Fresno State College - Campus Yearbook (Fresno, CA)

 - Class of 1956

Page 1 of 274


Fresno State College - Campus Yearbook (Fresno, CA) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 274 of the 1956 volume:

5fir3a i w QQQ mronn InD af • » 1911 4., sftwr Rll 11 1 ' iii ' i ' i 1 ill 956 1 mjomjoiJr J(j{j( £ (! r ' ♦• " i . W« of the US staff kf k net ' i v« that a building ht potsvti a soul Now JIHiTllfaa a pos|l)ilily 111 »ow »ha» yolaro stfl a pari v that iioald . mS ■m that creaii . . . 1 nHRl titat givas%» brcc wi MMck body. ' Yo perhaps tomatime in lh« fuluro you will h avo forgolton . . . yoil will row oldoi ' . . . you will livo opart . . . and you will forgot. Thoroforo wo bogin by asking that yea net boliovo tliis imaginary indulgonco to bo true. Wo ask only tfiat you boar with us as we recreate a history . . . our school ' s history . . . as wo lot our cellogo rolivo its past. :: " 1 «„. I ' You hav dcdicatad yeurMlf to Hm idMilt of . . . knowladg . . . undarttonding . . . IradlHen . . . gnd progress. Yew hav« giv«n of yoursolf unsolfiahly tho task of posting on thoso Idools to us, yo«r chiMron. You hav givon all ond oskod for noHiing in rotwrn. As wo pauso for ono lost glonco . . . Wo ask of you that wo may havo tho opportwiUtxJa toll your lifo story, and lot us livo it with you. Wo dodicalo this book to you . . . our Alma Motor . . . fuesnd st:ite college : 3tS i The beginning tide of the twentieth century bore with it the first small seeds of an idea from which I was born After severol defeats in the State Legislature, my bill was finally signed on April 19, 1911 by Gov- ernor Hiram Johnson; and Fresno State Normol School, riy earliest name, came into being. As an infant I shared a crib with my slightly older brother, F.J.C., Of Stanislaus and O St., with Charles Lowrie McLane as chief diaper changer and 153 pins in my side. I immediately outgrew my first playpen, and in 1912 fiteen acres of vineyard north of the city limits were acq ired for my new home. Temporary buildings were used from 1913 until 1916 when the Administration Building was completed. Within fifteen years I had grown into a four year Teachers ' College, granting the A.B. degree. My teens brought the Science Building, McLane Hall, a new Teacher Training School, and Frank Waters Thomas as President. By 1930 I had graduated 2,260 men and women, and before I was 25 I had acquired a new Library, the Trinity Methodist Church as a Ployhouse and had become the first State College to be accredited by the University of California. My 25th birthday was my last big fling before I realized I was an adult with the responsibility of training young men for the ormed forces. More than 270 represented me in the wars, 136 of whom did not return. Recently my growth has been phenomenal. From a first graduating class of 33 persons to one of nearly 600, and from a beginning faculty of 13 to the present one of 280 is quite a record, so they tell me. So now to the last forty-five years of my life I say hello once again, and then good bye For my lift- hos served its purpose in preparing tho way for a new ero, and a now history. 45 YEimS This is my first home, which I shared with F.J.C. 1911 to 1913. OF msTonic fho GUESS N I was proud of my new home in 1916. I never realized I would be sharing this home with F.J.C. and moving on to a new home. After 1956 my buildings will be cold For I will have graduated my last class from this campus. L CSMFUS LIFE l m OF DIRECTOnS Palicnily wailing for Ihc (inantiol budgit ate Ihi-sc mcmbefl of Ihi- Boord of D.reclor Mo-i|o.(On Shobelul The Board of Directors ger crally governs all activities and monies from the union, cafe- teria, publications, and athlftic events. The Board of Directors is responsible for the enforcement of the co nslilulion and bylaws and qenerally is RESPONSIBLE FOR ALL 10 OTMf P CVCNT« I J 4 S b 7 8 12 , .( ihu r...ii i. « f l.« - r»i " I Ni •tU4 nt nr Nrtiltr N? B 11 . " .4 • HEALTH FUU PAID rMCtMO tTATC COLLCCC ..f Ihi. r.-. .IH (I I hi. r..-.lw . II i; I " , r i VENTS OF THE AiSiFiyiCi STUDENT EDO? FUESIDENT ASFSC President Newman Black, smiles happily as he looks back at o year fillecJ with board meetings, and the ever growing Student Coun- cil meetings. He wielded the gavel to the best traditions of FSC and main- tained the spirit that is ever present in its changing halls. Dl he ASFSC Eiecu Commilttfe meeting Julius Dominici Vice-President Russell Mitchell Men ' s Legislative Commissioner Dora Jean Glenn Secretary, Fall Coke Smith Secretary, Spring OFFICEnS Donna Shebelut Women ' s Legislative Commissioner, Fall Jeanne Rasmussen Women ' s Legislative Commissioner, Spring Jim Ruhl Commissioner of Athletics Bill O ' Neill Commissioner of Publications _ 1 STUDENT COURT o. ' members. Gory Storey and Shirley Menceretii pose nan Main afler a busy session of Student Court. nbers, Sally O Nral ond Coploin Coidon K.lly ol ttio Camput Copi The Sfudcnt Court has jurisdiction over all cases involving the welfare of the school, interprets (he college constitu- tion, hears cases filed wi!h it by fac- ulty or students, and imposes penalties when necessary. Members are Dean of Men, Hal Beolly, and student mem- bers appoinli-d by sludonl council ]4 COMMITTEE zmmim Dick Eggleslon Rally Co-chairman Doug Thompson Date Co-chairman Larry Curfis WUS Dot Joyal Public Relations Co-chairman John Levis Public Relations Co-chairman Jean Gorton Election A y A c» e y. d CDMMITTii Cornwall C«»io Doi«v DoiTon tMt «9on Popvndorf Peterson Pie lotalo Sl»art Thomo TK» TnaDITIDNS Oombini Pop« Own»n Swon»«n J ' iilg • l. i iK.. t.iihalli g g g£2 rRESMSN oniEmTiDN COMMITTEE S i ' UBLIC mTIDNS IDMMITTEE ' : ELECTION COMMITTEE ilf l fl£ Lo«w» Lwndqu ' t) Molkot Maiwfll O N .l PoDanon r«t rton r.o » ' .»« SowtclU Shutt Smith Uhl Urniolo Wo.ght WKeH««« W Wrv ' t woni nniRGin :aii:: .« ' . " sr E 17 EOnRD OF FUBLICilTIONS (he Board of Publicotlons meets to discuss the many problems of tfie ma|Or publicolions ot FSC. KreUI Morgoiion O Ncill Stiobelul The Board of Publica- tions generally governs tho financial matters of the publications of the college. The Board inter- prets various forms of good policies in publications as well as deals with the impiovomitnis of Iho publications COLLEGIAN, CAMPUS, 18 NDBOOK AND DIRECTORY, ARE THE MAJOR FUBLICilTIONS 19 COLLEGIilN The Collegian ' s Volume I, No. 1, was issued Wednesday, February 8, 1922. The paper appeared every o»her Wednesday until 1926 when il became a weekly issue. In February, 1931, the Collegian become a semi-weekly. In 1936, the Collegian became the first college paper in California to be a mem- ber of the United Press. For the last twenty-one years, the Col- legian has been a semi-weekly news- paper. This year the attempt wa? made under Art Margosian, the editor, to ad- vance with an eye for the future, a tri- weekly. (When this went to press, the Board of Publications was slill discuss- ing the possible advancement.) Laughing a the proposed fifty-cent odm stion increote ore Horuo Yamaoka, Craig White, Pot Ward, and George Burkmon of the Spent SloH. Editor-in-Chief, Art Margosian composes himself before going to a Board meeting. Bill O ' NeHI. Managing Ed lor has switched to Calvertt. J l tfL Ar: Editor. LuDc Garcia and Phoiography Editor Ton Mulhtrn. The girli. Caylinn Spc-ict, Ouetn Peg, AnnoBf lit Collingi, and Shirley (what ' s her nome Don) Bodentcher, goth«r in the corner. irten " The Ttiinker ' Rohan, Atiociate liter Back to back they faced each niher Bruce Pankra t and Advertising Manager, Blanche Milhahn. L. LAli lfUS ' " • " " " • Erf ' -O ' Don And.,, " " " ■9 •» «« " Pe worl, ' " " ' on. 5po„. Edi.o, Mo„ ,„ , ■ " . " -v ;,„ td,.c, Kov K.. Editor Don Goggin, trying hard to keep the book clean, is cought by staff |Ed. Note I wui framed.) The Campus is the oldest publication at FSC. It wos first published in 1912 and has appeared annually since that time. " ' " 9 11. " = " • ' Sr.i. •o.. • h, •Oi , Photogrophy Editor Rote Ccnd Confidenliol 23 i ' HMDEOOn .„B DIRECTOHY How these co-edilors, Sandra Seeley and Virgimo Krou , con still mile is beyond The Handbook contains all information necessary for new slucJents. The entire student body and all faculty members are listed in the Directory. Practicing to pose for Vogue ore staff me Carol G«rntr ond Mary Louise ftoer Donna lee Shaw and Dione Smith brace themselve for the approaching deadline. These ore I he girls who figured whe (he asterisk go Mor.lyn Boyer oi Kay Chappel QUEENS 25 26 Mmi JDIINSDW Kappa Alpho Thelo Pint Atlondanl mm nissMussrw wiiirn rouraiw Kappti Kcippc, Gamma Atri-ndanl Court Houi Pork Froino h» i PEGGY BUNION Delta Gomma Campus Oucen BETSY WILimS Delta Gomma Attendant CDIIE SMITH Delta Gamma Attendant 27 CMFUS OUEEN Porlroit of Queen Peg. ; 28 VETERAN ' S m DUEEN Roxio Bell ppa Alpha Theta isloric Wafer h er of Fresno girl r f Delta Sigma Phi Fraternity. Judy Hickman. of Sigma Chi Frnlcrnity Bnibam King. •1 II ■ If n J » r r- ■ft mmn pork Historic scene of Fresno County. WHITE HOSE girl of Sigma Nu Frafernify. Morion Loewe. 31 L r - - ' - - " " - ' ■ , M V ■ ■ ■ ■ ■- .LOSED Ji i . 1 mim chescent 32 girl of Thela Chi Fralprnily. Alva GuliT, girl of Lombda Chi Alpha hialoinity Bovi ' ily Thom() on FRESNO COUNTY F EE LIBRARY Ev-ry Vfee D»y I iimm SWIETHEiinT of Frpsno County. of Sigma Alpha Epsilon Frotornily Peggy King. 33 i... x V . % uf of Ihu Military Ball Betty Ward .diT ' : F Ky r ' IHhI Hi I b H B 5NDW Ouesn of Kappa Sigmo Fratornity, Jo Ann Hanten i h , 1 1 r ' I p. p •■ FOHT Miller, Historic Scene, Roeding Park J. ' ' 4 L, MDOWLICHT Girl of Phi Sigma Kappa Fraternity Carol Cross 35 iQm OF FINE mz This newly organized board gathers lo discuss the Fine Arts. ii f. Miichdl Shcbclut The Board of Fin ? Arfs controls all Iho general policies of the Art, Dance, Music, Speech and other related activities in their relationship to the Student Bo dy, These octivities. ART DANCE 36 ti JSIC AND SPEECH COMPRISE f THE SRTS 37 MODEHN DilNCE The body moving in rhythm- ic patterns to express an idea is the dominate motive of modern dance. The sim- plest form is beautifully ex- pressed as the dancer por- trays the story of the music. Miss Bigelow of the Wom- en ' s Physical Education De- partment is the director of the Orchesis presentation in the spring. Under her guidance the dance forms are professionally expressed and offers the audience an evening of art through true expression. Expression through repitirion. Expression through balance. i Expression through the combination of repilition and bolon ' m n oil (loss ilud cs the problem of tlill lif«. Art is for the sake o( art. Art is for the sake of your enjoyment. Art is for the soke of the world. f Sludcntj view " Corkcy ' Normans Wq|«,eolor •xhibit. Stud.nU in Indo.lriol A.I wo, I w.S wn„d Roy Hergenroeder asks Alice Clover about her magical cat. CAST Gillian Holroyd Alice Clover Shepherd Henderson Joe Kariofh Miss Holroyd Priscilla Austin Nicky Holroyd Roy Hergenroeder Sidney Redlifch Philip Walker UNIVERSITY STREET BELL, BOOK AND CANDLE by John Van Drulen Photos of the Play Compliments of Fred Tidyman, Tower Studios " Witchcroft ccrlamly it enchonling " Who: would I hko-y I ' d like one dillcrrni like the Gillian look! like the i in even though n w.lih PLSYHOUSE THE LADY S NOT FOR BURNING By Christopher Fry Photoi of the Ploy Compliments of Fred Tidymon, Tower Studios ' Thought, Humor, Chorocler, B«aurv and Nonienjc, " compotej (he ploy CAST Richard Edward Gray Thomas Mendip Robert Wiebe Alizon Eliot Lois Huter Nicholas Devise William Coyle Margaret Devise Regino Samarco Humphrey Devise Ed Goither Hebble Tyson Tom Barnes Jennet Jourdemayne Dorothy Joyal The Chaplain Jon Scott Edward Tappercoom Melkon Melkonian Matthew Skipps Fred Thorpe noment of ten laughter ir is about to give romantic comedy. Creote p . a costume to fit the character ... a sootlight . . and the mood is set. The e citc-nent of the theater is found backstage at the FSC Playhous . UNIVERSITY STUEET Educotion is the best woy to get educated. CAST Johnny Tarleton Robert Catron Bentley Summerhays Remi Barron Hypatia Tarleton Regina Samarco Mrs. Tarleton Carolee Coates Lord Summerhays Tom Barnes John Tarleton Roy Hergenroeder Mr. Gunner Jim Rhodes Joey Percival Glenn Carmical Lina Szczepanowska Florian Morrell MISALLIANCE By George Bernord ShoMr Photos of the Play Compliments of Fred Tidymon, Tower Studios Reftcshmrnli will be lerved Mr Richard Arnold, Tcchnicol Director, and Bill King, Shop Supe Frank Long t«lt Iht moed with the right lighting. PiaYHDUSE THE REMARKABLE MR. PENNYPACKER By Liam O ' Brien Th« cott reh© tnc from thit comedy. CAST Teddie Pennypacker Bob Taylor Ben Pennypacker Leslie Rose David Pennypacker Ronnie McCary Elizabeth Pennypacker Christin Walker Maw Pennypacker Barbara Price Laurie Pennypacker Lynn Murry Henry Pennypacker Charles Maniscaico Aunt Jane Pennypacker Frances Lepke Horace Pennypacker III Frank Lang Wilbur Fifield Douglas Wood Grandpa Pennypacker Ron Headlee Dr. Fifield Gail Carver Kate Pennypacker Carol Dauer Mr. Pennypacker John Scott Ron Hiadlo goU rcody to bring ihc piopcrtiet Dovid Bell workt Ihs magic of found cfUcK. MUSIC I MESSIAH BRASS BAND MALE CHORUS The Music Department offers a voried program of musical entertainment both for the stucJents of FSC as partici- pants oncJ the people of the San Joaquin Valley as listeners. ORCHESTRA THE FRESNO STATE COLLEGE MARCHING BAND Lm:i A newly organized activity on the campus is the ciebate squad. Composed of students from many departments, the squad participated in debate tournaments held at Los Angeles City College, Occidental, Stockton College, Pepper- dine, Pasadena College and U.S.C; meeting teams from Califonria, Arizona, Utah and Ne- vada. Although new at FSC, debate is a long estab- lished academic activity in American colleges and universities being devoted to the develop- ment of the powers of logical reasoning and persuasive speaking. Results achieved this year have been very satis- factory. Future plans include even wider tour- nament participation — some out of state — and soon affiliating with o national forensic honor society. of Ihe debate Throo dcbolc oughl on Ihe woy lo do L. lo R. Ken Arbor, Bob Seiferl. Hank Gurgubion. Morge Williomion. Mr Norman E leer, Moria luiidi, Pele lempetii. and Jim O Banion Nol pictured are Bonnie Oilliaton. Paul Endier. Horvey Wallevond. Charlet Rogers, Frank long. Richard Lang Kalheiine Selemenl. Fred Holl and Bill Honvy. JKL, STUDENT ACTIVITIES 47 FUESHMM HECEFTION The traditional Freshman Reception at the Rainbow Ballroom on October 8th gave the Freshmen another memory. The theme, " Fall Fantasy, " and the dig- nitaries of the college in the reception line greeted the semi-formally dressed Frosh. Faculry and siudc mingle ordiolly " A paute Ihal lofreihei " The inltoduclion of Ihe finaliils in the Fraih eleclle wot Ihe highlight ol Ihe evening 48 mm tradition changed and a memory was St, but a new trodition was formulated ith the brawl being moved to the new mpus ond the fire hose replacing the udhole. The Freshmen began college •e with o great feeling when they con- jered the Sophomores in the brawl. . r iri o - p T)i on« who olmotl got oway How do you like your eggt Tlio Froih pull Ihcir way lo viclory. ■ ' •A DilNCES The Llllle Red School House wos Ihe Iheme of the Newman Club Done time out lo rrfrethmentt ol Ihe Lombdo Ch. Alpha Heaven and Hell Done «r-r r v 1 ' ' .