy recordmg secretary, Sandra Nerx corresponding secretary Lorrame Sheatsly, treasurer june Koetltz publxcrty chalrman, jo An Garcia historian Marre Rxga and advxsor Dr Lorna Swaxn ,1 1? V-. q- v- - -my--V-vm?----. -in ,ii . Q , Lf, 5 Signal t Editorial individualism, regularity, and wide-spread dis- tribution marked the Si al in 1965 1966 creatin a true , gn ' 8 vehicle of student expression. , rf'7:'1"? , f' f we ' f 'Ye '- "T -win 5 , v -' 2 2 J-"L ,4H,1v'i"'7'Q. - it - W, " w g sm, ,K J ,- tw H-P35335 X Z1 1, , .-me -xy f .. .. I-.r Ente. -i..e f -- W 1' ,. 3551 . ,au-z. W, W 5 my H 11 I ! iv 6 H, , .,,, ul, . ...Y 1, Coverage of events, presentation of personalities, publicity for organizations, and' opportunity for student expression was maintained at a high level throughout the year in a brisk, eye-catching publication. A newspaper reflects its staff and those creating reflections during the past year were Lynne Garrison, editor, fall, Pat Bettencourt, editor, winter-spring, Larry McGranahan, advertising manager, fall, Dan Fischle, advertising manager, winter-spring, ,Gwen Price, organiza- tions editorg Tom Walters, sports editor, and Mrs. McManus, advisor. ' s-kl- T:- L W1 Am, f M' ,. 'V 51-14 1 '5- z g in - 9 1 . r-"' If-1 Boasting a membership of three, bolstered occa- sionally at crucial moments by other volunteers, the Legend staff held few formal meetings or consultations on work assignments. Nevertheless, production deadlines were seldom more than a week behind schedule, and the completed book finally arrived. james Shuman was editorg Daniel Fischle, business managerg and Patricia Graham, copy editor. Mrs. Miriam Souza served as advisor and general trouble shooter. . ,. ,,.- ,., .r -:.,-,,.4..--2.15 Legend 66 The Legend office held a yearbook --- library and plenty of confusion, i out of which somehow emerged the , -", sixth edition. .-' Q, ewmam Club The oldest club at SSC, the Newman Club, affiliated with the Catholic national Newman Association, has remained active in interest and service. 50 4 ilu. idk twi- ?' , F- E 1 In addition to continuing its S25 scholarship, the Newman Club also ini- tiated discussion groups under the leadership of visiting moderators and sponsored its first college-wide speaker. Oliicers during the year were: Kathy Seither, presidentg Chuck Holanda and Rosemary Lackington, vice presidents and ICC representativesg Luna Jamero, secretaryg Rose Luna, treasurerg janet Rossi, publicity. Miss Sylvia Ghiglieri continued as faculty advisor with Father Maguire of Turlock as chaplain. ,V Literature Society Another early club, the Literature Society appeals to all who have the urge to write something more creative than an essay exam or term paper, offering an opportunity for publication through its magazine The Sentinel. wr ,,, ft 5. I if-ft QL.. xi-x i'-iv . N- 'L --f'e-ieaw-W f 1 e K .21 f,"'fii.'l'iQf . ff 5'Y5f"'l I " L u.t.. A' I E-4-132' "F" I' ' -...w we " tae? w. ..v- , -v- v 1, .1 x W ' . The initiation of the quarter system played havoc with literary inspirationg despite much student interest and am- ple contributions, the Sentinel staff found no time available for editorial work until rnidwinter quarter, with the only edition of the magazine appearing in the spring. Editors were Sami Assad and Sheila Tarving business manager, Ed Beardeng secretary, Millie Whitlockg ICC representative, Rex Vogeng and Dr. Gill was faculty advisor. 31 w A zu 05 Compaieros From an afternoon of mutual enjoyment and friendship in the shade of the old campus, the idea for Los Compaiieros was born. Los Compafxeros is dedicated to the purpose of offering a cultural exchange between Span- ish and English-speaking people. It strives to promote a deeper knowledge and under- standing of the customs and language of our Spanish-speaking neighbors throughout the world and to extend this knowledge to all who are interested. Los Compaiieros offers a 325 scholarship each quarter. Oilicers were: Jesse Gonzales, presidentg Warren Smith, vice presidentg Marie Riga, secretaryg Billie Jo Garcia, treasurerg Margaret Wilson, ac- tivities chairman. Mr. Lowell Richardson served as faculty advisor. 