Fresno State College - Campus Yearbook (Fresno, CA)
- Class of 1959
Page 1 of 278
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 278 of the 1959 volume:
FRESNO STA TE CULLEGE
Every year, each annual tries to give its readers
something a little different, a little better. This year
we have tried to show as many facets of life at FSC
as possible. We think we have a book that is dif-
ferent. We hope that you think it is a little better.
k ,,x..,,,. ,
.. Q " K
Gina Jett, Janett Matzek
Nadine Adams, Beverly Francisco,
Jack Halseth, Viola Meier,
Dick Riechel, Patricia Ryan,
Carol Sheldon, Barbara Wait
JoAnne Cowan, Bunny Creagh
Pete Arnold, Carl Crawford,
James Minter, James Williams
Robert Byrd, Ronald Byrd, Peggy
Chinn, Carol Gregg, Jerry Rossiter
PHOTOGRAPHY . . . . . Paulo Takahashi
SENIOR PICTURES .. ................ Carl Claspill
COVERS ......... ................ S . K. Smith Co.
PUBLISHERS . . . . .. YEARBOOKS, INC. of California,
Table of Con tents
Faculty and Administration
55 nl .ai .Isa
ARNOLD E. JOYAL
The year 1958-59 will be remembered by students
at Fresno State College for many reasons. Some
will recall the agonies of final examinations, others
the pleasures of some particular party or social
event, still others will recall the fact that the year
was the International Geo-physical Year - the year
of the satellites and the educational controversies
caused by them. Some students may recall that their
professors frequently discussed the importance of
more science or more mathematics or the need for
greater emphasis on foreign languages in the col-
lege program. Whatever the particular recollection
which is associated with the year 1958-59, for those
of you who graduate the year will have been a
particularly significant one. The world into which
you enter with your brand new degree is a chal-
lenging and changing world. Probably few periods
in history have seen such phenomenal developments
as those which took place during the Geo-physical
Year. Truly, the world has entered the space age
and certainly the world will never be the same again.
Never before has a college education and an aca-
demic degree meant more or carried more far-reach-
ing implications. The new era offers tremendous
challenge to all educated persons. To you who are
leaving Fresno State College, I extend greetings and
best wishes and a reminder of the obligation you
face in helping to meet the problems of our new
A. E. Joyal
ORRIN D. WARDLE IRWIN O. ADDICOTT
Administrative Assistant Vice President
DALLAS A. TUELLER HERBERT H. WHEATON
Dean of the College Dean of Arts and Sciences
W. D. ALBRIGHT GORDON WILSON
Dean of Students Dean of Activities
HEDLEY J. STACEY HARRY EARL JONES
Associate Dean-Counseling Associate Dean-Admissions
DR. MARSHALL J. FIESE EDWARD M. SPENCER
Director of Health Services Dean of Educational Services
and Summer Sessions
Dean of Related Activities
LLOYD DOWLER LT. COL. ROBERT T. HOGG
Agriculiure Air Science
MARION A. GROSSE McKEE FISK
Applied Arts Business
LEWIE W. BURNETT RAI-PH C- REA
Education Fine Aris
EARL D. LYON LLOYD G. INGLES
Humanities Life Science
, L., YL
HAROLD J. BEATTY RALPH R. GURLEY
Physical Education Physical Science
KARL FAULK JOHN W. WRIGHT
Social Science SPEECH AHS
Speech Arts Division
G. Graham, A. Kaufman, J. Pratt, J. Loring, P, Walker.
The Speech Arts Division offers a maior field
for students who plan to make some phase
of speech training their profession or wish to
become a public speaker, book reviewer,
play director, recreational leader, speech
therapy specialist, or radio and television
producer. The field also offers special iunior
high, general secondary credentials, and
Bachelor and Master of Arts degrees. This
year the division also sponsored the produc-
tion of three plays and looked longingly at
the plowed field east of the bookstore that
will soon lthey hopel be covered by the larg-
est building on the campus - the speech
arts building. John W. Wright is head of the
Row-'l: J. Wright, H. Holladay, D. Wilson, B, Stoll.