• A • ■ 1 Thi» i» dancing? A tighr Holtoween Dane . » ' » ' 01 Ihe Sigmo Nu mi mim nmiES " X n vy Son Jose Pep Girls were all smiles al the rally GHEEH SING t) f i " Birds of a (eother flock logelhr . . . ot Son Joi . Don Hall of Sigma Pi Frolernily happily gives Iho trophies to the winners of the sing. Kappo Alpha Thela Sorority and Lambda Chi Alpha Froternily. Oello Commos singing on mosse. BLUE KEY zmim Waiting for the cue to go on stage are the DCs. Thot wot (he coldvtt darn night I ever spent Which one is the Our crowning glory Jim Ruhl. Comput King SNOW zmmi Ski enlhusiosis moke firjl run ol three in the oflernoon Coming in for a three point londing The Kappa Sigma Winter Car- nival has become a pari of the history of Fresno Stole. Now in its fifteenth yeor this semester vacation activity continues to of- fer the students of FSC and other colleges and universities wholesome relaxation in o scen- ic wonderland — Yosfmitc Na- tional Pork. 1956 Snow Ouccn, Jo Hansen Skiing ol the lodge is luch fur Is he congrolulating him for whol Solly loid to Mo ouEEFs sm Tradition was present when Peggy Bun- fon was crowned queen by Roxie Bell. Joanne Johnson was the first attendant at this Ball. The memory of this event will be remembered like the theme, " Pink Rhapsody. " While Ihe guetis wall and wonder, Ihey pin llowen. A moment to remember Til liigliliglil of Ihe tociol leo and heic we tiand nOLLEH niOT ••••.••.••.V • • •• -• .A • ••••••• ' • •• A - 1 Brg ond Pill go round and round Th rop isn ' t oil that woi •light •■ (TripU maaning.) Did Shirley really cout all of thi«? MILITilllY IKil The General congratulates the Sweetheart, Betty Word. The Annual Military Ball, opened for the first time to the general public, was held at the Hacienda Motel. Lost year ' s Sweetheart, Bev Thompson, turned her title over to Betty Ward. Attendants to the new Sweetheart were Peggy King and Barbara King. The Air Force boyt are flying. The oulitonding men o( the II VETERiiN ' S m Quc«n Do. It on|oyin9 ono ol hrr ofliciol dulic A Iradllionally beouliful IFC lioai. A history older than FSC ' s was present when Queen Roxie led the FSC floats in the Veterans Day parade, riding the beautiful white float built by FWSAG. We were proud of the IFC and Panhel- lenic float, whose theme was " For God and Country, " as it came by the judging stand. iVifiiviyikiAfa yyy ii " No mon is loo young to die for those things that are worth living for. " So said the Very Rev. Paul V, Redmond, Californio State Choplain for the American Legion, who was guest speaker at the dedication ceremonies of the Memorial Court commemorative plot on the Fresno Stote College Shaw Avenue Campus December 12, 1955. , ofiginalor of the C( by Dr. Joyol ond Nc being congratulated ■. . 1 1- •: .,;,-. AViy hM wyy w Aiy Don Anderson, Russ Mitchell and Francis Atimi dtmonstrate one of the mony functions of Blue Key. Where the elite meet to cat Our cooks prepare what the elite meet to eat. ■ f " May I help you? " " Good morning, State College. mm t I ilDMINISTmiDN FRESIDENT A new era is unfolding. Forty-five years of dis- tinguished history will be left behind complete- ly as Fresno State leaves its birthplace on the University Avenue Cam- pus. As the busses hourly shuttle students between campuses and workmen toil to con- struct new facilities, the center of student life is slowly but surely shift- ing to Shaw Avenue. First, the laboratory school, industrial arts, music, and men ' s physi- cal education moved. Soon science, mathe- matics, education, and other departments fol- lowed. This year we left our beloved library, beautiful but too small. Next year it will be the student union. That will do it! Then shortly the college will be com- pletely reunited. Then the dream of a new, more modern and more adequate home will have come true! You, the Class of 1956, may well be the last class to graduate on the original campus. As you leave your Alma Mater the best wishes of all of us who have been a part of this dynamic institution go with you Always rt-mcmber to live up to the heritage which is yours as on alumnus of Fresno State College. For every member of the graduating class I wish the bl9}sinc of health, success, and happiness ARNOLD E JOYAL 68 mm Forrest D. Brown, Dean of Students V Evelyn Wright, Dean of Women Irwin O. Addicott, Executive Dean « 1 d H| -.! mmz Earl H. Wight, Dean of Educational Services and Summer Sessions X. Gordon Wilson, Scholarships and Veterans ' Affairs Hedley Stacey, Director of Counseling Dallas A. Tueller, Dean of Instruction Wilma F Wight, Rcgislror JlDMINISmTION Leo Wolfson, Director of Admissions Edna Winter, M.D., Director of Health Services Carl Levin, Business Monager Arthur Safstrom, Director of Related Educational Activities CLASSES THE SPIRITED FRESHMEN Joonnp Carolhers, Ihe busiest girl in the Frosh doss, reic with Roger Seville and Joanne Whorlon. Betty Cosia, Spring, Social Chairman. Sharon Gobby, Spring, Secretary -Treaioror. Class PresicJenI, Bulch Long. Helping hold up the building ore Joa Cowan, Karen Jorgensen. and Su Cornwtll. Bill Bollon, Spring, Vice-Presicienf. ir«, Hitlory lo ' i a snop, " layi Gery Lundquisl. Discussing the Brawl or Jan Safslrom, Pal Ryan, and George Burkn d Gene Naibondion. Judy Woodruff and Pal Papendorf lolk over the world situation. Everything was new to the green Frosh. The orientation program, the reception, the brawl and a the other events that are typical- ly for the collegiate one. Butch Long led his class through their most frying year. f iLTA THE miiimz JUNions .J « ... V ,., , .! .». Kv n CM §kWi Class President, Jim Jorgensen. -ja zre Jams TfatB Mr sre j»= i ' St Ttaytor. Hamt -jica. ma -t iuiiufcil e Jase : I THE ilCCOMFLISHED SENIORS FALL Larry Curtis Vice-President Barbara Anderson Secretary -Treasurer Bill Moore President SPRING Ray Hubbcll Vice-President Donna Lcopcr Social Chairman Kay Koim Socrolary-TifOiuior DIVISION OF nomcuLTuiiE (vparvfcrtd frrrTTrfrf(j„ nt muN ctT r.if :i iv Srfwfrrrpd ' f3:sfr«wrfrj Rcfrj ' fff sfrcnrfr r-f«rtJrr fftfrn Jfal HoriicuIuTr? Hu ' .bondr ical Agricullu c :kl 4 Albach Crop Production 1 Carver )mamentat lort culture Corielon Crop Production Chrijienien Viti culture DuranI Vilicultun Ebfohimi Felix Agricullurol Agriculture Mechonics Gallenkamp Dairy Husbondry Gambini Agronomy Giorgi Graham Animol Agr culture Hutbandry Klyce Poultry Husbandry Kraemer Agronomy Bodcion Poultry Husbandry Husbondry NEWMAN BLACK rests hoppily offer completing a strenuous yeor as student body president. The onimol husbondry major hos also served as Kappa Sigma Fraternity president, has been on the FSC Livestock Judging Team. He has been the winner of five scholarships while attending FSC; among them the Standard Oil Scholarship, Bank of Amer- ica Award and the Kappa Sigma Frofer- nity Scholarship. He has also been on IFC and Rally Committee. 82 YOU, AS FROSH, WERE OF A NEW GENERATION ... YOU DREAMT OF A BRAVE NEW WORLD NOT L hman ilicullurt DORA JEAN GLENN, an education ma- jor was president of FWSAG, co-chair- man of the Rally and Date Committees. She was veep of Kappa Kappa Gamma Sorority, Ki Pri, and Tokalon. She has been on the Election, Public Relations and Freshmen Orientation Committees. During the fall of 1955 Miss Glenn served as Student Body Secretary. She wos o member of CSTA, Young Repub- licans, Triple S, and was on the AWS Advisory Board. She also served os pres- ident of Tokaion this spring. k Moboyen Noth Proll R.ggi Agricullur Agricullur Animol Hutbondry Agricullur Sab ounchian Shclburnc VonEUwyk Walli Animal Dairy Agricullure Animal Husbandry Husbandry Huvbondry Bkl k.ik aA iA Williomi Wiseman Wulf Zatr.nkalsti Dairy Doiry Vilicullur Agriculiurol Husbandry Husbandry Engin ring NECESSARILY PERFEG ... BUT INTAQ AND PARTLY AT PEACE. YOU CAME WITH AN ADEQUATE NATIVE INTELLIGENCE Division or m SCIENCE m TACTICS ■otic Air SciMK AdvwKMi Ak] DIVISION DF BUSINESS McKm Fisk Division The BuciiMfs Division prepares students for positions in the business world and for teaching in secondary schools. Business Administration Business Education Goneral. Business AdminMtration ToitKhing Ortdenttols a e ?i . ' : £ Albrighl Business Educotion Bolloid Accounting Dovidion Business Education Eichelberger Marketing Count Business Education Gendusa Marketing Glares Green Holl Marketing Marketing Accounting Broodwell Business Educotion Adminislrotion Caswell Business Administrolii ROSE GENDUSA has served as a co- chairman of the Election Committee, secretary of Tokalon, treosurer of the Delta Sigma Epsilon Sorority, office manager of the Collegian and treasurer of the Alpha Phi Gommo. She is a busi- ness major, and chairman of the Fresh- men Orientation Committee. TO MEET FRESHMEN DAYS . . . BEWILDERING DAYS . . . DAYS OF FRESHMAN CAMP, ORIENTATION, THE RECEPTION FILLED WITH NEW n -g M JiR if? Halli lUrchonditing Sludfr Aciounl.i John. A (oun Killingiworlh RUSSELL MITCHELL is an accounting ma- jor who has been active in the Orches- tra, A Capella Choir, Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, the Sigmo Alpha Epsilon Fra- ternity, Blue Key and the IPC. He was Cardinal Key president, Junior Class vice-president, member of the Inter- varsity Christian Fellowship Association, and the Public Rolations and Freshmen Orientation CommitJees, and is the Men ' s Legislative Commissioner. Moxwell Bu in » Milhohn Butinex S£M Moore Accounting Noth Secretarial Administration Newman N.clier Marketing Buiinei Norrit Accounting Opper Accounting FACES, NEW FRIENDS, NEW FUN, AND ONE BIG GREEN QUESTION MARK. YOU WON THE BRAWl AND FEELING THAT Potter Buinets R.ddcll MoHceting Adveiiiting :f.o Smith Business Administration Scares Business Administration Stock Accounting Stringer Marketing Swonson Sweet Unruh Wcslcott Buiiness Business Accounting Accounting MM Young Zonom Zclhort Morkeling Business Marketing Adminiilralion Oitlribulion I 1. .s V R. ,,g Business Busness Administration Shon.y Business Education Sho ' foh Reioilmg BOB HALL, an accounting mojor, who served as Junior Class president, is Blue Key president and an officer in the Air Command Squadron and past treasurer in the Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity. He is a member of the Arnold Air So- ciety, the IFC and has served on the Rally and Freshmen Orientation Com- mittees. YOU HAD OVERCOME THE REPUTATION OF BEING FIRST YEAR FLUNKIES YOU CONFRONTED YOUR STUDIES OF HISTORY la, nmt ' ' " tylKSIilill I ill Hk Health Education hing CrMl«nlial« JEANNE MOORE is a member of the Delta Sigma Epsilon Sorority, CSTA, the Election Committee and the Young Re- publicans. Miss Moore, who majors in ecJucation speech correction, was Junior Class secretary - treasurer. Sophomore Service Society vice-president and the Rally Committee corresponding secre- tary. Dokooilli Education Doodokyan Dugon Elementary Educatio 90 ENGLISH la AND SPEECH 21. THERE WAS STIll THE BIG ACTIVITY RUSH AND THE HOURLY COFFEE BREAKS TO 22 Hall fdwcolion Educalion DONNA ESTES LEEPER served as presi- denf of the Kappa Alpha Thefa Sorority, social chairman of the Sophomore Class, and secretory and vice-president of the AWS. She is a member of Tokalon and Beta Beta Beta, on honorary biology fraternity, and is a student representa- ive on the Sub-committee on Health. She was once the Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sweetheart. l«onca . h. f l oicoy (h. M EI fn nlarY EUminlory ll»m»nlor Jonct Kohn Krrr Krirli Edutaiion EI«m«nlarY Education Education Health Elementary Lamb Lollimorc locwr lynch Education Educalion ElpmrnlorY Education Matlin Moyling McBiown McClung Education Educalion Elementary Education BE EXPERIENCED. THEN CAME YOUR FIRST TASTE OF FINALS ' . . . SEMESTER VACATION . . . DISCOVERING THE MYSTERIES OF MtClung McCurry MtFeeters McSwoir Education Elemenlory Elcmentory Edutolion §ili£€ Norril Ohonncjion O ' Neal Popcndorf Education Elemcntory Elementary Educolion S Peovy Petterson Education Education Pishny Purroy Education Elementary Miller Educolii Moore Education N choll Educotion SUE McFEETERS is a member nf Tokalon, the Kappa Alpha Thelo Sorority, Alpho Phi Gamma, Religion-in-Life Week Com- mittee and the Young Republicans. She has served as social chairman of the Sophomore Class, assistant erHitor nf the Directory and treosurer of the Sopho- more Service Society. 9? GREEK IIFE . . . MORE " FINAIS " ... AND JUST AS YOU HAD GOUEN USED TO BEING lOWlY FRESHMEN YOU Sondhu Edutolon MARIAN LOEWE was president of the Kappa Kappa Gamma Sorority, treas- urer of the AWS, and member of the CSTA, Tokalon, Ki Pri and the Young Republicans. She has served on the Junior and Senior Class Executive Com- mittees, the Rally Committee and the Freshman Orientation Committee. She was also chosen Sigma Nu Sweetheart. Educolio Sp ' .ngrf , EUmvnlo ' y I Stole Stcwori Slubbledcld Tuik Education Education Eltmtnrcry Educoiion Vernon Educctio Wacoser Education Willcoms Elemcnlory Winilow Elementofy Wong Educoiion Zohhi Zwrtiig Elementary Educor n Mur.oy Educoiion WERE SUDDENLY SOPHOMORES. ONE DOWN AND THREE TO GO THE MOOD FOR COLLEGE LIFE HAS BEEN SET 93 mm . FIE » pRscTicai asTs - __ Horace Divison Head e Fine and PiqcS eludes deparfmenr ' " °PP ' ' ed consistiSJ - ' rts (pQinfing, dra wi, S P ' " ' ' ' ' ' he dramaHc An " ' 3 ' ne Uonom.c. N T,.