32 ,F , - Y .J-L. Ye, Tri Tau Club The last club organized on the temporary campus, Tri Tau is dedicated to promot- ing interest in the teaching profession. ' 'f 'I f.f t . , ,. -r '1 "Teachers Today and Tomorrow" sets the direction for this organ- ization, which has been very active with a series of teas and recep- tions for student teachers and their supervisors and administrators, a program of speakers on topics of interest to new teachers finclud- ing Dean Quillen of the School of Education at Stanford Univer- sityj, and a discussion on further educational opportunities. Officers were: Josephine Kelsey, presidentg james Toepfer, vice presidentg Sheila Johnson, secretaryg Judith Souza, treasurerg and Kathy Muy- ers, ICC representative. Dr. Haig Rushdoony served as advisor. H Z: 5:5 L 7 '21 w , , , Z - v ,,,..,..--.-- 5 555 - V Ast1'o+Dynamio Society Geared to enlighten the novice while interesting the mature student, the Astro-Dynamics Society oifers a program of guest lecturers, films, and discussion groups. The club, organized during theifall quarter and open to students, faculty, and administration, elected Presi- dent Capurso honorary president, and has been active during the year in promoting interest in this particu- lar science. Oliicers were: Louis Habash, presidentg Walter Fisher, vice presidentg Vicki Coble, secretary- treasurerg Kathleen Meyers, activity chairmang Dwayne Harmes, cultural chairmang Bill Olson, news commenta- torg Dr. Tuman, faculty sponsor. Biological Sciences Society Established to promote interest and scholastic achievement in the biological sciences through the cultivation of intellectual curiosi- ty and appreciation of the natural sciences, this group plans field trips and visiting speakers for its emphasis. It was organized in the late winter quarter under the leadership of Cherie Gilbreath, presidentg Sheila Tarvin, vice presidentg Carol Plath, secretary- treasurerg Les White, ICC repre- sentativeg a SPOHSOIC. fa Fine Arc nd Dr. Grillos, faculty 'L i fo. li. 'Q' Organized in the spring quarter under the joint sponsorship of Mr. Parton, Mr. Cama- rata, and Miss Richeda, the Fine Art Club is charged with management of the art galleries - both upstairs and down, and .handling senior exhibitions. The Club al-so plans to hold periodic art auctions to raise funds for scholarships, and to sponsor visit- ing artists, discussion groups on arqphiloso- phy, and field trips to area galleries. Presi- dent this year was jackie Nicholsg ICC repre- sentative was john Bennett. vw, pw ' 6 Oliicers were: Robert Earnest president- Melissa Gross, vice presidentg Carole W Johnson, secretary-treasurerg Fred Bigler, ICC representativeg Dr. L. H. Ahlem, fa- culty advisor. I A 1 ..t , I ff A ,-if f ,po-4 r s Campus Christian Fellowylay New to SSC in the fall quarter, this group was organized to foster a greater knowledge and better understanding of Jesus Christ and Biblical Chris- tianity among college students. The club works to achieve its purpose through a program of guest speakers with ideas pertinent to today's college student and through Bible study by an active, in- quiring membership embodying the club's name in spirit. ag 4 ollegizzm M uxicum -.i Formed in midyear, this organization provides impetus for increased interest in music on the campus and also creates opportunities for the expression of student musical talent. The group presents a midweek recorded masterworks series, and aids the music department in presenting recitals and con- certs. After acceptance of its constitution, members elected the following first officers: Gloria Souza, presidentg Otho Fields, vice presidentg Rose Bell, recording secretaryg Nancy Walker, corresponding secretaryg Susan Strongin, treasurerg and Ron Nail, ICC representative. a l i ' c..,,-F S . 1, LL i French Club X 7 A' Organized during the fall quarter, this group provides an opportunity for students sharing a mutual interest in the French culture and language to meet socially in order to furnher that interest. f' 1 ., -f.-. 1 --.. ... 