Row 2: M. Burriss, R. Yoo. C. Taylor, H. Campbell.
Stop thot giggling, girls. FSC's Radio and TV class. Set designing.
Agricultural Mechanics Department
Now, this is the way to overhaul a tractor.
The Agriculture Division offers programs leading to the
Bachelor of Science degree in agriculture with 13 spe-
cialized maiors and in agricultural engineering, a three
year technical curricula course for students who do not
want degree or transfer credits and an agriculture minor
for the Bachelor of Arts degree. Students may also qual-
ify for a general secondary credential with a teaching
maior or minor in general agriculture. There are three
departments in the division, Agriculture Mechanics and
Engineering, Animal Science and Plant Science. The
Agriculture Mechanics department offers training in the
fields of farm equipment sales and service, farm struc-
tures, rural electrification, teaching vocational agriculture
and farming. The Animal Science department provides
training in animal husbandry, dairy husbandry, dairy
C. Jensen, R. Conrad, W. DeTar.
Animal Science Department
D. Dethlefsen, R. Glim, R. Selkirk, W. Ball, E. Rousek, F. Hixson,
industry and poultry husbandry. All are maior fields.
The department maintains purebred herds of Hereford,
Shorthorn and Angus beef cattle, and several breeds of
sheep and swine. The Dairy Husbandry department
maintains a herd of purebred Holsteins, Guernseys, and
Jersey dairy cattle and a grade A dairy barn and feeding
lots. It is the dairy industry department which processes
the dairy products and offers them for sale in The
Even eggs get graded at FSC.
Plant Science Department
J. Heitz, W. LeValley, G. Ilg, 0. Braun, V. Petrucci, M. Van Elswyk,
Jr., R. Harrison.
The plant science department offers maiors in agricultural inspec-
tion, crop production, enology, horticulture, ornamental horti-
culture and viticulture. For training in these fields the college
farm becomes a 1,100 acre laboratory with 140 acres in vineyard,
80 acres of orchard, 15 acres in nursery. The viticulture depart-
ment now offers a complete course in wine making. About 425
majors take part in a great many activities and clubs. Outstand-
ing events are the FFA livestock show and the Aggie Day Round
Up. There are also various contests for high school students
including livestock shows and vine pruning contests. The
clubs sponsored within the division are the Agriculture Mechan-
ics Club, Agronomy lfor crop production maiorsl, Viticulture, Hor-
ticulture lfruit growingl, Block and Bridle lanimal husbandry ma-
iorsl, Dairy Club, Rodeo Club and Chi Beta Alpha, local honor
fraternity. The agriculture executive council, presidents of all the
clubs, supervises the various student activities. Head of the di-
vision is Lloyd Dowler.
Air Science Division
Cadet Corps forming for parade.
The Air Science Division, under Lt. Col. Robert Hogg, offers regu-
lar instruction in the form of a two year course designed as the
first step in "air age citizenship" and to provide training in mili-
tary subiects common to all the armed services. Instruction in-
cludes units of the Reserve Officer Training Corps and a two year
advanced course which grants a commission as second lieutenant
in the U.S. Air Force. Besides the usual trips to air force bases
and flights in air force aircraft the department this year acquired
its own plane . . . a retired one engine trainer. ln February the
Air Science Division-sponsored AFROTC chose a different method
for advertising their annual Ball. It was a bright yellow veteran
of training and combat, an F-86 Sabreiet, set up at the Shaw
Color Guard passing in review.
Lt. Col. R. Hogg, Maior B. Wasserman, Capt. M. Carlson, Cqpf, M, Ga,-cia-
Applied Arts Division
Home Economics Department
Row 'l: A. Sollie, M. Rohrer, L. Porch, E. Monts. Row 2: C. Rose, J.
Dale, M. Edgar, B. Henderson.