| John Ed Herbert Art John W. Wright Speech Marion A. Grosse Industrial Arts Louise Porch Home Economics THE MEMORIES ARE ALREADY STRUMMING ON YOUNG HEARTS. ONCE IN A WHILE YOU WONDERED WHO YOU WERE, Ahirn Homr Economics Avrd.o Mut A.rd.on Indutlnol Am Coylc Speech Denn ston Home Economics Dervishian Home KAY KEIM, smiling art editor of the Campus, belongs to the Kappa Kappa Gamma Sorority, of which she is social chairman, Orchesis, the College " Y " and is secretary-treasurer of the senior class. She has served on the Public Relotions and Election CommitJees, Sophomore Service Society and secretary of the Freshmen Women ' s Luncheon Club. Duffel Industrial Gilbert Speech Goggii Art 96 WHAT YOU WERE DOING AND WHY OR MAYBE YOU WERE ASPIRING TO TOKAION OR ■V. W $i Gottanian Sp «ch Hull Muiic DAN GOGGIN casually observes college life OS Campus editor, past student body vice-president, president and veep of the Sophomore doss, president of Cardinal Key, co-chairman of the Rally Committee, vice-president of the New- man Club, associate editor nf the Hand- book-Directory. He also holds member- ship in the Sigma Chi Fraternity, Alpha Phi Gomma and Blue Key. He is nn art major, and has served on the Fresh- men Orientation and the Election Com- mittees. Larson Homo LcGrandf Indutir al Ludlow Spcpcti Manning Home Economics cctiigian Homo Merk Art Nttton Music BlUE KEY BY WORKING HARDER ON GRADES ... AND HARDER ON SOCIAl LIFE. FOR THE SECOND TIME YOU 97 JM!i Phillipt Induilriol Alls Economict Schell Sthoen.ngh Simpklns Music Home Speech Economics Tonini Industrial Arts SALLY O ' NEAL served as president and treasurer of Tokalon, co-choirman of the Religion-in-Llfe week committee, treasurer ond vice-president of Ki Pri, vice-president of AWS and secretory- treosurer of the Sophomore Class. She is a member of Student Court, the Kappa Kappa Gamma Sorority and the Rally Committee. The education major was the Sigma Nu Sweetheart. Wolker Wong Induslriol Home Arts Economi( Covpc. Indusltiol Arts WON THE BRAWL HELD THE SUCCESSFUL " ROLLER RIOT AND THE NOT SO SUCCESSFUL COME AS YOU ARE DANCE. DIVISION OF HUMillJITIEO Carlos A. Rojas Foreign Language JOHN SIMPKINS was president of Lamb- da Chi Alpha Frolernity and of the In- terfrarernify Council. As o speech major, he participated in several Playhouse productions and played freshman base- ball and basketball. Paul V. Sheehon Journalism 100 YOURS WAS A CLASS OF UNUSUAL ENTHUSIASM AND ACTIVITY . . . YOURS WAS A PROMISE OF MUCH SUCCESS. SR ailc(v«aith Englith Huntimor Englilh KorYuteli Journohtm L Margotion Nilon Journalil O Neill Journalism Sull. van Romonc Longuagci BILL MOORE, an accounting major, has served as Commissioner of Publications, freosurer of Cordinal Key, the Air Com- mand Squadron, and is a member of the Sigma Chi Fraternity. He has served as president and vice-president of the Young Republicans. While languogc Arts rumookc Journalitr YOU, AS JUNIORS, BEGAN TO BE THE LEADERS OF THE COLLEGE. WITH A SENSE OF ACCOMPLISHMENT FOR 101 DIVISION OF LIFE SCIENCE . : - , Th.. Lt iCt OrgGfifc Wist ©Oil I i [■e-hevfofr Zootoc|v Tiiachint) Crodi ' iiticil School 5i«rvico CioHontlal 1 Edward V. Tenny Psychology ROXIE BELL, 1954-55 Campos Queen, is on arl major. She is a member of Tokaton, the Kappa Alpha Thela soror- ity, the Studenf-Facul:y Public Informa- tion Committee and secretary of the AWS. She was co-choirman of Fresh- man Camp this year and past editor of the Handbook-Direclory, president of the Sophomore Service Society and sec- retary of the Sophomore class. She is a member of Alpha Phi Gamma. SANDRA SEELEY, a pre-med student, was co-editor of the 1955-56 Hand- book-Directory, was vice-president of the Young Republicans, member of Al- pha Phi Gamma, Orchesis, the Pre-Med Club, Chi Pi Sigma and vice-president of the Kappa Alpha Theto Sorority. She was a member of Tokalon, secretary of Triple S. GEHING PAST THE HAIF WAY MARK, A PROSPEROUS " SIAVE SAIE " GAVE REVENUE FOR THE FABULOUS MOOD INDIGO " PROM. Anderson Psychology Carlson Biology Biology Oolilion Zoology £M JEAN GORTON, a sociology major, is co-chairman of the Election Committee, member of Tokolon, Alpha Phi Gamma, fhe Kappa Kappa Gamma Sorority, Phi Kappa Phi, Pi Gamma Mu and the Campus staff. She is past presicJent of the French Club and vice-president of Triple S. Leeper Lindner Lown B ology Biology Biology Moher Moy A Auro Psyctiology Nolural Scienco Zo ology THE YEAR ENDED WITH THE IDEA THAT " NEXT YEAR I Will SEHIE DOWN. ' SENIORS NOW ... AT - w.% Duong tioIo9v (atmuttvn Biology Robiton Biology Rog«n Biology Ptychology Seclcy Sh«bulut Stantbrrry Biology Biology Ptychology JiiM Swansan Takedo Thomov Psychology Biology Biology 1?T BETSY WILLIAMS was president of AWS, a member of Tokalon and the Delta Gamma Sorority. An education major, Miss Williams served on the Rally Committee, the Student-Faculty Health Committee and was a member of the College ' Y ' . Tliorpc Zoology Wrilloll Btology LAST! ... BUT FOR SUCH A SHORT TIME. YOU, THE SENIORS, THE LAST CLASS REALLY BELONGING TO 105 Division or PHYSICAL EDUCSTIOH B«ll Phyticol Education Ca lil.r Ptlyt.col Education JANET CACKLER is president of the Physical Education Majors Club, which is also her line of study. She has been president of Baker Hall, vice-president of Pi Epsilon and a member of Kappa Delta Pi and the CSTA. Phyticat Education " K t Hampton Physical Education Holt Physical Education L«ach Physical Education l wit Physical Educat.or i€i I £ Rago Physical Riggins Physical Ruhl Physical Schuli Physical Educolion Seostron Physical Educoliorv Springer Physical Education Sulhrrland Physical Educolion MY CAMPUS, lEAVE ME THE MEMORIES OF THE " BIG SHIFT, " OF MANY NEW FACES AMONG THE FACULTY }07 DIVISION OF FHYSICilL SCIENCE Ralph A. Jack Physics Goorgc Stanley Geology Enni-, B Womach Chemistry D THE STUDENT BODY, OF A CHAMPIONSHIP fOOTBAll TEAM, Of OUTSTANDING STUDENT GOVERNMENT, OF ASSEMBLIES AND RAlllES, 9. mM p Andreis Geogrophy Borgardt Chemistry Cospori Phytics Chilslenjon Engineering Molhemotics Conley Physics Enginering Ersgii Dominquez Geology Dunham Engineering Eslep Enginering Everly Chemistry f O BILL O ' NEILL is managing editor of the Collegian and second president of the CIPA. He is a journalism major ond Commissioner of Publications. O ' Neill served as Alpha Phi Gamma vice-pre si- dent and the Sigma Nu Fraternity re- porter; he is past president of the New- man Club and a member of Blue Key. Foirchild Physics Ford Engineering Gabriel Honey Physics Geology Hoyni-, Howord Enginoonng Engineering Physics no OF QUEENS AND TEAS, OF WORK, AND OF HONORS. HAS YOUR ASSOCIATION WITH THE WISDOM Of MY aP. ' klA Mij m Mdipj. Mrchonicol Eng,n.«iing Motudo C«olo9y Phy.. . DONNA PIACENTINE SHEBELUT is a pre-med mojor who was a member of the Newman Club, Rally Committee, Kappa Delta Pi and the Delta Gamma Sorority. She wos the Women ' s Legis- lative Commissioner. Mwiolon Niriion PofUl S inclo al Sinyh, A EnginvTfing EngmMring Phytic Enginxting 2 iL if. i ; S.ngh, H. Mcclianical Engineering ■cr ' Spcncc Chemistry n (5 - Geology Geology F ▲J kk.t k Vahlfo Chcmiilry Wollcti Civil Engineering Civ I Engineering Wnghl MolhrmolKt Engineering M% Yonkey Geology Yooell Young Geology Mechonicol Engineering WORLD ENRICHED YOUR LIVES? I, YOUR ALMA MATER, WHO HAVE WATCHED YOU GROW, TELL YOU YES in BIVISION OF SOCIilL SCIENCE Karl Falk Division Head Thi- Social Scifncf Division aiolB to pre orr-sludrnts for bciiit citizenship and to offer a brpcid cducolibn for meeting pre ' senl-day problems t I. n citizenship and pr ion for meeting llr mum rnrr rr rr rr rr P nw ■rrrrrrrfnnnmTff .no Wl m. Political fcenemy Polilicol Scisncs Public Adminittf ortii Social Wtlfar Sociology Toaching Crodontiol Fronk Boolsen Criminology JULIUS DOMINIC!, twice elected student body vice-president, is a physical edu- cation major ond past president of the Varsity ' F ' , He was a member of the varsity football squod, the P.E. Majors Club, and the Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fra- ternity. HARRIET SAPPENFIELD is the College V president, and a member of Tokalon, Ki Pri, CSTA, the Rally Committee, and Foreign Students commtilee. She served on the Junior Class executive Commit- tee, was Phi Mu Sorority president, and a member of Triple S. Miss Sappenfield is majoring in education. ACHIEVEMENT IS YOURS ... FOR YOUR CUP IS BRIMMING WITH MEMORIES OF THE PAST, AND PROMISES FOR 113 Soc.ology Bo ' bono Sociol Scientt Booch Sociol Sc ence Polilicol Sticntf Edwards Criminology Fogon History .V.I1I, Feover Giannopoulous Gorton Honly Political Sociol Social C. minology Science Welfote Science J2 L% Jacl en Kelly Kennedy Political Criminology Political Science Science ART MARGOSIAN looks alert as editor of Ihe v.olit ', president of the Coli- fornio Intercollegiale Press Associotion and president of Alpha Phi Gamma. The journalism major is a member of Blue Key, CSTA, and has received the FSC Alumni Award. 114 THE FUTURE. YOU HAVE BECOME MEN AND WOMEN OF VISION. WITH PRIDE I SHAH WATCH YOU DON Social Mortin Muiocchis Hitiery Pel licol Scitnct N ul ld Social Scitnc O ' Noill Randal Criminology Sociol Scitnc X Ropp Polilicol Science Ridgr Sadoion Polilicol Ciiminologv i a % Small Sicwarl Sloul History Political Social Science Science ANN GIST, a primary educafion major, is past president of the Sophomore Serv- ice Society and the Delta Gamma So- rority. She wa a member of the Sub- committee on Guidance and Counseling, Ki Pri, and the CSTA. Weeks Wolfenden Wood Yerigoyom Hijiory History Social Anttiropology Science 1 YOUR CAPS AND GOWNS, AND WITH YOUR SCROLLS IN HAND, CLIMB THE STAIRWAYS OF KNOWLEDGE AND EXPERIENCE. Adomikr Sociology Polihcol S i n Boibono Soool Science Booch Sociol S ence m: Coire Polilkal Sociol Science Eciwarcis Criminology Fagon Hislory Feover Gionnopoulou Polilicol Social Science WeKore Gorton Social Science Hanly iminology £ ik Hubbell Social Science Jochent Kelly Kcnneciy Polilicol Criminology Political Science Science ART MARGOSIAN looks alert as editor of Ihe (.olleg.on, president of the Coli- fornio Intercollegiate Press Association and president of Alpha Phi Gamma. The journalism major is a member of Blue Key, CSTA, and has received the FSC Alumni Award. 114 THE FUTURE. YOU HAVE BECOME MEN AND WOMEN OF VISION. WITH PRIDE I SHAH WATCH YOU DON Soosl Mortin Hiirery Muiocchio Ncufeld Pol heal Soool Scivnc Sftvnc O ' Nvill Criminology tondol Social I ' S?iP. Small Hislory Social Science Tapia Social Science ANN GIST, a primary education major, is past president of the Sophomore Serv- ice Society and the Delta Gamma So- rority. She wa« a member of the Sub- committee on Guidance and Counseling, Ki Pri, and the CSTA. Week% WoKrnden Wood Yengoyom Hiilory Hillory Sociol Anthropology Science 1 YOUR CAPS AND GOWNS, AND WITH YOUR SCROLLS IN HAND, 1 1 CLIMB THE STAIRWAYS OF KNOWLEDGE AND EXPERIENCE. 1 miETICS EOilRD OF miETIC CONTROL Tho nine (?) members of BAC meet in executive sessio Oomlnid Combiiil Ruhl The Board of Athletic Control hat general con- trol of competitive in- I Ifr-collfgiate othlotic ovonft Thi hoard dctf-rmincN the thcduli ' of compolilion in lhi vaiioui fii-ld %poil% FOOTBALL BASKETBAll, I 18 i wA s -- IMl LK ASEBALL, AND TRACK ARE THE umi SFOHTS 1 19 i CHEEIlLEilDEIlS ...FEF GIRLS Major«Hes are Joy Driscoll, Mary Leach, Maureen Pep girls ore JoAnn Lyman, Peggy King, Sheryl Haskell, Katie Gertner, ...MilJOnETTES Ella Lou Sharp, Jeanne Rasmussen, June Roman, and Sue Helms. . «iC i_ FDDTBm T Thi-;_tPoms ffl r. pions in iho Far Wcst- .f?r i Conference in 1923, 1930, 1934, 1937 and tied in 1935. In 1940 the Bulldogs withdrew from the FWC and joined the CCAA. Since lhen_ Fresno State has boo n TtflSmpioris in 1942, 1954, an T SSv ■• . " ' •« ., w The 1955 Chompionship Record 20 Son Francisco State 12 33 Willamette University 7 52 San Diego Navy 42 University of Nevada 9 20 San Diego Marines . 14 Utoh State 39 20 Son Diego State 6 34 Cal Poly 19 San Jose Stote 13 20 University of Hawaii 1 8 ' Indicotes CCAA Conference games. i COilCHES Clark Van Galder Head Coach V f Wayne Smithson Student Manager Bob Burgiss Line Coach Km Glcason Backfield Coach F. s. c. 20 s N fujincisco zmi 12 Rugged ploys like this helped us win. San Francisco, Sept. 23 — Fresno State ' s Battlin ' Bulldogs openeci the 1955 football season by defeating the much publicized San Francisco State Golden Gators, 20 to 12, who were said to have had the second edition of the " four horsemen. " Fresno held the Gators to a grand total of 140 yards while the Bulldogs netted 223 yards. Don Kloppenburg Center Bulldog of the Week 124 Don Akin Fullback Duki ' Snidor Righlhalf r. S. C. 33 WILLAMETTE 7 r s 1 Fred Bistrick Quarterback Nick Brown Guorci f s : Leon West Tackle Bulldog of the Week Freino, Oct 1 — The determined Bulldogs roared over a 7-point favored Willamette Univertity, 33 to 7. The Bearcats ' only score wot in the third quarter when they recovered a fumble on the FSC ' s 18. Aided by o five yard penalty against the Bull- dogs, quarterback Keith Harris, bootlegging I h e ball around right end, tallied for their only score. Co ' ncr untucotifull tIruqgUi lo xod t o Wiltom lla C ' idd _ M a!. .- ff B - k 0S 9 ' . ___ . HL L r. S. C. 52 S. D. Nm Van ZanI jusi oboul breaks loose for another T.D. Fresno, Oct. 8 — A supercharged Bulldog offensive halfback and a surging defensive line proved too much for the San Diego Na- val Training Center Bluejackets. Bob Garner, junior left half, rolled up 131 yards in 11 car- ries, and three touchdowns, to help sink the outclassed sailors, 52 to 0. Bob Garner Lcfthalf Bulldog of the Week % d 1 126 Pat Brown Tacklo Jack Davit Center f S I r. S. C. 42 U. NEVSDfl Don Dudley Guard r t F. s (; Len Elder Lefthalf r j II - Julius Dominici Guard Bulldog of the Week Fresno, Oct. 15 — Favored to win by 20 points, Fresno took on the University of Nevado and ran true to form by defeating the Wolfpack, 42 to 9. After an un- interesting fir t quarter Fresno hit paydirt for 21 points and went on to an easy win. .35 ' • ' m F. s. c. 20 s. D. mmiz o Fresno, Oct. 22 — Revenge was the Bulldogs ' as they put their fifth consecutive win of the sea- son into the record book, by de- feating the San Diego Marine Devildogs 20 to 6. Last year the Devildogs tripped the Bulldogs to the identical tune in a start- ling upset. Alan Kirchhof Tackle Bulldog of the Week f s i: 128 Rod Galloway End r f. r: Jim GriTnaniyn Tackle t% F. S. C. 14 UTSH STSTE 30 r s r. Jim Ruhl Right End r s f Demar Lewis Lefthalf f : L George Van Zant Fullback Bulldog of the Week Logan, Utah, Oct 29 — The underdog Aggies posted a 39 to 14 upset victory over the Bull- dogs, who hod wrecked the same Utah team 23 to 13 in 1954. FSC re- mained in contention during the first half but the Aggies split T routed the Bulldogs in the sec- ond half. Snidpr picki up yardogr in the fir l quarto ' ' ([ «N F. S. C. 20 ZM DIEGO STJITE f? .s , ,- . ■■ i First and ten again for Von Zant. Fresno , Nov. 5 — FSC Bulldogs turned back fhe stubborn Aztecs, 20 to 6, before nearly 7,000 fans. Fresno scored all the points needed to win in the first 37 seconds as Garner ran 76 yards on the opening play for a spectacular touchdown. Elbert Bullock End Bulldog of the Week 130 Dorrei Moody End Bill Muiphy Rightholf r c I r. S. C. 34 CSL PDLY G f . N C Walt Napier Leffhalf F. S C Don Pierson End -f r s ( San Luis Obispo, Nov. 1 1 — Fresno State won its second consecutive CCAA title by romping over the Cal Poly Mus- tangs, 34 to 6. The Bull- dogs combined bruising and heodsup defensive play with some sterling offensive maneuvers to dump the Mustongs. Bill Harvey Tackle Bulldog of the Week L«wi( and Murphy teach Jeter a lotion in tockling F. s. c. 13 zni JOSE zmi 13 MUJL.J -v rm MnsfoS ' Moody lakes o pass for o 30 yord gc Fresno, Nov. 18 — The FSC Bulldogs ' highest peak of glory came when they rolled over the San Jose Spartans, 19 to 13. This victory ended a seven year famine and climaxed the home football sea- son. Steinborn was the big gun with 106 yards in rushing and passing. He threw Fresno ' s three TD passes. John Steinborn Quarterback Bulldog of the Week ; : 132 Tex Rankin Guard Doiryl Ro(|r End f:5 1; J F. s. c. 20 u. Hawaii ib P f J . Ray Springer Righthalf Ed Stevens Guard f t) i: Dean Philpoft Fullback Bulldog of the Week Honolulu, Hawaii, Nov. 26 — Climaxing a most successful year, the Bulldogs ended their 1955 season with a triumph over the University of Hawaii Rainbows, 20 to 18. Trailing with 50 seconds remaining. Bis- trick fired a pass to Philpott in the end zone for the winning tally. J.m Ruhl Iriet 1 Koid for the boll " " ' } 1 A -X?, .S6 7 - SJj W! • •■ f y r ' ' ■1 J i Hyjjj EJlSHETBm h(: (irr.