38 The French Club presented a guest speaker from the French Cultural Service in San Francisco, co-sponsored an all-college dance in December, and presented an exhibition of French paintings. Ofiicers were: Grazia Pocchiola-Ciaies, presidentg Edilberto Teves, vice presidentg Melody Crary, secretary-treas- urerg and Louella Huntsman, program chairman. Dr. H. Yu served as faculty advisor. -i .id Rqbzzblimn Club Speakefs Forum Throughout winter and spring quarters student mem- bers of Speaker-'s Forum presented programs empha- sizing cooperative, intellectual development of speak- ing ability. Their efforts resulted in debates, speeches, panel presentations, and guest speakers stressing cur- rently important topics. Oflicers were: Tom McGary, presidentg Aileene Campbell, vice president, Jane Roddy, secretary, Ken Schach, treasurerg and Mar- garet Furness, ICC representative. Dr. Ruechelle was faculty advisor. ' it? li Newly formed in the winter quarter, this organization lives its title, provid- ing opportunities for a wide range of speaking experiences in the forum set- ting. 40 Y .lt if v I 13 ' 'Z U4 1 , , J, 5. bl HV,-cy. . Wx, ., , Q V : .wuz Q-g..,Q,,4 iz' . v'Lm A 'fi' 'Q A V P "Qi -3 .1?i5?Q'3EE"' .::E T '-' I -1 ..' Theatre Soc 'ery Biweekly meetings focused on the presentation of various facets of the theatre open to the campus community, plus full-arena productions in the Litl tle Theatre marked the c1ub's program. Here, club members rehearse Noah. Ofiicers were: Roberta Scherrer, presidentg Ken Schock, vice presidentg Kay Seaton, secretary-treasurerg Margaret Ann Furness, historian, Kathy Myers, publicity, Jane Bush, ICC representative, Anthony Lacono, pro- gram chairman. Dr. Witt served as faculty advisor. egg' K 5- ja ' V . -- Q f ' f r ' -- u 1 N, ,, .,,,. ml.. . I. ,335 usa' V . 1, w 'L-V?-el f ne Q. '3'l'.. 4. U ,L ty, . 4.1, - , .,,. V K.. :I ,E ,, . .EP A.,-Q . V . , R W 1 ' rf 3 i Ji n ' 4. sr. gr AT if L 'r .mwfafr 1 4 Pr 1 11 ' 4 ., ,. .. , 'ki ', ,QQ ' , ,"l.Pt, 135'-.'-ffjxatf 11 ' P' ' 'ii 1:51 e.1tg9QQ.f2f,1f--,ZF ll S mtv. n1 .W,J'jn , N N-L J r "rl w?j3jiQ?i5ll ,rv "Q Misafir i ' t' ,I rf!" '-Mi-1-at A X" Wm H. , A f' W' JH- L H.-1 A H cl 1 t ' tt.. H. 'Q fl-it ' t Q -11 -. ,wa . sa . - . ff: 1' 1 ,,t .i!.',1-.:,'w 'I 'i ' ' w 1 f-.vi W.-.ef J . ffgqkff M, r,-f, In . L, V-1, U E , V... ,U. ul I yr... af ig-41N t X f 1 i , I IIA . nfs ! , r 1, ef H :,y"gJ-w r gf i sf K x 3 vt 1 . , . W q,.t, W Q ' " M 1, i V kg I . .' '- I I F. 1 'li ' i 5 . S . s - A, Q . y .3 Y, Founded to provide theatrical presen- tations and aesthetic experiences in the theatre arts, this newly organized group promises to be one of the most active, stimulating, and vigorous clubs on campus. ' Y , ws :I ,' . Q.. .- I ' 5. f n mf A C I 1' , E 1 Freshman Camp is an introciuciiwz to S S C , -. , .. ,z -a . - - A . ' ' "W 'xsffugs-11121921-F'L -1 f- - A, 1 ' f' , ,. , - ... - M , 1 1 '-' ..-g--gain..- -- , , -,.- ,.A ..,-L - . F, ' .Q Y ' '-W P ..1.'f: -R - g I I L I Y rx.: 'r ' A .J , V. 'I QE' ,tiff . 11 I '1 -4 4 . ' ?4"'9., , rg Q "'1"f P . fl -i Q . . T' 1 -9 '1 " .-4 12 1 ..,f,0 1?-A .-w,5.,,a df, .?,'-- ' QL.--,.-r-5 9. .lt TQ, xq,1-..,5g- '. "': P-'-'.. 'w.-.L , rn gr.-',':H 7' T' " . .,-n' 'lf,... W . ,. ' . 11:1 F .' ,"., R g 3 r - .-'A Je "fx , , 3 J r 5 Nnuu.. .-Q F:-'g?.:1 XX: , Y' nu is uv" . . , - . Y Y . .4-.. " Ea " ' " -,-:hh-,R , " ,Ju . ' if ' -' '7. J ' mx A , '.5 . !, " ' a -Q, 1 I l I ' L ,, -, 113. M. L., ,X 38m - fc ,Q S 4 xfdfj X X Nl, Q,g.5,:,':g, ??,fA , 37? 5: 43 A 3 . W - gf it-esihbl V-""-:f ff . 1 . r,.V ,EPSH--f' 1?- 1 M pg f. 4-W - ' ' , - ' "TQ: A-sw 95.1 . 1915? . LM - , .,,!,,wf--' fr iv' fyiilk 4 I - -' ' 5 'riff' Lf.. , X -:ff . , x..,.A,, : - D1- E 4 .- A 1' 'pf -"1 X 3 ':-6. fe ' .P',f.44-1 1 F" a ' , H -H -V ,- . J ' t Q - . .' 0 , i y ..,'. ,. 1:-' V ,-Q. J -, F ' 1 -gi R . . 9 . ' : ' 1 ' E' 79 ' J,'351b7"- if ' , 'f , 4 'wg I 1? , ,f 4 3 '. - ' I: , .8 I.. qv,-,...,.l ,, 1. , -L A , I ,n ', - . . :A 2 ,,,- N I ' J - .4 I Q if .I ' -1 I ' X: , Q , .. . 1, fx Y A ,vii A ,I . A, , . ' . ' ' 1 ' --r -f:.- ,.' ' :SY-, -h . . F ' " , gf".-" ' ' I". - , ' .4-,," 1 . X 1- fg.- , Q ,gg A 114. U -' , L4 1 - ,N- Q -. 1 I . --mf - 'HQ' .- fu - 1 'SY 117 W t F-' UW it 1- - U - I K . , 5 A , my ...E 5 ll , ,X K4 I :gag-,Q.,2v4?g,. - - 1. , - , , A - . , , 3, , . I , vy1A-9.2f4f5.q 'Z 2' ' - " ' -L5 ,- M5 1 I V 4.-.3'f4f - 2 'f 5 ,J ' I' f -'21 " ,' W ' Y ' "V V ., ' ' .. nk ? fxfffs-?5? 'zmgg 'fi ' B' '1 ' Pr' s ,N - ' " .:. -A if ' --A-' ' Q 1 Q .I '2- ' ' Ali? - I -H' -- 'V f . ff 'ff' Y V. ':f'fi2,"' ' fQ"'5'j.