{ ((.ir, :cM ' f: iorl (i rff. wf.r. (-.f.f- jll.f.ll, v. ' f.y l-r.rlf ic. ,f A r!r,f. r.r.n-,( 1922 (■ II I fiiH poch, cca; Li2.4 r.r,f;n-,| |-., r-f riirH iC ' f: ' iC ' C- v ifl. n.f: roi- Wr:r.i ton If.r. |-,f yr:f(r |,|-,f 1956 SCHEDULE 74 Pasadena Nazarene 61 76 Chico State College 54 68 Univ. of Col. at Dovis 53 61 University of Portland 86 66 Willamette University 65 72 East Wash. Col. of Educ. 62 CCAA Tourney at Cal Poly 69 Loyola University .77 66 St. Mary ' s College 78 50 U. of Son Francisco . . 69 69 Santa Clara Univ. ' 79 94 Geo. Pepperdine Coll. 64 62 Loyola University ' 77 56 Cal. Poly College 81 88 San Diego State 96 88 San Diego State 86 66 College of the Pacific 82 46 Univ. of San Francisco 79 66 San Jose State ' 85 83 Geo. Pepperdine Coll. ' 72 107 Cal. Poly. College 1 12 67 San Jose State " 70 63 St Mary ' s College 72 61 Santa Cloro Univ. 70 63 College of the Pacific ' 86 72 Santa Barbara College ' 74 76 Los Angeles Stole 63 ■Indicates CCAA Conference games ' indicates CBA Confoionco garnet COnCHES William G. Vandenburgh Head Coach W 1 Birgcr L. Johnson Frosh Coach The Fresno State College Bulldog Basketball team, coached by Bill Vondenburgh, started the cage sea- son with a fast and furious pace. Going into the rugged California Basketball Association play, the Bulldogs had a 6-win, 2-loss non- ference record. On Jan. 6 the Loyola University Lions initiated the Bull- dogs to the CBA action with a 77 to 69 win. After that such teams as St. Mary ' s, University of San Francisco, Santa Clara, College of the Pacific and San Jose State tacked on losses to the FSC team. Murphy goes high for a basket. Rick Whithorn Guard Bob Ga hok Forwaid Oi b r; Iriti lo match RufifU ' i jump Dick Diebert Guard Ted Ellis Forward However, on Jan. 20, the FSC squad got its first league win by dumping George Pepperdlne Wovo ' 94 In 64. Highlights of the 1955-56 cage sea- son found the Bulldogs receiving a good share of the honors. On Dec. 29, the Bulldogs placed third in Ihp California Collegiate Basketball tourney held " t Cal Poly. At the end of the tourney, forward Bill Murphy was seleclcd on the All- Tourney first team. 137 In League nction USF, the number one basketball team in the nation with All-Americon Bill Russell, in- vaded the FSC hardcourt. The Dons were out to tie the n time consecu- tive win record of 39 set by Seton Hall and Long Islond University. A record crowd rif 3,000 persons were on hand to see the visitor tie the record with o 69 to 50 win. Against Pepperdine the I ' cal ' broke the CBA single game scoring record as they dumped in 94 points. The old record was 93. Stepping out of League play, the Bulldogs played host tn a fine San Diego State College AtIrc team Jan. 27 and 28. The Aztecs came into the game with a 12-game winning streck. the boskcl for Iv Bill Murphy Forward Bill Findloy Guof d and Wufphy W3uld he Gene Maples Forward Dudley Burback Guard In the firsf gome fhe Aztecs got victory number IT with a de- cisive 96 to 88 win. However, FSC center ten Brown tied the school scoring record with 33 points. The following evening FSC snapped the visitors ' vic- tory string at 13 with an over- time 88 to 86 win FSC guord Bill Findley hit on 17 consecu- tive free throws for a new rec- ord, while Brown grabbed 23 rebounds. 139 Prior fo CBA play, Vandenburgh said that FSC is facing a build- ing program. He added that this years varsiJy lacked height with the first five players aver- aging slightly over " ix feet. " The height average of both the junior varsity and freshman team tops the varsity, " Vanden- burgh said, " So I am quite op- timistic that the building pro- gram will begin to show next season. " vn reoches tiigh to block a basket. Edsel Ford Forward Leo II aid Blow C.-nl( Murphy govi high to get the boll. Arnold Athey Forword Bob Buckcnburgcr Guard The FSC cage team ended Its first year of play in the CBA with 12 losses in 14 games. The squad improved towards the lost of the season and showed signs of developing into an out- standing baskelboll team. The year ended with FSC winning 9 gomes out of o 26 game sched- ule. Ml EJISEE LL [ college and not until the J ' 1930s did the team get Cooch Borleskc Fresno fans wo did have boir ' club. In recent under the gJid-_ Peter Beideri the club has reached NCAA tourney rated amonc collegiate THE 1956 SCHEDULE 5 Sacramento All Stars 7 5 University of Colifornia 3 7-3 Sacramento State (2) 1-2 4-2 Camp Pendleton (2) 1-6 6-15 UCLA (2) 4-7 San Jose State (2) Santa Barbara State (2) Portland Beavers University of California (2) Modesto Reds Arizona University San Diego Slate (2) Los Angeles Stole Modesto Reds (3) Los Angeles Stole (2) Santa Barbora Slate (2) Visalia Cubs (2) Hanford use (2) San Diego Slate Camp Pendleton (2) San Jose State (2) Sonta Clara (2) Cal Poly (21 ' Indicates CCAA confctenc games COilCHES Refer (the Great) Beiden Head Coach Junior Versify Coach Ken Gleason ob Phoir heading home. Pre-seoson events fhis year were the discus- sions over the proposed schedule. The Board of Athletic Control ap- proved a policy that all contracts would be on a home-and-home basis. Dave Abel Catcher Captain Jack Altman Pitcher Bob Armitrong Fir»t Boio Bob Doig Pitcher Ted Ellis Pitcher This solved the problem and the squad got down to action for its first competition with the Pepperdine College Waves, but the game was called on account of rain. A rugged 44-game schedule, labeled the best we have ever had by head coach Pete Beiden, faced the Bull- dogs at the start of the season. Joe Gaitan Third Base un comes Ittundcring tiome. 36 A. - 145 ob Phair heading home. Pre-season events this year were the discus- sions over the proposed schedule. The Board of Athletic Control ap- proved a policy that all contracts would be on a home-and-home basis. Dave Abel Catcher Captain 144 Jack Altman Pitchor Bob Arnisttoog Fir«t Bate Bob Doig Pitcher Ted Ellis Pitcher This solved the problem and the squod got down to action for its first competition with the Pepperdine College Waves, but the gome was called on account of rain. A rugged 44-game schedule, labeled the best we have ever had by head coach Pete Beiden. faced the Bull- dogs at the start of the season. Joe Goitan Third Base Anottier run conies thundering home. V The Bulldogs reloxing in Iho dug The FSC coach said the 1956 schedule is " the best ever " because it in- cludes more games against top flight col- lege teams than we have ever played be- fore in one season. " We have competed with more professional teams in the past sea- sons, " he declared, " But there is more local in- terest in games against collegiate opposi- tion than in those with the professional clubs. " Ron Hoger Second Base 146 Bort Holl Second Bate Jim Knorr Short Stop Norman Krebbs Pitcher Jim Lesfer Third Base Tony Levaggi Outfield Nine of the engage- ments were with profes- sional ball clubs which added spice to the schedule along with the full 12 California Col- legiate Athletic Associa- tion games. The CIBA, regarded as one of the top collegiate confer- ences in the nation, is made up of Southern California, UCLA, Cali- fornia, Stanford, and Santa Clara. bob Phair comes across after hitting the fii run of tho s«aion Picked dH at first. Only Stanford was not included on the FSC menu Also adding va- riety and top notch com- petition is the University of Arizona, perennially a power house, who competed last year in the NCAA tourney. The first game was with the Sacramento All Stars, a professional team. Al- though we lost the game, it showed that Bob Phair was in perfect hitting form. Jim McMohon Outfield 148 Georg Milhorn Pitcher Maily Noimon Outfield f.. ..lU ' i George Read Outfield Will ho conned? Greg Seastrom Outfield In competition with the University of Colifornia at Berkeley, the Bull- dogs scored 5 to 3 to win the game. Joe Ped- razzini and Wolt Napier led the way against the Sacramento Hornets with 3 hits apiece. The Bulldogs won both games with 7-1 and 3-2 scores. .rjk.Jt Safe at third. The Bulldogs then enter- tained the Marines of Camp Pendleton. FSC split the DH winning the first game 4-1, then los- ing the second one 6-2. The last game before we went to press was with the ' powerful ' UCLA Bruins. The Bull- dogs won both games with scores of 6-4 and 15-7. Bill Schuiz Catcher li 1, ' Ir 1 — - _ X V -. 150 Bill Vonderlaon Pitchar Arthur Winn Catcher 1 £9 Jack Devincenzi Ourfield Walt Napier Ourfield Joe Pedrazzini First Base The Bulldog baseboll team proved to the Pa- cific Coast, and every- one else, that it is a team to be reckoned with this coming season. The ball-club was set for a great season and should easily cop the CCAA title and go on to the NCAA tourney. Slill lolking oboul the gamr ' ' mcK THE 1956 SCHEDULE Southern Pacific Relays All Comers Meet Stanford University Easter Relays Olympic Club and San Diego Navy University of California Occidental San Jose State CCAA Meet West Coast Relays State College Meet California Relays Pacific Association Meet Central California Association Meet NCAA AAU US. Olympic Trials COilCHES J. Flint Manner Head Coach i I " f ■r Wendell ' Windy ' Holmes Ticket Manager V Assistant Track Coach Dutch Warmerdam Bob BrodI, Pole Voulting ot 14 ' Joe Gambini, Brood Jumping ol 23 ' 1 1 V} " . 154 An P.dcitcn. Pole Vaulting ol M ' 4 " The Track Team (Back row) Cooch Flint Hanner. Sulherlond, Lowry, Anderion. Pederion. Caiper. Forth. Bancroft, Jordo Hendrii. Melller, Atlislont coach Dutch Warmerdam. (Middle row| Chritlianien. Torotion, Ortiz, Meriolo, Denbow. Koeke Moss. Bakmon, Robinson. (First row) Wilcox, Noll, Agostini, Atkinson, Moon, Bridges, Taylor Ancal Robinion and L. C, Tay- lor »how d fin form in early ttoson a% Ihoy fitw ovtr the hurdloi. Jack Sutherland hurling the javelin 190 ' 7 ' pre-teoton form. Alberf Lowry and Marv Andi-Tion prepare to thfo r ihe plolfe Ray Christiansen putting the shot 53 ' 4 " (new school record ) Bob Bakeman prepores to go ov«r. Mike Agoslini, running 20.1 in the 220 and 9.4 in the 100 yard dashet Tom Noll, Ed Ocnbow, A. Jordon, and Dave Casper running Ihe relay. Mike Agostini ran the 220 in the fastest time ever recorded. This rec- ord was established at the All Comers Meet in Bakersfield. Fine per- formances were shown by Robinson, Casper, Gambini, et al, as FSC won the meet with a score of 85 2 3. WEST zm: HELMS On May 14, 1955 in Rotcliffe Slodlum, the track fon was of- fered one of the finest West Coast Relays in its 29 years. " Where world ' s records ore broken. ' Ernie Shelton, taking his third and final |ump at 6 feel, 10 inchs. He tied with Dumas from Centennio High School at this mark This equols the WCR record. Mike Agostini edges ojt Leomon King in the battle of the century 9 4 Mai Wh tfield coming liom behind picked up enough yardoge to gii the LAAC team victory ovei Occidentol The time was 7 37 6 nntcc edges the tape n the time of 4 06.5 to establish a stadium record in the mile v- - ' MINOR SFOHTS 159 GOLF In 1952 the golf team com- peted in the CCAA, and have won the championship several times. Under Larry Pope the team practices at Fort Washington Golf Club. Lorry Pap«. Coach of the golf leon figuring which woocj to at mrn of Ihi- golf le The low point men of the leom ore John McMullan and Montr Shebelut TENNIS Williom G. Vandcnburgh. Coach Th» Itnnit Itom lin»v up. (front fOw| Shormon, Shorp, Turner, Vo.l (Bock fow| KeiscI, W Jocobscn, Wfighl, R Jacobitn RKhord Jacobtcn Warr«n Jacobicn SWIMMING fll ? Coach Ara Hairabedian Auslrollan crowl A way w« Da INTRilMUIlilL Volley ball and tennis chompi are these Sigs: Frank Small and Joe Monochello, ond Ron Wright and Dove Hickt, retpoclivoly. ntramural coach, Myron ' Andy Anderson As we went to press, Sigma Chi with 567 Vi points was practically assured of copping the oil year IM trophy. Sig- ma Alpha Epsilon was a slow second with 325 points and Lambda Chi Alpha was third with 300 points. en arc sharpening the for competition. These Sigma Chi ' s are the football champs; (Front row) Roger Morey, Joe Monochello, Jok Andresen, Jim Nash, Marv Meyers (Bock row) Oave Hicks, Frank Smoll. Wilbur Kusch, Red Bryant, Ron Wright. Relaxing between matches. Practicing for the final game Andy ihowi John how lo hold Ihi- club to. IM It ' s nice lo bf on thi iidclint-v, iin ' l it? ' , .■ i :ir1 WDMENS ' SPORTS 165 INSTRUCTOnS Top: Helen Cooperidcr, Kalherine Doyle, and Shirley Thompson. Bottom: Mabel Hupprich and Marion Bigelow, I i Mrs. Wolermon. Women ' s Athletic Directo .fl T 3 oncMiziiTioirs msimmmn CDumi S AvoV.on Bodanilidl Burli«ll AW " Hk 0 SSII lAK l l l Al-t- l l AW +1K hum 1 A14« A A John Simpkins of Lambda Chi Alpha led Ihc council which sorvos as the official governing board for the ten Greek letter fra- ternities on campus. The group governs rushing activities and fraternity conduct. IFC presents awards for scholarships and ath- letic competition, and sponsors the Inter-Fraternity Formal and the Panhollenic-IFC picnic which tells THE »-l I FUN LOVING STORY 170 V »» • OF BROTHERHOOD rnmRNiTiES 171 DEm siGMJL m: " My goodness, it ' s good to see you again. " Jack Rapp President Annual activities of this national social fraternity included the Hal Beatty Benefit Fund Dance, co-spon- sored with Delta Gamma sorority, the Shipwreck Boll, and the Carna- tion Ball, at which Judy Hickman was crowned Delta Sigma Phi Dream Girl. Jack Rapp directed the mem- bers in their activities. Noil Crofts Vice-PrciidenI 172 .grfza j Spring Pledges: (front row) Moblcy, Qucscnberry, Simmons, Smith, D., Yoles (Bock row| Smith, L , Macrikc, Silvo, Benbo, Swonson, Drilsat r K 1 Gomb.n, C.0.9. Horg.l Mubbrll Kngpp lo lho1 M»-n Km -- ' 173 m?7 :zm " Well . . . jus! one more. " James Scarbrough Fall President This notional social fraternity was founded at the University of Vir- ginia in 1869 and was established locally in 1951. Some of the annual events are the Snow Carnival, Spring Formal and the Plain Ole Dance. Dale Stringer Spring President • Inili rUi 174 fiK M ilk u Spring PItdgas: (front row) Dowion. Norboiti, Dungon, Arnold, Peofson, Sorco. (Back row| De Mero, Ade, Hill, Go«rli k, Judy. Ni»l»«n, Litfl G.lbr»ih Cwinn Mrtfcwon Lan lowtn Modi« Norboiti N U 175 UMSSiK CHI mm boy . . . that punch ii good. " Activities of this national social fra- ternity included tho Heaven and Hell dance, Molher and Son Breakfast at Easter, French Apache Party, and Cross and Crescent Ball. Beverly Thompson reigned a " ; the Cross and Crescent Queen this year. 1 1 R John Simpkins Fall President If III.. Harold Avokian Spring President Vic .P aild«itl 176 AW a9 ?a Spring PIrdgrs (front row) Srvillc, Erickton. Goshgoria INol plduredl Oe Vrles. Hcilzenradcr. Mozgordian. (Bock row| HIM, Joyal, Winnemon. De Ben«llo, Scrombray. Wretl gf FHi ZMK mm Cf " I tell you it wos terrible. ' George Dalition Fall President Winner of the scholarship trophy for two years, an outstanding activity of Phi Sigma Kappa is the annual Charity Can Drive, co-sponsored with Delta Sigma Epsilon, for needy people. Annual events of the nation- al social fraternity include the Mor- tician ' s Ball and Moonlight Girl Dance. Jim Colverl Spring President 178 spring Pledges: (front row) Oslrom, Louderback, Rankin, Cardoza. (Back row) Oyckman, Peters, Sarabian, Minatian, Ogden, Ady. (Not pictured) StiMirt, Bunell. o i foqon Gon SliMH Soon eiGMil mH EFSILON Soy hove we lold you oil obout Minervo? " Vic«-Pr«iidanl In 1921 Zeta Mu wa? established locally at FSC. The local group af- filiated with national which was founded at the University of Ala- bama, on March 19, 1856. Dean Beatty is the sponsor. Some of the highlights of their social calendar are the Barn Dance, Sweetheart Dance, Christmas party. Spring Luau, Christmas tree fale and Memorial Services. SAE co-sponsors the Sadie Hawkins Day-Dance with Sigma Nu. Aimilrent llafkbwrf fatino flih«f Jim Palmer Fall President Bob Hall Spring President Oclladay Of ff H«l( £aMMMI 180 ws aaso Spring Pledges: (front row) Niklaut. Koch, Coles, Slubblefield, Looper, Reinhardt. (Back row) Mtliler, Frinell, Flilcher, Poce, BoncrofI, Corler Coppelluli. HanochMn Ho fcf Hov« II lotobu " jMM f r 3 ' M.lch ll Polm.r Ponkroli Ph. If 161 uizm CHI Jan ond Mory Ann serve the hungry Sigs and guests. Jay East Fall President Founded at Miami University, Ox- ford, Ohio, in 1855 this national fraternity recently celebrated their centennial. Annual events at FSC in- clude the Kick-Off Dance, the Sweet- heart Dance at which Barbara King was elected Sweetheart of Sigma Chi, and the Cotton Pickers Ball. Frank Small Spring President )82 1 4. 1 4 irjij£t Spiing Pledget: (front row) Sant Agato, Zucker, Arnold. (Back row| Buckenberger, Ingoldiby, Andreten, Wilkinion IMM £iJ Lf DaWmg Goggm Hanian Hicki ' it,. ■J ♦;«» »-♦? 183 Bizm CHI Jan ond Mary Ann serve the hungry Sigs and guests. Founded at Miami University, Ox- ford, Ohio, in 1855 this national fraternity recently celebrated their centennial. Annual events at FSC in- clude the Kick-Off Dance, the Sweet- heart Dance at which Barbara King was elected Sweetheart of Sigma Chi, and the Cotton Pickers Ball. 5 Frank Small Spring Pro%idcnl £ 182 J I Spring Pledget: (from row| Sont Agola, Zucker, Arnold (Bock row| Buckenberger, Ingoldlby, Andraten, Wilkinion ■ ' ' MIFSO £. .i lA, OtWtng Goggir l.tht Hunltmon K nt»r l..f El 183 SIGMil NU In 1869 this national social frater- nity was founded at Virginia Mili- tary Institute. It wa? established lo- cally in 1951. Gorden Wilson is the sponsor. The Sigma Nu Relays, Hal- oween Dance, Children ' s party af Christmas and White Ro«e formal □ re all a part of the heavy activity schedule of this fraternity. Annually they co-sponsor the Sarlie Hawkins Day-Dance with the SAE Fraternity. Ken Maddy President Poto Lomppiij Vice-President J 184 »9mnj WDiM ' v»iw«ii woiit »...-..n — — . Spring Pledget: (front row) Eurgubion, Atkinson, Anderson, Bunder, Hodgson, Turner. (Row 2) Eurich, Kraemer, Lonborg, Lang, Cannon, Jome (Bock row) Hoys, Etchcverry, Brawfmon. Forth, Jordon, OBanion . d k i loriviara Lnli Shgitar McColl !»d„.o™ Won. 185 THETn cm " Hove you read your history lately? " Myron Levin Fall President Theta Chi, a national social frater- nity, has been on the FSC campus since 1921. Meetings strive to cre- ote a strong sense of social respon- sibility and to develop a code of conduct. Myron Levin presided as foil president and Alva Guler was crowned their Dream Girl. Don Protier Spring President 186 Ml Spring PUdgtt: (front row) L oi, Corroro, Dovay, Maggiorc, Ereman. (Back row) Gorab«dian, Jonas, Neol. Heitmgtr, Moriit. Coriton 187 mm DEm nno A " Did you hoar the one about Mr. Fred McGrew is the sponsor of this national social fraternity. It an- nually sponsors the Argyle Shuffle where the " most " in focks is seen. Many other events, such as ex- changes and rush parties round out the KDR s social life. Cliff Harmol Spring Pioiidont k 188 sigm:i pi r 4 The Sigma Pi ' s ge» ready to sing their favorite song. One of the major events of the fall semester is the Sigma Pi Greek Sing. Other events in their social schedule is the Roaring Twenties Dance, and exchanges. Don Hall led this social fraternity in its year ' s activities. Don Hall President Hector Muro Vice-President K )89 FillTHELLENIC COUNCIL The Panhellenic Council gathers to discuss sorority business. TW.§ ' € | K (-) k (-) A|- All VIA 190 Terry Savial of Ihp Alpha Zi Delta Sorority led th« ' Panhellenic Coun- cil which the official govern- ing body for the loven Greek Lcllcr sororities on campus. It KKI functions as a coordinating body to establish rushing procodure, and to work for the best interests of the college and all women students with TEAS, SOCI i ,-- ' FE, AND SISTERHOOD SOnORITIES 191 M7 XI DEm Annual activities of the Alpha Xi Delta sorority include the Rose Ball, contributions to the Grace Ferris Fond, and to the Save The Children Federation, their national philan- thropic project. Terril Savial presided over the fall activties of this na- tional Greek organization. Mary Morris Vice-President 192 ' 23 ' i Spring Pledges: Miller, Deveie, Jones, Jochens, Ncvcns, Samuclion, Morsello. " e Tklalraail ( :xx ASA 193 DEm zmm f Ann Gist Fall President Loisis School, Oxford, Mississippi, Dec. 1873 saw the birth of this na- tional social sorority. If was estab- lished locally in 1951. Founder ' s Day, Mother ' s Day banquet, and the Carousel Ball are the big events on the DeeGee Calendar. Jill Taylor Spring Proiidenl Vlc«.ft«»ld«nl 194 Spring Pledges: Bunion, Leonardo, KIcppcr, Malzek, Jacobsen, Jurgensen, Rickells, Tranberg. (Not pictured) Ruxhaup), Sharp. mm nm gmm:i Marion Loewe President The Year ' s program of fhi ; national social sorority included a White Christmas formal, Mother ' s Day Brunch, Founder ' s Day Dinner, Pre- sentation Tea, and a Christma ; par- ty for underprivileged children in co- sponsorship with the Sigma Nu Fra- ternity. Marion Loewe led the group during the year. 196 1 E w i i Dora ■lean Glonn Vicc- Prosit ont 0«M» 1 u € ,tn spring Pledges: {front re. Cc-a- Hoskell, Souio, Moulsby, Corothcrs, Warren, Goge. (aoek row) Cornwcll, Woodruff, Semper Hont n Hatliall Hoycoi Hickman Heyt iondry Uy n Li(tt«rf ( WW M f»t9no lawviwii 197 DEm SIGMn EFSILON First national sorority on the FSC Campus, DSE sponsors the Fresno Nutritional Home as part of its na- tional philanthropic project. Led by president Ada McMurry, DSE held a formal dinner dnnce at the Desert Inn, a Birthday Luncheon in Febru- ary to honor its founding at FSC, and a Presentation Tea in May. DSE holds the trophies for the be t act at the Blood Rally and most dona- tions in the Blood Drive. Ado McMurry President Annolco lohn on Dovil Vice-Pre»ldont t- 198 Spring P1»dg t: (frenr row) Coxod, Popcndotf, Bedrotion, Heffernan, Co , Farley. (Back row) Davit, Brrtert, Mociai, Crutdot, Ullom, Corp»r)i r Vif ax g W £ae Hall Johnton Moiko McMwrrv M«nc«r»lli m 199 mn mm thets f. Donna E tes Leeper Fall President In 1870 af DePaux University KAT was founded. It was changed at FSC in 1953, from the former oldest local sorority which wo founded in 1917. The Stardust Formal, Mother ' s Day Breakfast, anrl Founders Day Celebration are a few of the many fine events of this social organ- ization. Virginia Krous Spring President I ' ' Spring Pledges: (from row) Mogce, King, Cook, Porter, Stogg. Harr. (Bock row) Breckenridge, Couch, Betiey, Rogen, Ruble. fre ' " •ohl S l w ot K«nnta»t«f Kroigoord Krout l««p»f bndly 201 m m The oldest sorority on campus was founded at Wesley College in 1852 and was locally established in 1926. Annually this social organization sponsors the " All Sorority Pledge Dinner, " nctive alumni dinner-dance and several service programs. Marilyn Hruska Vice-President 202 Q q o ( Spring Pledges Woighl, Milchell, Wells, Scoll, Oslrom, Coilleberry, Henrickson (Not pictured) Wllliamt. ¥ S»aH«rtf . m9. SIGMJl SIGMil SIGM:1 These Iwo Tri Slg members happily pose for the Campus. The Tri Sig ' s first annual dinner dance highlighted the year. Found- er ' s Day, celebrated with alumnae from all over the state, was another activity that was fun as well as ceremonious. The Robbie Page Drive, a memorial in honor of the son of Tri Sigma ' s national president who died of polio, is also participated in by the girls along with other philan- thropic projects. Katie Morrow President LoVornc Dorn Vice-President 204 m .m SERVICE m HONonnnv 205 ilSSOCIilTED WOMEN STUDENTS Nationally affiliated with the I.A.W.S., the group is composed of all the women students on campus. Each club on campus that has women students is rep- resented on the AWS activities board. Betsy Williams is the President and successfully com- pleted the annual projects: Queens Ball, Spring Formal, and Women ' s Awareness groups. They also sponsor the exchange of one foreign student each year, but, this year, the ex- change student was unable to get to Fresno. She was to have been from Greece. 211 2 Hothcl) H ndi(h Mslhot ' group of over Iv 206 BLUE KEY In 1924 at the University of Florida the National Honorary Fraternity for upper division men, Blue Key, was founded. The local chopter was estab- lished in 1928. The main object of the Fraternity is to be of service to the College and com- munity. Bob Hall is the presi- dent and Dean Beatty is the sponsor. Some of the many ac- tivities of Blue Key ore the Campus Charity Drive, Student Leader ' s Day, Blue Key Carnival, Foculty Talent Show, and a ban- quet for the new members. The MEN ' proudly disploy their Blue Keys. MMI Block Catwvll Oe 207 zmmi m Happily planning anoihe the tollcgo are Ihejc Cardinol Kcyc Dick Rathwick led Cardinal Key in the Fall. Founded locally in 1952, this lower division men ' s honor fra- ternity offers service to the college and the community, assisting when- ever necessary. Vhey sponsor an Annual Dance, maintain the FSC re- serve Blood Bank and many other worthwhile projects. Robert Carr of the Business Department is the group sponsor. M PJ. 208 mm PHUaTERES Kappa Phrateres is an interna- tional organizolion which was founded at UCLA in 1924, The local group wa« established in 1936. The purpose of Phrateres is to extend a spirit of friendli- ness among thr students on the campus, and to give opportuni- ties for leadership and partici- pation in college aclivilies. Doris Joppson is the president and Miss Shafer of the English De- partment is the sponsor. Activi- ties of the club include a May Day parly at the Nutritional Homo, caroling during the Christmas season and nn an- nual Senior Breakfast before graduation. Poiing (or Iho Comp u» is one of Iho icrv.tov oflcrod by Ihc girll of Phtolrret. rnESHMEN WOMEN ' S SDCISL JICMTY CROUP S M 2f 2 lifiSiSli Guy Howell Hornvy HotktII Jocefasan Jehnten Jen«i iutomn%»n H«rb«rt Kng Mog Matkort r " f 5 9. 1 210 FEESHMEN WOMEN ' S LUNCHEON CLUB ' J Freshmen Women ' s Luncheon Club is composed of second se- mester Freshmen girls who have been outstanding in activities, service and scholarship. Primar- ily the girls are chosen from Freshmen Women ' s Social Ac- tivities Group which consists of all first semester Freshmen girls on the campus. FWSAG was led by Joanne Carothers, and the FWLC was led by Roberta Souza. How mony points did you gol? l £ ' 2S2.£ ' l (•robisn wii 211 SOFHOMOUE SERVICE SOCIETY 2£ Sarving Ihi- College whenever needed oic Ihe gi U of Triple S This group of 25 Sophomore women, under the president, Susan Helms, is pledged to the service of thf fchool. Selected on the basis of FWSAG, FWLC activities, and scholarship, their annual activities include the Cotton Ball, Senior Reception following commencement exer- cises, and direction of all FWSAG and FWLC activitiob. imm ft « 9 •1 r m yj " 1 JB. -. a uJU iL: k V ij i 1 1 E - I A Vr V-il 1 • Ji Vl MV Tokalon members gathc nely informal group to discuss highly intellectual motters. i§. Tokalon, the local honorary up- per division women ' s society, sponsors at Christmas time the door decorations to brighten up the two campuses. They also give a tea at which the candi- dates for Calif. Maid of Cotton ore chosen to represent FSC. In the spring semester the Awards Assembly is presented by Toka- lon to honor scholarship win- ners and outstanding students. Sally O ' Neal, the president, con- ducted the alternate Thursday dinner meetings. Dean Wright, Mrs. Waterman and Miss Feurt are the sponsors. 213 Km PHI mzzR F. S. C. DMES Former boy scouts compose the membership in this service club. Founded af Iho University of Combridge in England in 1898, the Domes were established at FSC in 1947. The object is to promolo " .ociol confotis and pro- vide a community of interests and friendly service among the wives of the resident students. Geneva Berg is the president while Mrs, Noble Beard and Mrs. Pele Beiden are the spon- sors. Some of their activi;ies in- clude a Pol Luck Supper, a Sports Parly find a scavenger hunt. 214 nELIGIOUS m zTzziKL intehest clubs 215 1 1 1 1 ■■ r .•£ " e . S2 J ?) ri ' Pf 1 03l -Hove oj -sod E Pi;- ' ' rc c imiiHIii On: f- - ' .-- )»H (» ■ !(tW imi HALL Moonyeen Apperson was the fall president of Baker Hall. The girls enjoyed a year full of ac- tivities. Some of the major events are a semi-formal dinner dance for the residents, Spring tea, an open house, and several ex- changes each year. Baker Hall is the only girls ' dorm on cam- pus and was nami-d for Mary E. Baker, f o r m • r DfCin of Women. ?16 COIIEGE T ' f KlMEE. Dwnhom Ebrohin frfOT CovM " ' " • Sowtoll. long Undii»r SSS,.Lf ' £f,g Mlllx, I M ON.II £ Th. YWCA and Ihe YMCA (OunlKiparl ol FSC It lh« College ' Y ' ll i, om. poied of tludenit Inlef- eiled n leligion and »lv. e lo Ihe College Hnii.ct Soppexlleld »o Ihe yeni ' l preildeni ?18 y. . Ce l»r Choeixii O.nn.ilen Debx . co5mofolit:in clue A World Show winner picks up his priie. i.S. Beho.r CatUn Curl.t Eb ' Ciooi Jor K»i 219 NEWMAN CLUE f- ' CC Borbolo, F Borioen ft«n«d ll arino Co ' Olhiri Corvallo In 1893 at the Univer- sity of Pennsylvania the Newman Club was founded. It was locally established in 1934. Mary Avila led the group during the year. The object of the club is to provide opportunity for religious, intellectual and social growth for Catholic students. An- nually they sponsor a dance, picnic, snow par- ty and participate in IM sports. Dr. Elizabeth Kelley, Dr. Ilg, and Fa- ther Negro are the spon- sors. C«l«MaM e: lA I The Nowmon Club took (rrX ploc in the Homecoming Lone with Ihit (loo) Happily .m oboul a »ucci-nful yea oil- Falh.i N.yro ond Pluv Moiy Avilo £ The Newman. tes enjoy themselvei of Ihcir Chri$tmo» porty JOcn«n« Jenvi K n f xk Lonary i ' . . t M«v r MerrJ O N ll B Po9«. L Po««, S Sanf Ag i 0 V mp 2 221 nsncins MJf KotomoHw Lako The purpose of the Nisei Club is pri- marily a social organization for Nisei students to become active in campus af- fairs and be interested in College life. Haruo Yamaoka is the president and Dr. William Beatty of the Social Science is the sponsor. A Christmas Dance, Sweet- heart Dance, Awarding two scholarships and a Senior Banquet are their annual affairs. Club member ing pla 22 2 miSMJlN CLUB The Talisman Club is an organization of men re- siding at the Men ' s Dorm on Clark. Each se- mester they have a banquet honoring the new members. This proves ttiat they sornetimcs go to school. 223 VOUNG HEFUBLICJINS " Meanwhile back al the fan Andvrton. $. Bu M% W«l v in o Organized locally in 1948, the Young Republicans seek to encour- age political interests " n the College campus by bringing the national, state and locol government officials to speak before the students Carson Rapp guided the group in its fall semester activities. 