-'3f"-,-- 71.7 . ' Q 4 Q A Illbrx ' .43!?wL'5" 'V f 54131531 , N 5: - '- :i " V - '1,fj'.:fg" - Y - 'L F. M . -- 2 if ' " P ' 'I kfefifiiif J 'E Us 'V .-Q-2 .3-.A ' J ' ' ,' ,X , . H if - , I LN ll E! .X Q - "' 'f'-ZR A, ,- -' , 4 4 A 1 . -, 1,- , ,'- Q.. c: '7 A - ? F " '2 1 ff ,pf ' V ,M -' b V J- f 'V 1 , - -s- -V, f, . ' 2545. :ia . -5 H , , ,. - -, J.,H,- .V gg: 3 T- -1 ' ' fxl- ' 'L - . - - ,,. pm' 1. M -, .- .4 L., , " ' x N' 'W - A rv 5 -.- ' ff -'rg "' ' , :" . ' ' - . I- -'-- V ' F1 E l 1 'W Y 'b ,. 2:-,1.7v" amhf. J if 1 . K P ' ' ' 1 , ' T X -Q A M . - N- A-Lan? L. Pt-i.',,..,. A F 2. Open H ezzse welcomed flee eemmzmzly October 17, 1965g 2:00-6:00 p.m.-that's what the posters said. Planning had anticipated a visitation of from one to five thousand, but the actual count was nearer 15,000! It seemed that the entire San Joaquin Valley had descended on Turlock, as our friends and neighbors came to wish us well and to satisfy their curiosity about our new campus. Many found the various division exhibits interest- ing and absorbing, from frogs to paintings to sculpture. Others met old friends and stopped to "visit" over punch and cookies or in the warm autumn sun. The student guides and community hostesses were kept busy by the overflow, and it wasn't until nearly seven o'clock that the last visitors and vol- unteers were able to leave. yn 365 , .,,, .x att, . L 'Y 1 ,44"L .swf-M ' T."".9f2f-4 -1 photo: compliments Modesto Bee Speakers added d note ef Beginning with Congressman McFall and Assem- blyman Veneman, the list of AS-sponsored speak- ers became more impressive as the year progressed. Lisa Hobbs told of her experience as the Hrst American newspaper reporter to visit Red China. She was followed by Erskine Caldwell, the authorg former ambassador from Viet Nam Tran Van Dinhg and Robert Avakian from the UC Berkeley Viet Nam Day Committee. 48 f Y P5 Y l I 1 E ll 1 I v i 'lil i .air il.. n :,.ll'E,,:,:1l intellectnnl interchange Also speaking to large audiences were James Farmer, founder and national director of CORE3 Bettina Aptheker, communist and former UC Berkeley studentg A. Lima, head of the Communist Party in Californiag Lincoln Rock- well, Fiihrer of the American Nazi Partyg and Robert Scalapino, member of the Political Science division at UC Berkeley and an expert on the Russia-China conflict. variety of actiffifiey - Na 1 From the mood of eager anticipation set by "TA" 's acceptance speech at the Installation Banquet, the year was bound to be marked by variety and ex- citement. The Princess Ball drew over 120 guests and was culminated in the crowning of Margaret Wilson as Princessg the "How" Dance in the fall was equally successful and served to re-kindle old enthusiasmsg the CSC Academic Senate met here in November, adding a touch of glamour and in- L +.. a 'wma .LF-"'??"' 'W' ' x tellectual verve to the routine of campus life. From discotheque to Winter Formal to freshman hop to Valentine Dance, music-both live and recorded- was provided in abundance. Our first dramatic production in the Little Theatre, Noah, was a sell- out success. And for the dissenting activist, the Delano Grape Pickers stopover under the aegis of Friends of SNCC gave the free expression area its first real use of the year. K xi in 1 Q ,A fa: 3- - ,g fu, 1- H' H L,,,,,,ig,L a'+.F'yf.+ 'C-119 -Iv' u " 4-" A ' l 'rg-' wx Qrffku .1 H Q www' 'NN N V A 1-F--Y D . Liu 5 Y B I , 1 VI 1 4 . V 1 . ' . Q I L k . BF-1: if rf',1fQ"" , . ,F . 9 RTT, , ' Q23 5, A E -Q-Mk , ,H l.,.4 P, M: Y --,, ,. .':r' ,V ir' 4, F' ,gin V V ' X ' r' 5 -R' 1 0 11 ' ' ' 145 Milf ' x 6- -' 1. '.- if-. t ' - I 7. X t - E155 .I 1-fs" M 'rd i a 3 I Y ' " ' W V ,V ' ,Y ' 'Q 5 s A3 f 1 g' 4 A , . Y' .- , ' l l- Q , , -3 ' LQ" , -- , , ' r f 5' Q . f 5-..x 4 il 15. I - 222 M4 in W Y - ,i ,,.,-., I ,EI I 4 ' J ' f' ,. , Li . ' "',' , Q- ffflii 4 'V fi . , ,, :nf +L - ,. : ,-,4 ,, .41 . -T 1' :H+ -H - : -- U -.r Q 'r is 1 . Ulllmn' I - X 1 Z! I 1 . A . -' . f5'1wm"" '15 " ' ameri' 1----fir ' - Lai ... 'f.9'..........- .