224 9A % a1 7i Ei r. S. C. BULLDOGGEnS AfFilialcd with the Notional Inter- collegialo Rodeo As ocialion is this group who works to develop the in- terest of college students in rodeo and other equestrion octivilies. It promotes the highest type of con- duct at rodeos and other college ac- tivities. The Buiidoggers ' activities include the Aggie Day Rodeo, horse shows, trail rides and other social events. FDRUM CLUB M Co)ow9h B«r P ' owdton Shahpo ' ho M fl 225 zmm souanE djince club smMI ■ rcwfi Cooi Und Mayai Pol.... Pugil Zoi..nka(ih CilNTERBURY CLUB i2£ ' ti In 1953 the Canterbury Club affiliated with national which was founded at Mass. in 1930. The main purpose of the club is to show Episcopalian stu- dents the correlation of the church and college life through the use of worship, recreation, service, unity and evangel- ism. Bruce Kirkwood i " . the year ' s presi- dent, while Dr. Ronnie Bolter of the English Deporlrrifnt is the sponsor. The Campus Square Dance Club was found- ed in 1953 for the pur- pose of bringing people together for the pleos- ure of square dancing. The group is headed by Robert Watson ond is sponsored by Jack Wait of the Business Depart- ment. Form a ilor and circle lo ttie Itfl . 226 CHINESE STUDENTS CLUB I lik« to hav« my picture taken, don ' t you? " The Chinese Students Club i " ; a locnl orgon- ization founHetH in 1938 for the purpose of fur- thering the interests and co-operation of students of Chinese descent. The club is headed by Flor- ence Gee rind is spon- sored by Dr. Dienstein and Dr. Wang of the Social Science Depart- ment. Included in the activities ore nn initia- tion, end Christmas por- ty. Senior Picnic, cake sales, Record Hop, Spring Informal Dance, and Exchange Dance. HIUEl ClUI Reorganized on the FSC Campus in 1954, this Jewish religious club is a member of the Campus Religious Council, and is affili- ated with the national organ- ization of Hillel Clubs Under the president, Larry Curtis, Hillel was active in participating in Religion in Life Week. 227 INTER-VimSITY CHHISTIflN FELLOWSHIP An international Christian or- ganization founded in England in 1936. The group started at FSC in 1945. It meets to study the Bible and their purpose is to know Jesus Christ and make Him known. Tom James is the president this year and the sponsors are Dr. Lindquist and Dr. Hawbecker. i1S:m.M STUDENTS flSSDCISTIDN L. ' ■WAL fecit good. Foundfd nalionolly in 1924 lhi group comr to FSC in 1951. The Luthoran Students As- sociation scrvot a» on orm of the lulhoton Church to provide o spiritual omphoiis to those attending collrge It also serves to maintain a well-rounded ocial program. Bruce Ayers is tho Pcosidonl. DEPflnTMENm, 229 Kl? m?l FSI FF O Brawn C«pp d9 CroHt ' IMM9. Johnston Linkvy Motioi Mai ms s. Nillian opp Unruh w,. Iho men ol Alpha Koppa P»i poso alPoi a liclii li.p Ihiouuh lh» Coooiol P.liolo Company Gamma Lambda Chapter of Alpha Kappa Psi is the 77th Chapter in the oldest Business Honorary Fraternity. Field trips, guest speakers and business meetings make up the club ' s ac- tivities. 230 M m m zmm f ' To further good jouurnalism is the ob- ject of this national honorary journalis- tic frofernity. Art Margosian led the group in the fall. One year experience on any publication at FSC is the require- ment for membership. 3 1 a fS i 23) illlNOLD m SOCIETY Members of the Arnold Air Society, elected from upper diviison ROTC stu- dents on the basis of scholarship and character, sponsor the annual Air Force Ball. They direct the activities of the Angels Flight and the newly formed lower division society, The Sabres. Clyde Workman was the Fall President. Biooiiiitf lil«p fa 232 ww • % • iA ui iiA uuiroHm studehis teschees sssocunon 4 f fit 0k S .WW.3%.?. gA2, ££ 2 Infant Ingeldtby Jvppton f SiMli £ g;f w 2 2 •ih»l« O N i S«H«.«t %IH» S M»4 T«h». 233 CHI im mm Singing a ony ol fhi. dI XBA odivft and alumni picnic. 234 Dale Gfoham wos the foil piei- idenl of Chi Belo Alpha, honor- ary Agriculture Fraternity The club wa» founcletJ ol FSC in 1941 Present clutj %pon%ois are Dr. Wintton Strong ond Jvwo Boll. To motivate and encouroge iludontt in the Agncuiturol fields it the main purpose of thij club. It it oUo designed to de- velop leadership aloncj the rural lines, cind to guide students en- tering an agricullufol vocation. Members and guests relax during the XBA ' s onnual square donee. XBAt hovp fun al the Omicron Sigma Pi cxchonge. 235 CESCiE msws v a £ f: The local French Club serves both educational and social functions in its program to provide an oppor- tunity for conversational French. Under fall president, Cathy Sirabian, the group attended the opera, Car- men. Spring activities included a picnic and a Basque Dinner. ay Chompognc In F»cn(h7 236 ENGINEERS CLUE . Jkd 1 A bond in the field of Engineering is made ot FSC through the Engineers Club, led in the Foil by Phillip Dee. The club promotes the welfare of Engineering students, and introduces them to the various aspects of engineering projects in the Fresno area. H. H. Wheaton and C. H. Cehrs served as the sponsors. Club activities include an onnual picnic, banquet, and out-of-town field trips. .?ii £E« li 237 EPSILON PI m Epsilon Pi Tau is a National Industrial Arts Fraternity. Annually they have a Founder ' s Day banquet. They also hove a news letter which they send to all of their chapters. Building Ihcir own dcporlmcnl building is on« ol Ihc mony |obf Epiilon Pi Tou doe« on Iho new compui! 238 r. S. C. DSIRY CLUB dA Ji St ME kk Noth Scoit Shclbufn Swall Swidit James Wiseman headed the Dairy Club this year. The purpose of the Club is to provide an outlet for stu- dents interested in Dairy Husbandry and the Dairy Industry. Some of their ac- tivities are cutting and sell- ing Christmas trees, enter- ing judging teams, work with the FFA and various other events connected with the Cattle Industry R. J. Sel- kirk and E. H. Lutlrop of the Ag Department are the sponsors. ' - «nior Dairy Collie Judging Ivom, Jov Coila, Mill Riioru. and Conrad Andrpicn. 9 ,9 nHK IIUt1 Hf|M iMSimi SHIS ciuD ..... i 1 t.m.l l.ninl ■■■(ss f— iTfl Tht do-it-yourtelf ortiitt! The local industrial Arts Club was or- ganized on the FSC campus in 1935. The organization seeks to stimulate the highest ideals of professional ethics and to promote the social, professional, and economic welfare of industrial orts stu- dents. In January, the club held an In- stallation Banquet. Wayne McComos, ond Geoffry Noakes are the sponsors and Carl Tonini was the fall president MA 240 Kappa BELTS PI Lesson plans are fun, aren ' t Ihey? W . 1! fj. » Coo ' Janot Cockier presided over the monthly meetings of Koppa Delto Pi, national honorory education fraternity. Members ore selected on the bosis of scholarship. They strive for high stondords of prcpo- rotion for teaching ond distinction of ochicvements as students and servants of education. 241 PHI mm PHI Af the University of Maine in 1897 Phi Kappa Phi was found- ed. The club was organized to give recognition to honor stu- dents. The student must have a 2.5 grade average and be in his second semester Junior year to be eligible for membership. Dr. Clair Nelsen was the year ' s president. Wh,(h bfO n hav ihr To 242 OMICRDN Zm FI P Omicron Sigma Pi, o notional home eco- nomics club, was infrocJucccJ of FSC in 1919, just 10 years after the notional group wos foundecJ. Wilmo Turner, the year ' s president, presided over meetings which were designed to present infor- mation of current and world-wide home economics interest. Funds are raised through on onual Christmas bazoor where homemode food, toys and oprons ore sold. Juit soy " Charga U. ' r.o . r.. oi. 243 SSBEHS p E mtm Adr Antronikion 0 iki»n F«fi r MefO»nold M«.nM«l4. Junior Bird Men of Ihc AFROTC. The Sabers, lower division Air Force ROTC social group, was Introduced a» Fresno Stale this year. Bob Walker served as chairman at the weekly meetings. Club sponsor is Captain John Mason. New members are initiated at in annual meeting. Other annual events incluHe a snow party in the winter, and ' wim party in the summer. 244 SPEECH mz GUILD 13 ludlow Lund The newly formed Speech Arts Guild is actually a combinolion of two older Speech Department organ- izations — Bronze Buckle, male group, and Empathy, women ' s club. Roy Hergen- roeder served as fall presi- dent for the honorary social group, while Merlin Burris was the faculty sponsor. The club was formed to develop leadership within the Speech Department and to orient new students. Ihal 1 W tionging ovtr Ihr f.icploce? 245 II nil vansiTY T E. Philpoll Roso The DAR ' t of the campus. The Voisily " F " was orgoniiod ol Fresno Stole in 1940 To belong a mon mu f hove eomcd n voisity letter. The ciub sponsors o Tolcnt Assembly, a Ploy Night for the Fresno Boys ' Club, and a Swim SHow in the Spring. The purpose is to further sports ot FSC Joe Gam- bini headed the group in the Foil. Trotk Coach Flint Manner iv the fac- ulty sponsor. WOMEN ' S miiTiz z zzinm ' € oal DAR ' s ol the W.A.A. was founded in 19.10 nnd i ' affili- ated with the Nationol Athletic Federation of College Women. The object of this club is fo offer recreational and co-recreotionol ac- tivities to all students at FSC. Mary Stollard Is the year ' s president and Miss Shirley Thompson is the sponsor. The club sponsors a High School play day, swimming activi- ties, which incudes the annual • wim show, a co-educational tennis club, and supports the modern dance programs that come to FSC. ' 22 kS £ l.llK»ll ClUir • f ( 2 247 mmin clue :ncel ' s flight Rcloiing b«iw««n clattei • Ihii ogricullurol club Coiolhait Oamt C ' (( 0« 4»ifll H«U U Kmg. • King. P IvXd xX lr l «•««»• M n « 248 • nbawm tran t)t Mpt M T.v« W« » " s s:g m CLUB AbtlfOCl obMroclrttt obllrocting Organized in 1954, the Arl Club seeks to give its members an opportunity to experiment with various materials to o greater degree than in class. Plans for the year included a Christmas card sale and an exhibition of student work. President for the year was Gene Burkett. lngold»by Molkot Moll OilMfT ¥ £§ BETS BEi: Bm M€m Tri Beta is a national biology club founded in 1922. Its purpose i " . to pro- mote interest and sch olarship in the field of biology. The group is headed by Evelyn Westfall and is sponsored by Dr. McClintic. The octivitie of the group include field trips, guest speakers, and a regional convention. 249 CMINOLOGY CLUB The Criminology Club is a local organization founded in 1947. It ' s purpose is to promote a high standard of educational ochieve- ment in the field of law enforcement. The club is headed by Dennis Lund and is sponsored by Mr. Boolsen r nri Mr. Morlland. The club activities include a banquet and guest speakers. Kinn«y lund Moclolli ON.ill lob. n »n Sadsion ' P p p r q ' CHI PI izm A national co-education- al chemistry club, Chi Pi Sigma i " ; affiliated with the American Chemical Society. Ernest Rogers led the club in it ' program to foster social and profes- sional intere ' l ' among chemistry majors and mi- nors. It annually spon- sors the Frpshmon Chem- istry Awards. II nol rverYbody ihol ion moke on A bomb ' A 250 SICMil DELT: pi They walked right out of class to pose for this one GEOLDGY CLUE i% M l.ll.ik Nrwmo f ' . il The Geology Club was founded of Fresno State in 1940. Their objectives are the scholastic, scientific, and social advance- ment of their members. The club meets with guest speakers and travels on field trips. The fall president was James Youell. The faculty sponsors are Dr. George Stanley, Dr. Noble Beard, and Mr. Arch Addinglon. 251 KIPRI t; . . ' 4, oncnESis Xi m Mod ' M«»«r» t nn n9 iay or % Zohlit Zwtltig konondvr Kfroly Ihr Moricrrt Oaiuc Club wui hradcd by Koy Milton J 2 PHI MU ilLPHa SINFONIil Led by president Perry Sedoo, the pur- pose of this national honorary frater- nity is to foster an appreciation and in- terest in fine music among its members. It also seeks to give recognition to out- standing worth in musical activity and to promote active participation in music. PHYSICS CLUB The Physics Club is composed of the future scientists, doctors, physicists and electronics men. Group discus- sions, movies and lectures plus field trips ore on the year ' s agenda of the Club. 253 piaNDFom Virginia Krous presided at the monthly meetings of Pianoforte, honorary piano student s organ- ization which wo found»»d at Fresno Staff in 1928. The pur- pose of the club is to enable the students to perform in public and private in order to enrich their musical experience and to promote friendship among piano students. Mis« Miriam Withrow, Fred Dempster and Bob Bennett ore the club sponsors. opie Croiy Olio fonj? Mogn Monutl Oul ' oi Schall PI EPSILDN WKIi This honorary physical educa- tion fraternity ' s annu " ! activities include a Homecoming Lunch- eon, and the sending of a CARE package over«ea«.. Meetings, presided over by Jackie Gam- age, are to develop leadership and ideals of efficiency and to offer opportunities for ' ocial re- lationships and exchange of ideas. ft : " )4 PI CilMM: MU kkf A National Social Science Honor Fraternify oitablishcd al Fresno Sfale on Moy )3 1929 It gives an an- nual awarcj eoch year to fhe Social Science slucJenl holciing the highest grade point average in the Social Science division. A banquet is held each semester plus an onnunl Steak Fry each spring. Other luncheons and dinners am hold featuring guest speakers. Tho fall semester presi- dent was Bob Case, while Dr. Mau- rice Hunt and Dr. Francis Wiley are the co-sponsors. ng for world don PHI SIGM: TJIU MlOi Chrlil«n«on Ounhoni rd Crv £ M dM % MwfVI r« Slnfh ng lo ' i.nkolih Phi Sigma Tau is a local honorary engineering society founded in 1955 Estoblished for recog- nition of scholarship, practicality, social abilty and promise of professional attainment among students of engineering. The two main events are a banquet honoring the new members and a modal to the top freshman in engineering scholarship. 255 PRE-MED CLUB Viewing autopsies each year are the members of the Pre-Med Club. Olher activities inclucJe a banquet in the Spring at which a scholarship i« awarded to the most outstanding Pre-Med or Pre-Dent student. JocobMn, A. iatobitn. ■ Jom Murray Nall«r»berg Peon vM, iM FSI CHI Psi Chi is a National Honor So- ciety for Psychology Students whose purpose is to promote scholarship and advance the science of psychology. Freud, Jung, Adk-r nothing on theie ttudontt. lamSi? X i k ' WESTERN SPEECH SSSOCinTIDN A member of Iho National Speech Asso- ciation, the Western Speech Association gained recognition on the Fresno State College Campus in 1954 Charles Sant- Agala conducted the monthly meetings, while Dr. J W. Wright represented the faculty. The purpose of the club is to promote interest in speech education. Fresno members participate by attend- ing Association conferences, for which they raise money through an annual food sale. " Speak Itie speccti, I pray yo N..n.i ioni Agolo S 0 l. I S(Oll, I H Simpliini Thorp Ludlow EULLDEX 257 EULLDEX Abel, 144 Adomtke, K 1 14 Ade. C. 175 Ady. J. 17, 179, 220, 244 Agboshion, J 210 Agoilini, M. 155. 157 AGRICULTURE DIVISION 81 AGRONOMY CLUB 24S Ahlcn, S 96, 233, 243 AIR FORCE DIVISION 64 Akers, M. 204 Akin. D. 124 Alboch, R 82 234 Albright, B. 86 219 233 Alex, B. 90 252 Aleionder, E. 86 Allen, R. 115 Allen, R. B. 180 Allen, R. H. 180 Allen, Ro 250 Alley, M. 174 Allison. S. 251 ALPHA KAPPA PSI 230 ALPHA PHI GAMMA 231 ALPHA PHI OMEGA 214 ALPHA XI DELTA 192 Aitmon, J 86 144 223 Anderson, B 80 96, 196, 213, 216. 233 241 243 Anderson, D. 16, 17, 22 , 65, 104, 182, 207. 220. 224 233 Anderson, L 185 Anderson, M. 155 156 Anderson, R. 90 174 Anderson, Ro 178 Anderson, S. 196, 224 243 Andreis, G. 110 232 Andresen, D 183 Andresen, J. 163, 182, 239 ANGELS FLIGHT 248 Antronikian. S. 244 Apperson, M 196, 216. 243 Arbor. K. 46 Armslcod, M 1 14 Armstrong. B 144 Armstrong, F 1 14, 180 ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY 232 Arnold, B 183 Arnold, W. 175 Arrington, N. 228 ART CLUB 249 Ashley, M 228 ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS 206 Athey. A. 141 Atkison, A 155. 185 Avokion, G 17, 210. 211, 228 Avakion. H 17, 170. 176 Avedian. L 96. 228, 254 Avedion. N 96, 238. 240 Avedition, L. 233 Avila, M. 192, 220 Axlell, J. 86 Axlell, I. 90, 2 . 4 Ay.rt, B, i28 Aiimi, f. 16, 17, 65, 79, 186, 207, 218. 219. 225 B Baderltcher, S. 16,21,78, 231, 243 Boer, M 24, 200 Bailey, A. 210 Boird, R 16. 17, 160. 237 BAKER HALL 216 Boko., P 216 Bokmon. B. 15S. 156 Bolekion, F. 16, 75 Bollard, R 86 Bonrrott, E. 1S5, 181,713 Boibano, F 114, 270, 755 Barbata, A 220, 233 Barbata, F. 220, 233 Barker. C 198 Barnes. J 194. 233 Barnett, P. 216 Borsoom. A 219. 220, 225. 249 Barslad. J. 16. 17. 194 Bartow, A 251 Bastioni, L. 90 Bates, H. 247, 254 Beatty, J. 184, 237 Bedrosion, L. 199 Beiden, R. 182, 218, 246 Belknap, C. 90, 252 Bell, M. 107, 198, 216, 247, 254 Bell, R. 29, 63, 103 Bendbow, S. 173 Bergen, C. 210 Berkhollz, N. 16, 200 Bertkcn, M. 90,200,218,233 Besscy, J 201, 210 BETA BETA BETA . 249 Belters, B. 199, 210, 216, 220, 243 Bever, B. 251 Bichler, J 220 Bidwill, D. 90, 333 Bier, A 77 Bird, P 192, 233, 247, 252 Bistrick, F 125 Black, N. 10, 12, 18, 36, 64, 82, 118, 174, 207, 219 Block, S. 86 Blackburn, D. 96, 180 Blade, Q. 174 Blade, S. 16, 194 Blevins. W. 77, 180, 208. 218 Bloch. C. 231 BLUE KEY 207 Bockenstedf, B. 17, 170, 178, 220 Bodeson, J. 82. 218 Bokaic, M. 218, 219 Bolton, R 74 Bonander, S 252 Booch, M 114 Bordson, D. 16, 210 BorgardI, F 110, 176 Borror, M 225, 243 Bottosso, K 220 Boulton, U 90, 200, 252 Bower, C. 192,216 Boyer, M 18. 194. 206. 212, 226 Boyter, I. 174 Broufman, M. 185 Braun, J. 228 Breckenridge, N. 201 Bridget, G. 155 Briggs, I 16, 200, 220, 233 Bright, M 180 Brighton, P 336 Broadwell, B 86 BrodI, B. 154 Brooding, B 172, 225. 232 Brown, E 226 Brown, J. 86, 172, 230 Brown, L 140 Brown, M. 210, 211, 243 Brown, N. . 125 Brown, P. 126 Bruland, M. 228 Bryant, R, 163, 182, 270, 246 Bryion, C. 114 Bryton, P 96 Buccieri, A. 770, 774, 750 Buck. W 90, 773. 733 BuckenbDrgor, B. 141. 183 Burklond. R 87, 176 BUILOOGCERS 77b BUllDEX 757 Bullock, E 130 Bunder. R 185 Bunion. P 71. 77, 78, 78. 79. 195, 731 Bunliler. P 174 Burback. D 139 Burkctl. G 96, 170, 186, 249 Burkmon 20, 75 Burks. D 79. 170. 172 Burson. C. 82. 234 BUSINESS DIVISION 85 Butters, S. 16, 17. 23. 90. 198. 231, 733 Byrnes, B 197. 770 Byrns, B. 709. 710 c Cockier, J 107. 709, 213, 716. 754 CALIFORNIA STUDENT TEACHERS ASSOCIATION 733 Caire, F. 114, 177, 724 Coirc, S. 16, 212 Calvert, J. 178 Campbell, L. 210 CAMPUS SQUARE DANCE CLUB 226 Cannon. B 185 CANTERBURY CLUB 276 Cappell 17 172 210 208 179 82, 220 219,237 187 96, 186 16, 104, 218. 224, 228 . 16. 74, 197, 210. 211, 220, 248 i 199, 210. 218 187 198 174 181 236 82. 218 233 241 90, 1 14, 224. 255 16, 17, 206. 212. 218, 226 110. 253 98 155, 157, 184, 240. 246 M 203 174, 184 Caswell, T 86. 207 Covella, R. 182. 220. 237 CERCLE FRANCAIS 236 Chamberlain, O 22 Chappell, K 24. 194. 218 Cha.leswo rth. C 101 CHI BETA ALPHA 734 CHI PI SIGMA 250 Chidlow. B 250 CHINESE STUDENTS Copriolo, R Carbine, B. CARDINAL KEY Cardoza, C. Carleton. J. Carlin. I. Carlson. J. Carlson, I. Carlson, Le Carolhers. Carpenter, Corrara, J. Carroll, J. Carsten, J Corter, R. Carver, G Caskey. Caspar Casper. Castle Cosw, II. B. CLUB Chrislensen, Chiiitensen, Chrlitiantan Cinck. B Claudor. G Clcjo. L Clover. A Clover, M Clyde. M Coot.i. C Cobb. D Coihio.i. M Collmon. B 227 737. 743 755 (3, 110. 176 155. 156. 187. 774. 746 718 740 187 96. 757 90 733 707 194 757 749. 756 197 733 198. 747. 754 Coleman, D. 730 Coleman. E 175. 749 COLLEGE Y 718 Coll.ngs. A 7 1. 79 731. 743 Colmon. M 194 Colter. B 195 Colwell, M 192 716. 733. 243 Conley, E. 110. 253 Conover, F 251 Cook. D 175 Cook, N. 216. 226 Cooke. J. 110, 337 Cooke. M. . . . 301 Cooper. B. ... 17,336 Coppedge, W. 86, IBS, 314. 230. 251 Coppelluti, P. 181 Cornelius, H 104. 249 Cornwell. D 218. 254 Cornwell. S. 16. 17, 74, 197 210 211. 224 Correia. H 101. 221. 243 COSMOPOLITAN CLUB 219 Costa, E. 16, 17, 74 210, 211. 220 Coles, D 181 Collet. L 96 228 236 249 Couch 201 Coughron. G. 216. 224 Coulter. B 16 Cow an. J 16. 17. 74. 197. 310. 211. 224 Cox. B. 204 770 Cox. J 199 706. 733 Coyle. W 96 745. 757 Cozod. M. 199 710. 711.718 Cranmore. B 110, 183. 253 Cranslon. B 210 Creighton. L. 228 233 CRIMINOLOGY CLUB 250 Cripe. E 226 Crofts. N. 86 172. 218. 230 Croll, P 210. 774 Crookhom. A 210. 711. 770 Cross. C. 35 , 90. 700. 770. 724 233 247 Crowder. M 238 Cruise. 1 10 220. 226. 250 Culberison. J. 16 Cummingt. S. 177 718. 737 Curtis. I 15 80 86 219 775 777 230 D Ooggi. 5. 700 Doigle D 710 770 DAIRY CLUB 739 Doley E 16. 175 708 770 Oolitian, C 104. 170. 178 DAMES 714 Domi. D 747 748 Daniels. M. 756 Oavey. I 1(7 Dovidion. A §6 778 Davidson M 16 17 76 196 717 Dovis. C 1(4 Oavit, J 136 Dovti. Jon 199 Oovis. V. 307 309 7J3 Oowion. J 175 Dowion. V 90 Ooyley. S. 733 757 DeBenedetlo. I 710 770 DeBsnedetto. M 177 D.e P 1 10 770 737 Oc.ntlodt. J (0. 707 749 OIITA GAMMA 194 DELTA SIGMA IP5ILON 19i DELTA SIGMA PHI 177 OeMeio N 175 Domii|ion. L 90. 333 ?58 BULLDEX O«nbow, E- 15S, 157 Otnnitton, M 96. 218 226, 243 D.olon, M 17. 90. 228 O.rvuh.on. A 96, 233. 243 D v«lc. 17. J10. 211. 220 Oe..f. .ni,. J 1S1 Ocwhiril. D 2S3 . 183 Dflioni. 180. 221 Oi bt ' l. 137 Oilliatd, J. 248 OicVxn. B 184, 224. 244 Oiion, L. 175, 249 Oobion. T 314. 218. 237,253 Doig. R 145, 180 Dokooilion. M. 90, 252 Dominqual. B 16, 110. 173 Domin.ei, J 10, 13, 36. 107, 113, 118, 127, 170, 180, 207, 246 Doniv, A. 202 Oonihu , R 218. 256 Doodokron, M 90 Dotgon. J. 176 Dorgon, M 198 Oorn, I 204 Downey, R. 17, 210. 211. 224 Drok«, J 184 O..»coll. J. 120. 210, 216 Oriltot. J 173 Dudley, D 127 Oulel, R. 96. 228, 233. 238, 240 Dugan, E 90. 198. 220. 252 Dugon. I 175 Dunham. D 1 10. 37, 255 Dunhom, M 218. 226 Duront, R. 82. 178, 234 Duly, M. 247 Duveie, R 193 E Eorsley, J. 199 Eati, J. 15, 182. 183 Ebrabimi, S 16, 82, 186, 218, 219 Edwardj. W. 114, 176, 250 EDUCATION DIVISION 89 Eggletton. R 15, 175 Eichclberger, J. 86, 175 Elder, L. 127 ELECTION COMMITTEE 17 Ell.i, T 137, 145 Emeriion, D. 179 Endler, P 184 224. 225, 257 EneUr, E. 176, 246 Enerton, G. 228 Engel, R 184 ENGINEERS CLUB 237 Enni, B 236 EPSILON PI TAU 238 Ereman. B 187, C 109, 228 Erichton, J 177 Ecwln, M 236 242. 255, 257 Etiep, J 110. 232, 237 Etchegionbcrry, M. 210,221 Elcheverry. J 185, H 46. 185 R 185 Everly, R 1 10. 250. 253 F Fagan. R 114. 1 9 Foirlhiid. C no, 253 Fanuxhi. E 336. 251 Foria, B 180, 208 Farina, J. 180, 232 Farley, J 199 Feaver, G. 114 Feli , D 87 330. 234. 239 Fer.nni. A 184 Ferrer, D. 244 Field!, A 16. 210 Findley. B 138 FINE AND PRACTICAL ARTS DIVISION 94 M. 193 Fitcel, J 303. 318 Either, G 180 Fiuren. C 17. 336 Flake, M 338 Fletcher, F 181 FleKher, N. 249. 250. 255 Ford. C 110. 237. 255 Ford. E. 140 Forth. D 155. 185 FORUM CLUB 225 Fo.j, F. 96, 254 Foiter. D. 86, 223, 230 Fo., A. 175 Freeh, C. 230 FRESHMEN 74, 75 FRESHMEN ORIENTATION COMMITTEE 16 FRESHMEN WOMEN ' S LUNCHEON CLUB 21 1 FRESHMEN WOMEN S SOCIAL ACTIVITIES GROUP 210 Frinell, R. 181. 353 Funk, R 176 G Gabriel, C 1 10, 346, 353 Gogc. M. 197 Gaitan, J 145 Gailher, E 76, 185. 308. 334 Gallenkomp, M. 83 Galloway, R. 138 Gamage, J. . 107, 254 Gambini. J. 16, 83, 118, 154, 173, 246, 248 Gammill, A. 210, 220 Garabedian, B 187 Garcia, L 21 Garner, B 126 Garrison, 104 Garshak, B. . 136 Gaunt, C 86, 233 Gatarian, R. 179 Gee, F 237 Gendusa. R 15, 17, 33, 86, 198. 213, 220, 231 GEOLOGY CLUB 251 Gerard, A. 16, 17, 78, 170. 176, 207, 330, 333 Gorncr, C 24. 76, 200. 316 Gerlncr. K. 16, 120, 216. 320 G.annopoulot, E. 114 Gibbv R 173 Giffin, N. 302, 225. 256 Gilbert, G 96, 233, 245, 357 Gilbreth, B. 175 Gillespie, S. 61,247, 253 Gillian. E 160 Ciomelli, D 174 Giometii, R 175 Giorgi, A. . 82, 173 Gilt, A. 90, 115, 194. 195, 216, 233, 348. 353 Gl ahn, E. 90. 202, 233 Glavet, H 86 Glenn, D. 13, 16. 83, 90, 114. 155, 173, 196. 213. 316. 334, 233« Gobby, S 74, 221 Coerhck, D 174 Goggin, D. 16, 23, 96, 97, 183, 207, 221, 231, 264 Golloday. D 180 Gong. J 97, 227, 233 Good, M 90. 196, 252 Goodrich. M 90. 194. 195. 248 Gorton. J 15. 22. 104. 114. 196. 213. 331. 236. 242. 255 Cothgarian. B. 177 Goilanian. C 97. 245. 357 Golobed. R 90 Gould. E. 97. 303. 218 Grohom. D 82. 178. 234 Grant. M. 206, 233, 243 Green. R 86 Greennamyre J 128 Grrenl.cld. B 228. 247 Gregg. R 180 Gregorio, L 16 . 17, 221. 226 G.eve. G 219. 224 Grilfil. S 252 Gril.ono, P 202. 203. 247. 349 Groot. S. 316, 319 Growdon. V 196. 331 Grucnwold. » 173. 337. 355 Grusdal. P. 199 Guinn. R 175 Gulcr. A. 16, 17. 33. 195. 206, 216. 252 Guslalson. T 346 Guye. W 310. 343 Guiio. J. H 176 Haddad. P 321 Hadsoll. C 16. 17. 196, 212, 252 Hagcr. R 146 Hall. 52, 189 Hall. R. 16, 86. 88. 180. 207, 232 Hall. M 91. 199 Halls. J. 87, 193 Halls. 5 190. 303. 318 Hammond. K 91. 338 Hamparson, E 309. 326 Hamportz. F 97 Hampton. L. 107, 303, 347 Hand, T 91. 333, 333 Handloy. H 179 Honey, B. 110, 251 Nankins, B 189 Hanly, C 114,250 Hanna. J. 197 Hansen. D 203, 247, 252, 254 Hansen, J 15, 34, 57, 76. 197. 212. 216 Hansen. L. 183 Hargis, C 104, 173. 256 Harloss. C. 180 Harmcl. C 188 Harr, P 201 Morris, J. 91, 177 Harris, Jo 16, 17, 194 Harrison. M 180 Harrod, R 16 186, 187. 253 Harlman, E. 17. 203. 218. 226. 233 Harlon, F 193. 233 Harvey, 8 131 Harvey, Y. 210 Haskell, M 79, 196. 197. 206, 313 220, 221, 248 Haskell. S 16 . 17, 120. 197. 310 211. 321. 343 HaycoK. M. 1 7 197. 233. 343 Haycrofl. M 301 Hayes. I. 185 Hoy.s. R 180. 318 Haynrs. J 110. 355 Hote. J 333. 339 Helfernan. F 199. 230. 221. 349 Heitinger. G 187 Hernrich. A. 91 Helms, 5 77. 131. 197. 212. 216 Hendro, O 155 Hondsch. D. 16. 78. 318 Hpndsch. 5 76 201. 206. 212 Henr.cksen. E 181 Henriksen. J 228. 243 Henryion, 5 203, 210 Herbert. D Hergentoeder, Herold, Hettuk. C Hickmon. J H.cki, D Hida, F. Hiebert, J Hier, R Higginbotham Hill, Hill, J. Hill, Ji Hill, R. HIILEL CLUB Hirotuna, J Hodgson. M. Hodges, M Hoffman. D Hogtefe, I. Holl, B. Holli, J. Homen, M. Homsy, D. Horslmann, J. Horstmc Ho ird. D Howard. Howell. F Howell, J HoyI, E. Hruska. h Hubbell. Hueter. HUMANITIES DIVISION Hunter. M Huntsman, A Huntsman, T. Hyde, G. 121. 210, 218 I 245.257 210 193 16. 30. 197 163. 170. 183 222 104 210. 226. 248 G. 210 173. 214, 233 17, 221 176, 177 177 227 16. 17, 77. 212, 222 185 76, 200 331 310. 318 181. 346 107. 146. 333 91, 252 252 121 J. .16, 17, 174 T. 175 1 10. 175. 232. 237 181 87. 175, 230 210. 211, 318. 347 197. 316. 326 202. 203. 209 80. 1 14, 173. 214. 218. 355 193, 347 97. 318. 333. 354 99 310 97. 233. 240 101. 183 183 181. 208 I Imai. J 110. 253 INDUSTRIAL ARTS CLUB 240 Infante, P. Ingoldsby, A. 228, 333 97. 309, 333, 249 183 Ingoldsby, L INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL 170 INTER-VARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP ASSOCIATION 228 Ivancovich, F. 91 Ivancovich, H 91 J Jochen Jachcn Jackso Jacksoi Jacobs Jacobs Jacobs James. Joy. F Jrlfut. Jensen Jeppso Jmkaw Johnto Johnso Johnso M W 114. 185. 221, 224 193 104. 218. 256 16, 17 195,210.211, 247, 256 247 161. 181. 208. 256 161. 181. 246 185 256 219 240 216. 243 97. 209. 233 97. 222. 240 198, 199 193 26, 78. 190. 201. 224. 233. 248 210 233 87. 230 187. 193 259 BULLDEX Jones, Be 210 221 Jones, E 9), 203.21) 233 Jones, H. 18) 248 Jones, 1. 2)6 233 Jones, J. 87 18) Jones, W. 25) Jordan, A. )55, 157 )8S Jorgenson. J. 78, )2) 181 Jorgenson, J. )93, 233, 247, 252 Joyal, A. 177 Joyal, 0. 15, )7, 78 , 79. )90, 20) 2)6 Judy, D. )75 JUNIORS 78 Jurgensen. K. )7, 74. )95, 210, 211 224 K Kohne. J. 91, 209 233 KAPPA ALPHA THETA 200 KAPPA DELTA PI 24) KAPPA DELTA RHO )88 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 196 KAPPA PHRATERES 209 KAPPA SIGMA )74 Korr, K. Kasamatsu, Keim, K. Kelly, G. Kelt, M Kenefick, T. Kenneosler, i Kennedy, 0. Kenneson, S Keoshlon, L. Kerr, C Kcsseli. J Kefels, P. Kl PRI Kienli, M Kihl, E. Klliiion, H. Klllingsworlh, C Kinard, T. King, B )85 )6, 2)0, 2)1 209, 222. 233 22. 80, 9). 96, 97, )97» )4. ) )4. 250 203, 216. 247 221. 239 201 ))4. )86 203. 247. 254 111, 250. 256 91. 193, 216 161. 170. 174. 208 91,226 252 208 91 115, 255 87, 233 175. 237 30, 201, 210, 211. 217, 218, 248 King, P. 16. 33. 77, 120. 194, 195, 212. 243, 248 Kinney. E. 250 Kinser, D 183 Kiroly, P. 252 Kirchhof, A 128 Kiier, J. 199 Kloossen, C. 91 202 Kleider. B. 210 Kleim, J. 91, 193 243 Klepper. B. 195 Klise, R. )89 Kloppenberg )24 Klyce, D. 82 Kwopp, M 173 224 Knerr. J. 107, )46 246 Koch, C )8) Koeher, J. )55 Koryurok, C. 101 2)9 225 Kracmcr, D 82 185, 22) 248 Kramer, K )83 Krcbbt, N 147 Kroigoard. K 201 Krous. V 18. 24 78, 200, 201 213, 231 254 Kubola. M 709 222 247 Kusch, W 163 183 246 Lamb, L, 91. 226, 233 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 176 Lamkin, M. 175 Landy, M. 197, 221 lane. B. 87. 184. 232 Lone, E. )75 Long, F. 77, )84. 208. 224, 257 Long, R. 74. )85, 218. 224 Langhans, H. 111. 237 Loriviere. F. 185 Larson, B. 97. 228, 233, 243 Lorue, S. 193 loltimore, L. 91.198.252 Leach. M. 107, 120, 247, 254 Leas, S. 187 Lee, J. 227. 243 Lee(. T. 104, 177, 226, 250, 256 Leeper, 0. 80. 9), )04, 200. 20), 2)3, 249 97, 240 LeCronde, E. Lehman, E. Leininger, J. Lempesis, P. Lenhard, D. Leon, J. Leonardo, A. Lester, J. Levaggi, T. Levin, M. Levis, J. Levis. L, Lewis, D. Leyden, B. 83, )79 190. 194. 217 46. 184 195.257 221. 237 195 147 147 186 15, 185 217. 221. 224 129 197 251 LIFE SCIENCE DIVISION 102 Lindgren. D. 187. 248 181,208 201 104, 2)8, 2)9, 22), 249 195 197 87. 187. 224. 230 226. 251 175 Lindley, L. Lindly, J. Lindner, M. Lindsey, P. Lingerfeli, C linkey. Liltick, L. Lillle, D. liUenberg, P. . 16, 217 Lockhort, C 247, 252 Lockharl, L. 173 Locwe, D. 17,23 Loowc, M. 16, 22, 31. 91,93, 196, 197, 213, 252 Lail, B lakuiu. 101. 236, 242 247, 254 227 91. 233, 252 222 16, 210 185 218. 224 181 221. 233 179 226,233 177 93, 193, 247 193. 209 104, 175 155, 156. 246 46, 79 97, 203. 218 233. 243. 257 227. 237 173. 226. 250 104, 244 16, 75, 210 224. 248 16. 17 22. 243 LUTHERAN SlUDENTS CLUB 228 Lyman, J 120, 195, 243 Lynch. 5 91, 195. 248 Lyilcr. R 83, 177, 235 Lonborg, E. Loomis, R. Loopcr, W. Lopci. O. louderback. L Lovelace. M. Lovomork. R. Low, J Lucidi, M. Ludlow, D, Luk, K Lund, 0. Lund, Y. LundquisI, C. Lungquii), N. Mc McArio McBiov McCall. B 185 McColl. Y. 197 McClung, 1 91 McCiung. J 91 McColough. R. 83. 225 McCurry. M 92 McFeeleis. S. 92, 201, 213. 217,224, • McLean, A 252 McMohon J. 148 McMonomon. D 195, 218. 248 McMuilcn, W 160 McMurry. A. 198, 199. 