-.....,..eJ1z -A 1.2, 'own 4 eq, Q f H ' ' 5' i 1 J 'P A npr? :I ' Q ' f r 1' " I Si --1-sf-1 "i " f Y' A .f 543' - , ' 1 , I W I if , 4 ' ., lv N 1 ME ' P iii S L' . . X v .if +L I i -. , wlgiyw photos courtesy A-V Department April 11-14 Dedication Week The cultural climax From 9:00 a.m. Monday to 10:00 p.m. Thursday-an attempt to live today the role we envision for the college in the futureg an effort to explain by example what a liberal arts institution really means. Events followed rapidly: from a faculty art exhibit, a NASA display, a folk sing, the de Bellis rare book collection and lecture, to a dramatic reading by Dr. Witt and a piano recital by Miss Ghiglierig this was the lirst day. Tuesday consisted of poetry reading by Eric Barker, William Fairbanks lecturing on physics, an invitational high school track meet, an AAUW Tea, and the public banquet featuring Chancellor Glen S. Dumke. The Trustees of the State Colleges met here at various times Wednesday and Thursday. Wednesday morning, the college was oliicially dedicated by Lt. Governor Glenn M. Anderson, this was followed by a band concert in the afternoon, and two performances of the Aeolian Ensemble in the evening. Thursday was Alumni Day. In addition to the Trustee's meetings, there were tennis matches, a lecture by Lowell jessen on his Russian trip, an alumni banquet featuring William B, Dunseth of the Chancellor's staff, and a panel discussion of SSC faculty on the subject of creativity, chaired by Dean Webb. Those who witnessed the Week agreed that it was one not soon to be forgotten, and all were proud to participate in another step into the future for Stanislaus State College. ' ' , - .M sk xg lx X " - Q I , A . 11, N' is 'S-J'5rya..,fLi1:H 1 ,, : ,w :ggi-1,1 N ,. Eff , .17 f , ., NX 1 i If i ' ' H V fm 53 w - 4 i ii A 3 2: -' L12 1.1 H ,- ' fl,-:QF-, A L -, L F3 414' 5 Hein' HL 1- ,, x. .Lgigxmp v.: wrlmiu., . . Fm y I . I Denman: W? m Q 1'-fu." : W ' , i W W N J 1 ' w 4 W W W Y W W u 1 ' w W W X V W ? I ,N W N H .3 2 ww Y ,M K 'uf 5,24 1' ww K in 2,2 E v ' w 1 w Flag jnoibnll way the beginning The introduction of organized intramural sports came to the new SSC campus in the fall quarter with flag football. Despite the lack of rooting section, pep band, or regu- lation uniforms, participation was wide- spread and enthusiastic. f, W Basketball continued ,M I, I. 1 I, w Ns, J. -.w 2' ,,,v.': tv RW", ' .. , l 1 h-n-elsif" 'Ei w . , . "Q P.: ,gf y ..- H, x Rl' f li As the first SSC sport to draw a "crowd," basketball moved from strictly intramural to community competition with participation in the Turlock City League. Coached by Dr. Lloyd Ahlem, the se1f-or- ganized team composed of nine players ended the season in third place with a- 6-4 record. The lead- ing scorer was Butch McCormackg dedicated cooperation gave this team the zest to do a great, job in spite of many handicaps. 57 . . . but Tennis and J' A . . . ,. ... 1. , 5-1: . f . , :-.- 11 1 , ,:. ,. . -.1-1 . X Y I -L F-E521 V W .. rf ..n ,.--.-pls --A-A fe :Tn .5 . Y 425 ,yy Mu . fl, W I! ' Ping- nu - yi w f W ' 'mu 4 'L' is L -:gggl"1a Q3 .. if 652595 W' - -V -' -f - 'WWA rf.. 1 s-,--It H ,.. ,I QW . 1.-.l?e.'. . gf.2t?9i" -1-.'w5,.,.. , f .V .Ll,i1'Z4':.1QJ1f,,: A ,N L- dfmvliliiwli - :: hwnval1'1 With new tennis courts drawing many participating students, Coach Habashi found the resources of both boys and girls with which to broaden athletic competition, not only in intercollegiate but also coed categories. Coach Webb led the SSC baseball team against junior College and JV teams from four-year colleges in the area. While the season was not entirely victorious, progress toward a much expanded athletic program has been assured by participation in these two sports in spring, 1966. Although spectator attendance is still minimal, both baseball and tennis have been pleasing participator activities with increasing potential promise. awe meaning to "intercollegiate, I ci?-A ff' I X Q . p I 1 l i .1 ' Q 'T Sl wg ui' all 4 55, . 0 A 4' gy' --f. f J' .. J' Jw! - + W' 2 i4 uw' I '43, 'X bf I JCL 4. 1' Riff? fm? . Q. i., li 324. QA 'wp-. ii. 4 .. ..,, lf . -1 ...aa g 'va ff is x "flu 'H ' 1,. X Joseph Abkin History Frederic Bigler History Thomas Carlin History Albert E. Conder History tv? C W. Thomas Archer Rev. john Asimocopoulos Betty L. Baker History Social Science Education Dorothy V. Bomgardner Ola K. Boyd Ouida Burrows Speech-Drama Education Biological Science Donna M. Carlson Migel V. Cerrido Diana Chapman Social Science Humanities Social Science Michael D. Conway Eloise Crary Harold Crumpley Social Science Elementary Education History joseph E. Bearden Social Science Michael Callaghan Social Science Joyce Christianson Art Laura A. Curry Education 5- 15 73 I'f1" l . l 1 bi .., Jean L. De Lor Social Science Nancy D. De Lor Social Science Thomas Duncan Social Science Delmer S. Fahrney, jr Social Science Evelyn M. Feathers Education Veralyn Fernandes Humanities Frances Fitch Social Science Bernard Flynn Business Administration Lauton Fox Psychology Eugene H. Galluscio Social Science Lynn H. Gardner History Norma Giovannoni Art Patricia A. Graham English jo-Ann Green Spanish Gladys L. Greene Social Science Harold Hargrove English Maria D. L. A. Hatch Spanish Paul L. Hubble, Jr Physics Pearlie M. Hughes Education Elva F Hu he - g Y English Alice M. Hurley Education William D. Hyde History Jerry Jackman Social Science Dixie Jeghers Social Science Josephine Kelsey Spanish Joanne Kinzie Psychology-Sociology Sallie C. Knox Speech-Drama June Koetitz Biological Science Nora Latlin Social Science Thomas L. Large History 1 u I I I fills? nt 'Ev-" .E-ur .15 iq fs. 'ei 1-P . fd .. 1 . V., , , X. J X - I . ..'.'f,, Josephine Losey English Dorothy C. Miller Social Science Eddolene L. Pagani Social Science Arthur St. George Psychology-Sociology - ggi, ge e r e H1 Ik V HN N ' -Q. 1, "'! . ,ic 'T' 5- ' ,.g -x , -5.1 N, 'rg 4 . 'QL 4 r . A crgvyff ' ,,,,, J' Hugh B. McChesney Thomas McGary Sandra J. McKe1vey Fedrik W. Martin Spanish Speech-Drama Social Science Biological Science Virginia R. Minor Elsaree Murray Irene Nordstrom Meredith A. O'1.eary Humanities Humanities Speech-Drama Education Linda Pescarmona Robert M. Pinol Morris E. Ramont Dorothea M. Robinson Elementary Education Social Science English Social Science Kenneth Schach Kathleen Sereno Harry N. Simmons, Jr. Ruth Simmons Speech-Drama Business Administration Social Science Social Science -55? -Q -.I :ff NM 1, . .. 'n ,. '. x 'QW a A . for -. .' -r,-'Q-X J ' . 4 i KQV' 1- Q 1! 'f P Q? :E .- h v R Clarence E. Simpson History Leland D. Smith Business Administration Warren Smith Spanish Judith L. Sousa Social Science Herman Stone Social Science Diane Storlie History Frances Sue Sutherland Speech-Drama Sheila Tarvin English Edilberto Teves Social Science Donna E. Thomas Music janell White Elementary Education Mildred L. Whitlock History Juanita Williams Social Science Margaret L. Wilson Spanish Donna A. Yia1our1s English Virginia M. Amato Social Science Yvonne E. Anderson Education Helen L. Arnold Education Janice M. Arzicuren Art Pearl A. Askew Spanish Sami P. Assad English Roy O. Austin English Samuel C. Bailey Business Administration Evadean C. Baumgart Education Charles R. Bert Biological Science Barbara J. Blixt Social Science Gloria M. Bollakis Education Evelyn P. Brockman Biological Science jacquelyn A. Brooks Social Science john E. Byrne History john O. Calderon Spanish Linda C. Castro Art Katherine O. Cayson Education Henry Chue Social Science Virginia M. Cole Social Science Beverly Collins Social Science Lucille G. Courtney Elementary Education William R. Crews History Nancy Crismon Social Science Claudia E. Deegan Social Science Jon L. Dinsmore Biology Graduates not pictured Louise Alice Dixon Elementary Education Roy A. Ebie Social Science Duane Eckle Social Science Karen K. Edlund Education Otho R. Fields Music Martha-michele Finke Elementary Education Marvin L. Fiorini Speech-Drama Terry Frowein Social Science Shirley J. Garcia Business Administration Ellin L. Garrison English Marilyn Getty Elementary Education Bonnie R. Goff English James T. Greathouse Social Science Louis A. Habash Physical Science Michael R. Halstead Spanish Susan A. Hammett History Helen L. Hixon Social Science Carol C. Holt Speech-Drama Gladys G. Humphreys Social Science David W. Hudson History Nora J. Intardonato English Esther L. Johnson Business Administration Rebecca A. johnson Social Science Carol L. jordan Social Science Cleveland G. Jung Social Science Beverly J. Kelsey English Henry G. Kelsey Social Science Pearl W. Keplar Social Science Martha W. Knight English Lenore M. Krueger Elementary Education Ben M. Kuykendall