217 MeSwoin. K. 92, 195 McSwcyn, M 236 M MocDonold. J. 218, 226 244 MocFarione. C 83. 236 Mocedo. S. 221, 252 Mocios. J. 198, 217, 221, 224 Moddy. K 83 184 207 Madson, J 175 Macda. B. 209 222, 252 Moeriki. J 173 Mofi. H. 83, 236 Magec. S 201, 210, 217, 224 254 Mogili. P. 181 Moggiore, B. 187 Moher. J. 104 179, 256 Main, N. 14, 87 173, 232 Malkos. T. 16, 17 , 77. 190, 199,206 212 218. 249 Moloney. N. 251 Monning, F. 173 232. 233 Manning. N. 97 226. 243 Manuel. A, 243 Manuel. D 209, 243 Monuel. J. 201 248. 254 Maples. G, 139 Morgosian, A. 10, 18 , 20, 101 114. 207. 231, 233- Morkorian. C. 210 211 Morkoiion. P 210 Markle, B. 121 Marks. B 187 Morlin, D 135 Morscllo C. 193 Marsh. B 201 Marsh, L 228, 249 Marshall, J. 203 218 247 Morlin, D 214 Morlin J 91 202, 209 218 233 Morlin, T. 1 15 Mosudo. T, 251 Mollos. R. 228, 230 Molirk, J. 75 195 210, 211 Moulsby, I. 197. 2)7 Moiimovilch, V 2)9 225 Moiwcll. W 230 Maxwell M 1 7 194 195 Moy. C 104 179 Ma.ordion. H 177 Mcchigion. M 97. 243 Meeie. J 92 233 Mcinhold. W 244 750 Mcnccrclli, S 14 190, 199 221 733 Mc.k D 97. 749 Mri.olo C 155 Meliler R 155, 181 Meyer. M 210 776 757 Mcynv Mo 83 163 183 Mcyeis, P 210 771 Moyling. H 91 197 757 Mllcy. F 111743 MilhaU. B 21 87. 2JI Mllhoin, C 148 Miller. B IB5 7J7 Miller. E 92, 199. 711. 233. 141 Miller. El 210. 218 Miller, P. 196 Miller, Po 193 Milion. K 97 247 252. 254 Minosian, K. 179 Mitchell. C. 87 Mitchell. J 203 218 246 Mitchell, M. 203 210 Mitchell, N 247 Mitchell, R 10. 13, 36 65. 87. 118. 181. 207 253, 254 Mitchell. Ru 228. 243 Moboyen. R 16, 83 219. 225 Mobley. L 173 Mockolis, E 250 Mohling. M. 210. 211. 217 Monochello. J 163 Moon. D 15S Moody, D. 130 Moore, 8. 80. 101. 182. 207. 224 • Moore J 90 . 92. 199 217 224 257 • Moore, Je 175 246 256 Morehouse. M. 185 Morey. R. 163 Morgan, P. 197 Morgan, S. 16. 210 224 Morrcll. F 92 221. 245 Morrill, P. 210 Morris, M 192. 733 Morrison. I 170 185 Morrison, M 77 185. 208 Morrow, K. 190 204 Moss, R 155 Moll. B. 210. 218 Mulhern T 21 214. 221. 231. 244 Murolorc. F 111. 185 221 255 Muro. H 104. 189 Murphy, B. 130 138 Murray, M 93 Murray N. 173 Murray R 173 180 208 246 256 Musocchio r 115 189 N Nogol P. 203 218 233 Nokoio H 209 222. 243 Nakoto, P 206. 210 Nolbondion c 75 Nance. M 195 Nopier. W. 151 131 Norboill, A 175 Norboili R 175 No |.l S 719 237 Nosh. D 87 Nash. J S3. 163 182. 207 221. 239 Nottcnbcrg. D 227 256 Ncol. J 187 Negin. K )S5 Nelson. H 97 Nelson, P 201 Nelson, S 718 744 Neuleld H 155 233 Nevins C 193 Nevins D 193 747 NEWMAN CLUB 770 Newmon R 87 730 75) Nioii 5 219 776 Nichols. 185 Niihol. W 97. 233 Nielsen. B 175 Nielsen, 87. 230 Nielsen. W 111 Niklous. B 77 201. 206. 218 Niklous. C 181 Nilon. J 101. 173 771 NISil ClUi 222 Nole, 175 260 EULLDEX Noll, T 1S5, IS7 Noimon. M 148 NormqtI. J I9S, 748 Norfii. H 93 Nomt. J 87, 721. 747 Nunci. M 178. 7S7 o O ' Banian. J 46 IBS Ogd.n. G 179 Ohonnrvon 97 Olicn. N 76, 77, 173 OMICRON SIGMA PI 743 ON«ol. S. 14. 97. 98, 197. 713, 771. 733. 7S7. • O ' Ntil. 0. 17. 703. 718. 743, 747 0-N ill. B. A. 115.771. 750 O ' Ntill. B 13, 18, 70, 101. 185, 707. 771, 731. • Opp«r. R. 87 ORCHESIS 257 Orlu, G ISS Oiboin, J. D 98 Olborn, J 197. 747. 749 Ositom B 703,710,718 O.iron,, S 179 P PANHELIENIC COUNCIL 190 Pog.. I. 271. 248 Pog., S. 177.771 Polm.r. J 87. 170. 180. 181 PonkroK. B 71, 181 PanicH, J. 193. 278, 733, 757 Popogni, E. 193 Popendorf. M 16, 77, 92, 199, 733 Porjon, C. 718 Poiierson, C 17 Polion, E 218, 233 Poyn.. H. 237, 753 Peorion, D 175 P»or»on. I 175. 256 Pcovr. J 92.233, 241 Pcderson. A 154, 155 Pedroizini, J. 157 Per.on, V 719 Pel«r», K 179 Pclcrion, J. 218 Peltrson, Ma 92, 203, 217, 241 Pelerton, Mu 778 Pclerion. P. 16, 17, 197, 706. 712 Peltrion, R 228, 757 Phoir, B. 144 PHI KAPPA PHI 747 Phillips, M 98, 238 Philpoii, 133. 181, 246 PHI MU 202 PHI MU ALPHA SINFONIA 253 PHI SIGMA TAU 255 PHYSICAL EDUCATION DIVISION 106 PHYSICAL SCIENCE DIVISION 108 PHYSICS CLUB 253 Piacenlinc, V. 1 6, 1 7, 1 95, 2 1 2 Pioni, A 212, 217, 243 PIANOFORTE 754 PI EPSllON 754 Picrton. D 131 PI GAMMA MU 755 Pithny, F 92, 718 Pitlacth.o, N 98, 243 Plombctb. W. 183 Poothigian, 210 Popcndorf, P 75, 199 Porlcr, E. 340 Potl.r, P. 701 Pori.r, T 111, 737 Poller, J. 88, 776 Pratt, J S3. 703, 218 PRE-MED CLUB 756 Prcilon. H 218 Prettcr, 0. 186. 187, 253 Pri.c, B 233. 257 Provdian. J 219. 225, 236 Pryor, J 210, 218 PSI CHI 256 PUBLIC RELATIONS COMM 17 Pugilcy, G 218, 276 Purroy, F. 97. 721. 233, 757 Q Oustenbcrry. D 173 Quinr,. C. 88 181 Quinn. J. 16. 17 201 217 Qui.oii, C, 771 754 Qont, 249 Quon , M. 105 227 749 R Rogo, R 107 181 746 Rohnpma. S 17 219 RALLY COMMITTEE 16 Ramirez. R. 721 Rondhawo. M. 219 Rankin. T. 132 Ronkin. S. 179 737 Rapp. C. 115, 170, 183, 224 755 Ropp, J. 88 177 173 730 Rasmussen. J. 13, 16, 17 . 26, 79. 197. 217 733 235 252 Rasmusten. S. 105, 171, 210, 247 249 Rajner. R. 179 Rathwick. 0. 76 181 208 Ravolin, D. 177 Ray. 1. 98 233 243 Read, G. 149 Reavis, R. 17.92 201 218 Reece, C. 92 Reed, M 243 Reeves, W. 183 Rcharl, S. 71 Reidy, T 173 Reinhardt, D. 181 Reinhordt, W. 185 Reisig. J. 88 732 Renning. M. 700, 233, 748, 752 Rhodes. R. 235 Rice. I. 701 Rice, T. 175 Rich, B 88 717 Richards, y 217 218 Rickclls, P. 195 Riddcll. L 88 Ridge, A. 115 Riding, 210 Riochcl, D 187 Rigg.ns, O. 107 247 254 Riggs. F. 83 Riley, J 181 Robertson, D. 177 Robinson. A. 155 Robinson. J. 185 Robinson, J. H. 250 Robinson, M 92 197 Robison, E. 105 173 Rogers, D 132 Rogers, 1 105 175 256 Rogers, L 98 201 Rogers, M 201 710 233 Roman, J. 79 121 Rosander, G 187 Rosenbaum, A 248 250 Rosenbaum, W. 189 232 Ross, C 197 743 Ross. J 710 Rololo, F 16. 87 221 733 Rowland, 710 Ruble, 75 201 710 Rudholm, 0. 708, 740 Ruggolt, B 173 Ruhl. B 13. 701 Ruhl, J 107, 118. 179, 181, 207, 256 Runcimon, M 197 Russell, G 744 Rutherford, N 195, 233 Ryan, P. 75, 210. 21 1, 248 s SABERS 244 Sabounchian, H. 83, 219, E 115, IBS, 250 Sofslrom, J. 75 Sager, H 115 Saghatelian, V. 97, 187 Sakajion, J. . 710 Salwosser, M. 93 Somuelian, C 193, 710, 717 Sanchez, D. 173 Sanders, E 704, 771 Sondcrson, W 187 Sandhu, S. 93 Sandovol, H. Ill, 753 Sant Agata, C 183, 710, 221, 245, 257 Saniee, Wes 158 Sappcnfield, H. 93, 113, 203, 213, • Sarabian, S. 179 Sarlo, L. 175 Sassalli, T. 189, 753 Sovial, T. 190, 192, 193 Saville, R. 74, 177 Sawlclle, S. 17, 197, 217, 218, 233 Say, B 209, 210, 252 Scalercio, A. 93 Scambray, B. 181, 208 Scarbrough, J. 174, 175 Scheeh, C. 225 Scheldt, B. 195, 233 Scheldt, D 88. 181 Schell, G. 98. 254 Schmidt, B. 210 Schoeningh, Y 98, 201, 233, 243 Schroll, K. 77 Schuiz, B. 100, 107, 223, 233 Scott, D 235, 239 Scott, J. 183, 726, 257 Scott, Ju 203,210,211,218, 224, 257 Scrombray, J 177 Scrivner, J 105, 256 Seaslrom, C 107, 149. 223 Sedoo, P. 149, 253 Scdor, D. 181 Seeley, S 24, 103, 105, 201, 213, 224, 731, • Seher, J. 195 Seifert, R. 46 Semper, M. 197. 710, 771 SENIORS 80 Solo. D 222, 233 Shohpor. J 17, 225 Shommo, A 219, 225, 237 Shonii, E 88, 209 Sharp. E. 121 Shorp. S. 161 Sharroh, 88, 175 Shaw, D 24, 201 Shebelut, 10, 13. 18. 36. 105. 111. 195 Shebelut, M 160 Shelburne, J 83, 181, 239 Sheldon, C 17, 210, 233 Shermon, R 161 Shiemon. R 187,251 Shohara, J 227 Shrader. G 173 Shusler, M. 87. IBS Shull, C 16. 17. 73, 199, 747 Slakovich. E. 93 $i b«tl. I 75, 170 Silvo, M 88. 177 S l a, S 173 Silveira, A 17, 709, 717, 719, 771, 726. 233, 736 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 180 SIGMA CHI 187 SIGMA DELTA PI 751 SIGMA NU 184 SIGMA PI 189 SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA 704 Simk.ns, J. 98, 100, 170, 176, 177. 757. • Simmons, J. 173 Simonton. D 93. 752 Simpklns. S. 190. 203 Singh. A. 17, 111 219, 225. 237 Singh, H 111, 218, 237, 255 Sirabion, C. 210, 217, 236 Sisson, B. 179 Skaggs. C 93 Slavich, Y. 204 Small, F 115, 163, 182. 183. 224 Smith, B. 183 Smith, C 78. 217 Smith, C W. 183, 239 Smith. Co 13. 27. 194, 706 Smith. D 173 Smith, Do 709, 718, 733 Smith, Di 74, 197 Smith, Do 17, 199, 247, 254 Smith, E 257 Smith, L. 173 Smith, R. 88, 183 Smithson, W. 123 Smoyer, S. 193, 224 Snider. D. 124 Soores, R 88. 179 SOCIAL SCIENCE DIVISION 1 12 Somel, N. 219, 240 Sonke, N 204. 209, 233 SOPHOMORES 76 SOPHOMORE SERVICE SOCIETY 212 Sorensen, B. 93, 201 Souzo, R 197, 710, 711, 721 SPEECH ARTS GUILD 745 Spence, G. 21, 193, 231 Spencer. B 181 Spencer, R. Ill, 177 Spina, R. 181 Spnnger. J. 93. 203 Springer, R. 107. 133 Stagg. J 201 Siallord. M 203, 247, 254 Stansberry, D. 105. 242, 256 Stonion, C 197, 717, 743 Stoler, S. 93.24 1 Steors, T. 16, 17. 718 Sleinborn, J 133 Stephens. K 187 Stevens, E. 133 Stevenson. J 181 Stewart. A 115. 177. 737 Stewart. J 93 Stock. R. 88 Stockman, S. 195. 706, 717, 717 Stone, C 77, 197, 717 Stoops, A 210.218.233 Storey, G 14. 180. 256 Sorelee, L 175 Stout, L. 115 Strand, 1 778 Stringer, D 88, 174 Siubblelield. D 181 Slubblelield, M. 93 St.eder, I 87 Sullivon, M 101, 703, 736. 747. 751 26) EULLDEX Sutherland, J 107, 155, 156, 177 .246 Swoll, T. 239 Swonson, G. 105 . 210 Swonson, Gr 16, 8S 196 , 247 Swanion, J 173 Sweet, 0. 88 Swidler, J. 237 239 Swordt, K T 177 Tobor, G. 160 TALISMAN CLUB 223 Tajbokhih, P 219 Tokedo, A 105 249 Tokemolo, T 209 222 233 Tange, A. 222 Tapia, R. 115 Toylor, J. 79 194 195 Taylor. L. 155 Telesco, A. 183 221 237 Termer, S, 210 Terrell, T. 210 217 THETA CHI 186 Thieboud, A. 193 206 Thomas, W. 105 Thomas, M. 210 211 252 Thomason, C. 170 187 224 Thompson. B. 32, 195, 212, 248 Thompson, 0. 224 235 Thompson, D. 15 , 79, 180 Thorp, F. 245 257 Thorpe, 0. 105 TOKAION 213 Tompkins, W 111, 251 Tonini, C. 98, 233, 240 Toroslan, W. 155 TRADITIONS COMMITTEE 16 Tranberg, J. 195, 210 Trombetta R. 181 True. S. 247, 248 Tuck. J. 93, 241 Tucker. M. 218 Tudor, M. 173 233 Turner, K. 161 Turner, P. 185, 233 Turner, W u 98, 243 Uhl. W. 16 17 111, 170, 176, 251 Ullom, C 199, 210 Unruh, K 88, 230 Urriiolo, J. V 17 , 210, 211 Vahtra, U. 111, 250 Voil, P. 161 Volenti, S. 247, 254 Vonderloan, B 150 Van Elswyk, M. 83, 235 Van Zani, G 129 Voquilor, A. 219, 221 VARSITY " F 246 Vergeer, J. 199, 252 Vernon. E. 93, 199 233, 252 Vierra, S. 98, 243 Villa, S. w 236 Wacoser, E 93, 197 Waight, B 17, 203 210, 218 Walker, J. 98 Walker, R, 185, 244 Wall, B. 210 Walls, L. 83, 175 Walters, B. Ill, 181 237, 246 Wain, J. 225. 247 Word, B .34 Ward, P. 20 224. 231 Warkenlin. P. 210 Warmerdam. M. 221. 252 Warren. L. 197,210, 211 Waterman. , 194, 195, 206, 221 233, 248 Woltenborge , B. 181 Weeks, E 1 15 Wells, I 203, 210, 211, West. K West, I. WESTERN SPEECH ASSOCIATION Westcoll, W Westfoll. E 224, 256 111, 188. 237 125 Whoflon. J. White, C Whithorn, R. Whitney. R Wi k. R Wicbe, W Wilcoi, J. Wilkinson, G Williams, B 257 88. 242 105. 249 17, 74, 210, 218 20, 21, 101, 177, 231 136 210, 233 208. 228 176. 230 155 183 B 27, 93, 105, 195, 206. 213. 224, • Williams, F Williams, H. Williams, N. Williams, No Williams, P Williamson, M Willis, J. Wills, W. Wilson, J. Wilson, Ju Wilson, L. Wilson, T. Wii Wii nan. Winter, W Wisemon, J Wolfenden, J. Wolfsen, D, Wolfson, C WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Wong, C Wong, I 83 175 210. 243 185 17,210 46 219 177, 218, 228 228, 243 17,212 120 . . 88 177 . 150 93, 249, 252 181 83,239 115. 188 218 243 247 227, 243 93 Wong, W 98 222 227, 243 Wood, L 233 Wood, M 115 Woodruff. I 248 Woodruff, J 16, 17. 75, 197, 210 WORLD UNIVERSITY COMMITTEE 17 Wtesser, R 177 Wright, B 161. 185 Wright, M 121 Wright, R, 163, 183 Wnght, W. 1 11 237, 255 Wulf. J 83, 177 Wulff, M X 212, 216 XEDLLUB Y 257 Yacoub, O. 219. 237 Yamaoka, H 20 21, 101, 207, 222. 231 Yonkey, J. 11, 183. 226 232, 251 Yotes, P 173 Yengoyon, A 115, 255 Yergenson, C 179 244 Youell, J. 111. 251 Young, J 88, 175 YOUNG REPUBLICANS 224 Young, W 111, 237. 255 Zahorrif, S. 175 Zohlis, M. 93, 197, 252 Zanoni, N. 88, 173, 230 Zarrinkofsh, P 83, 170. 183. Wong. K 227. 250 219, 225. 226 237, 255 Zelhan, W 88. 160, 232 Zivanich, R. 175 Zurker, S 183 Zuniga, R. 188 Zwctjig, C 93 190. 197, 252 •WHO S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES. 262 On« ©f me •og«r young mimh mat sou And found it On of lh« lonely crowd who yoamod for lifo ... And found » Ono of tho children who camo to ocquiro Maturity and Judgment . . . And found them Or one wfho cried out to knew tho Self ... And found it. And to you learned to love, to inquire, and to accept. Then even more thon being a part of a history you became part of a tradition . , And in yourselves as a whole Yew ore the soul of Fresno State College. Anywhere you are, there will be a large part of F.SJ Calling you back And no ntatter where you go a small part of yew will remain in those loved halls To welcome you home. SWilN SONG . How does one write o Swan Song? How could I possibly express what I feel about this book? It isn ' t easy, as ther« are so many phoses that one passes thru while publishing a yeorbook. First, thef is the matter of being selected, and then the necessity of obtaining the contract . The personnel of the Association Office gave me tremendous assistance. After the contracts were issued, there began the personal contacts with the people who really made this book possible. Mr. Nelson Carnes of the S. K. Smith Co. helped me no end in selecting the cover. Mr. John Friguiti, who did the excellent portrait work, was extremely cooperative as he met our every deadline. To the staff of The Yearbook House, Monrovia, I can only express my deepest gratitude for putting up with me and my staff thru all of our many problems. Their only thought was to make the lithog- raphy of this yearbook the best ever. I am at a loss for words when it comes to expressing my thanks to Paulo Taka- hashi. No one on the West Coast has the ingenuity or the creative ability to capture the feeling and expression found In the photographs of this Compus. I also want to thank student photographer Tom Mulhern, The Al Weymouth Studio , " Pop " Laval, Fred Tidyman, and the Fresno Bee for the other photographs. And lastly to my stoff; Don Anderson, who drank all of my scotch and still functioned as Associate Editor, Jean Gorton, who helped Don drink the scotchi but still came up with o good history, Art Editor Kay Keim, Photography Editor Rose Gendusa, Business Manoger Sabra Butters, Index Editor Marion Papcndorf, the members of the Sports Department, Olen Chamberlain and Marion Locwe, and Copy Editors Dodie Loewe and Carol ShutI, who preferred milk, I soy many thanks. Also my thanks go to Dora Jean Glenn, Shirley Badortschcr, Anna- belle Collings, Helen Corroia, and Mike Cleary, who were always johnnies on the spot DAN 264 r nollin 7 J . . f rrrtilion n A iiwiiil or TtAiToo Mktnt oiKiiaiNAiir C I ' - IJr ' ifltftnk K tmur y:Fmvm ' mmr

Suggestions in the Fresno State College - Campus Yearbook (Fresno, CA) collection:

Fresno State College - Campus Yearbook (Fresno, CA) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1


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Fresno State College - Campus Yearbook (Fresno, CA) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1


Fresno State College - Campus Yearbook (Fresno, CA) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1


Fresno State College - Campus Yearbook (Fresno, CA) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1


Fresno State College - Campus Yearbook (Fresno, CA) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1


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