Social Science Otto Lairson Humanities Elaine Larson Social Science Patricia Lewis Social Science Elden A. Lorah History Margaret M. McCaHery Social Science M. Larry McGranahan Social Science Monica M. Mengelt. Social Science Diana S. Messamer English Daniel Murphy English Karl E. Neilsen History Kathleen A. Norris Biological Science john H. Norris Business Administration Constance O'Neil Social Science William Oldson History Zilpha Overland Elementary Education Larry D. Owens Business Administration Laura Patten Business Administration Patricia A. Plenn English Arlene Price Speech Raphael Rivero, III Elementary Education Carrie A. Rogelstad Education Hs. ,..1k"T-'fgjr AJ. QE - 'f 1 - :vi-4 .,,.,, ,., 1 ..,-...Q ef'-' - .. . ' Ellanor M. Roster Education Arlene Rushing Social Science Lois M. Scarbrough English Roberta L. Scherrer Speech-Drama Katherine A. Seither Social Science Donald Shapland Social Science Lenore M. Shively Elementary Education Dorothy L. Sidell Elementary Education Don M. Stalter Business Administration Dolores S. Taylor English Randy L. Taylor Business Administration Gerald Alfred Thome Social Science Brenda Thule English Patricia A. Triplett Education Ellen VanDePol Social Science Geneva D. Vollrath English Edward G. Walter Physical Science Thomas E. Walters English Darlene K. Weitl Social Science Daryl Weitl Social Science Leslie E. White Biological Science Letha M. Wofford Elementary Education Wendell K. Woodthorp Elementary Education S. Laura Younger Social Science v . ,,,A.',.1 f.-, 5 . ,1-H.,J hui:-una' A 1- 4 TF: T14 0 A I V in . - MQ.. "r -w.-.,i. ' 9 :EQ E5 .Q Ni X i 'H-we T sn., -ef-K-. .F 67 , gn. Lrilicl JV, -3 zzrlock Van 6 Storage L L 632-3111 L 914 LANDER AVENUE TURLOCK MODESTO 537-9482 MOVING CRATING STORAGE L LOCAL AND LONG DISTANCE ' agenf, NUH771' AMERICAN VAN LINES I .3 clothing for young lodies cn' Ka+hy's Co-Ecl 208 Eosr Moin STreeT Turlock 634-3107 Lee Jewelers quolify producrs 9 quoliiy service 121 Wes? Morin Srreei Turlock 634-1751 . L ' ' 64 1 , L A 5. - 3 'i from cosmefics To school supplies, you con find whor you need or Turlock Rexall Drug Co. 233 Eosi Moin STreeT Turlock 632-3164 look To Lela's Smarf Shop for o fine ossorrmenf in women's clothing 306 Eosf Moin' STreeT Turlock 634-5380 SlAll1SLAu3SlA1E mmm Tifurf hlhiirl SIR CCHLESL I ggllgp puny M1 sir utvt ormrm as-16:2 ClA3'HOGM BLDG 'iul Three years oflolnnning E?-.ll Cfivfi - s From early dreams of a new cam- pus famid realities of turkey shows and crowded quartersj, we watched as skeletons slowly emerged into the full beauty of our present facilities, until at last we registered and settled back to our studies. The preparation was overg now it was ours to make the new SSC a home-for ourselves and for those who follow. Hence- forth, there would be evolution rather than abrupt transitiong a chance to put down roots and grow. and constrnetion brought the new SSC l7Sl.5,:'1 . f f I fi ' f Q Behind every student in today's world stands not his mother, but a machine! Mechanized brains account for a considerable portion of activity and smooth func- tioning at SSC . . . electrical control panels, heating i' F- N X- 4' 5 .rw e i f 1' ' , and air conditioning systems, the kiosk-disguised irriga- tion system, and even educational exhibits such as da Vinci's "flying machine." In student-service areas, machines for tabulating and sorting, multitudinous typewriters, the multilith, and the ubiquitous telephone system represent instruments of internal function. Students, however, need not personally confront this massive mechanization for, from class schedule to grade reports, the machines dispense information to us through the very human presence of Marilyn Yost at the A8cR window. X ff 'Z Q1 1525: " 3:5 3 The znner 1 From D07Z7Z6l!j! Ha!! W Back in the "good old days" Donnelly Stanislaus State College, from classrooms to offices, student lounge, AV center, science art workshop. Slowly, ever so slowly, we Hall contained A8cR to faculty laboratory, and evolved to our present facilities . . . through an era of waiting: for carpeting, for grass, for trees, for books, for food . . . Now, we are acquiring these marks of luxury and plenty. Our bookstore has expanded until now it not only provides texts and sup- plementary material but also gift items, SSC personalized clothing and stationery supplies, weekly publications, daily newspapers, and notions from razor blades to rattan bags, all dispensed in the friendliest of atmospheres. The cafeteria, too, has food worth waiting for, service both personal and efiicient, and the congenial setting necessary for satisfactory dining. Perhaps the spirit of Donnelly Hall was carried into the halls of our "great society" without our being aware. 1' l I f ,rl --211171 W - -ij Wi F 'ti Yoh-o-Ti ff - 1 f 'fatafsfat---P----f-'fe-tw ,awe 4 s F pf 4' f , I F .ii .'.'.aI.ll ' ilsea"'e Ula' l.l l.' .I '. P F f ll M w W Il ig-,f'g..'f'if eff 10025 l l O' 'Q I 0 a I-I-0" gQ5i5!i!i9l lll'.'.'.'eg .I ,!",595!59f '.'.'.'.QrlA 'uf '!5!695!i-ggi H 1 gmifizisa gil .--o-g'5.5- 59015423 Q I O eie.'.l.l9J .ljilaeargnl .i V i i ' l 1I'.' ll l lll'. 'nl' ' Ili ze' wr fy f -1 .ogifisai fisigifgi :s9i2iZiafw:1 l N xi ix N .I 1.' .I I .Io I .'.l '.'.llV'ls.- A ,f ,g1l'Q 1.'D.'.1.'Q l.g5Q5,,.l5!4 ,.o1f5!,.o5lg K., 1, TQ LQ Rl- N 515 '1--V-F21 iii I lg- Q-e.sv!. A x,,y'x,9'x,j5 r' Q' '-din? of ! of f'fSffff7f,..Lfi'iV at-9-f'5f7' life sw-ishf'i?j1i N--lA'T'fxf' ,-X..-fer rf Lf, y ,- ,-df gffw if,-fc s, S xl! 5,-' mf"-f, Ls ,J fdf Lg?-g.r'wvffs W i5,1'vf',?f I W, i,.t jj, 1' LL: ,. M lf. ol ' 4 l . I f . U K li I I K il i , ,' 1. lo' 101. 1 w il" nl . ll. gil ni w fe 1l!.Ll! l:!i1l:93-or faijllmiul .le.'.l.5.i :mi , I ll ll billgellw. biflglllfi rf fheiic opzzlence NMI? - fxuzfezffem .WSW Q ' m E W, w 1 Mx, 3-W uw ww fm :W E- a ' -- fate. m w uw if V ww, w A :Q N 52225 NN Q M2 Em mm H H 34 as HNUUH fi' if, i wi Q: 'f msg i sw S J ax as , if "J- I Q-51 Q W' J. , "H X H f F ,ls , in if'11G""' xx 3 -un F' W 5. up V m 33 l K i n i n 1 l riting, registration-all legit- of the library, along reference rendezvous, and rev- While we were aware that out had something of everything, not realize the magnitude of collection until it was properly In addition to stacks of books every category, the periodicals are comprehensive-several sets date to the 1850's, most to the early century. Other unique features are curriculum laboratory, the listening the microfilm library, the elec- typewriters, the group study rooms, the comfortable study tables and offering complete or semi-privacy. balcony on the upper deck is open student use, providing a panoramic of the campus and valley. But do caps really help in preparing The Libmfgzx cena 0 varied aciivitiey X-X? W. 11.,,.at. f l if In conclusion The making of a yearbook is a diliicult job, a thankless job, even at times a dull and boring job. Yet somehow another Legend staff has struggled to record the history of SSC and its students. Why do we do it? Perhaps ambition drives some of us, dedication others, and sheer obstinance the rest. But above all, we do it because we like to do itg we enjoy the chance to tell the story of the evolution of SSC as an educational institution and a socialvehicle. To the degree that we succeed, We are grateful and thankful to those who have helped us. To the degree that we fail, we leave to our successors the challenge for improve- ment. The school year is over, and the past is now historyg goodbye and best Wishes for the future to you all. ' 1 ' 1 I 1 W 1 1 N ,X ' f 1 x 1 f 'l N 1 ' K 1 1 , 1 1 K H X 1 1 1 1 I 2 X W 1 ' 1 I 1 W -... , Jun- -V- . ' N f, -." -T X I I- 1211 - :,.1 JZv w! . : ,- ',n?.Y,a, Y - ' ?.--V: 33.1-1'1,f 595- .P-il ., L' -- "Tv . 12' E 'Q Qffi'-14", - 'A .N7"'ffLp...--H-, F5 -E.L..fnH. " ".-E'-1? 'Ed fffi-i "V-"'f 3' X "'f-"2,:- fr -45 vfwfwgf ,pan--, 2 f-:'.1f5- - -" V.. VF" ' 2 f"f'g'fw?i-f- f , fffff-?,'.,2Jg f-.5 ff - ir 2 :.4,N.3,.---gf-, ,,-f 'QP 4'R '-4--.QV '--rxtj N- 331'-. ,,,j,,, 5 Ffif 7 - I fffpiff Nl 357' 7 'f' :Tir 'I'-irfvf- -7- 3 xsebg -fi 'P K 161. -Sift 25. U 'siyf-'Q ' Qi., , f , 3 w gf- ' 5 f' J 'k . J ,H,,f'T vp ff!',.g'5A - , W ',-L L..--2 1 37'-gf'-j,g'g,g -.wif ji .,,-J U . I 1,55 , F 'say ,: ,, Qs- f ftgfff- ' -fm 'f.,v---'Q-ff r"g:f- ,--' ', ,. 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California State University Stanislaus - Legend Yearbook (Turlock, CA) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1

1961

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