And then after the dance-
Fall semester 1958 marked the year the future
home makers and home economists at Fresno
State College moved to their new quarters in
the Art-Home Economics Building. This year the
department made use of the Home Economics
Cottage, a modern, completely equipped home
adiacent to the dormitories. Besides the modern
facilities students are offered Bachelor of Arts
degrees in preparation for such various vocations
as home maker, food demonstrator, and hospital
dietician. Head of the department is Dr. Louise
Watson Porch who came to FSC in 1942.
Fl"5l'Pl'1,fl1en pull, then stitch. The Home Management House has a dish
Industrial Arts Department
One of the many workshops in the lndustrlal Arts program
M. Grosse, W. McComas, G. Noakens, M. Gonser, C. Feuches, D. Dettlnger
R. Newcomb, W. Dunning, W. Bliss, H. Schorling, F. Schroeter, L Aldrich
The Industrial Arts Department, headed by
Marion A. Grosse, offers a Bachelor of Arts de-
gree with a teaching credential or without a
credential. Students do their maior work in draft-
ing, metal, graphic arts, woodwork, crafts, elec-
tricity, radio and automotive maintenance. The
Bachelor of Science degree in industrial tech-
nology prepares the student for technical and
managing positions and in the areas of sales
personnel, and production management. The de-
partment also offers special, secondary iunior
high and general secondary credentials and a
special credential for vocational teaching.
Row 1: L. Mudge, O. Woodward, H. Rohrer, V. Storli, V. Jepsen. Row 2:
P. Pierson, M. Fisk, D. Halper, C. Tidyman, G. Mullenix, W. Parker.
t . 'CV' '
The goal of the Business Division is to prepare stu-
dents for positions in the business field and for
teaching in secondary level schools. It offers Bachelor
of Science degree programs in accounting, business
administration and marketing and a Bachelor of
Arts degree in secretarial administration, in general
business and in the credential field of special, iunior
high and general secondary teaching. The Master
of Science degree is -offered to provide advanced
training in business and management, The Master
of Arts degree adds to the training of student
teachers who will one day instruct in secondary
schools and iunior colleges. The division sponsors
three honorary clubs, the American Marketing Asso-
ciation, Pi Omega Pi, business education, and Alpha
Kappa Psi, the national business fraternity for men.
Division Chairman is Dr. McKee Fisk.
Litzinger, R. Carr, R. Hampton, H. Sherman, P. Biesiot.
pn proofread if iusf once more. Row 1: W. Wayne, E. McCullough, W. Parker.
Row 2: M. Sherr, W. Brooks, E. Austin.
Education Di vision
Row 1: P. Henfling, E. Haley. Row 2: G. Leslie, L. Bathurst, .V K H hkkkkry I A -AV
True to the expectations of the old Fresno Nor-
mal School, there are more students taking some
form of credential or degree in the education
department than in any other field. The division,
directed by Dr. Lewie W. Burnett, offers majors
and minors in education and health education
for the Bachelor of Arts degree, the Bachelor
of Education degree, the Master of Arts degree
in education and progress and programs for
other types of special service personnel, and
administration. Dr. Andrew D. Rippey is princi-
pal of the modern laboratory school, which not
only provides a testing and instruction ground
for student teachers, but supplies college instruc-
tion personnel for instructing children from the
kindergarten level to the sixth grade from all
over the metropolitan area. Also under this divis-
ion is Health Education. FSC offers a health ed-
ucation maior for the Bachelor of Arts degree
and a general secondary and iunior high school
credential. Dr. Henry F. Fricker is head of this
branch of the education division.
J. Murphy, L. Gowin, L. Mach.
Row 1: J. Harton, M. Hunt, F. Sloan, R. Har-
rison. Row 2: W. Gilbert, M. Bigge, S. Ballou.
gin. L VV
Observation at the Lab School. Informal reading.
See Spot run.
Health Education Department
M. Kimberly, E. Lindly, H. Fricker, J. Fikes, R. Spear.
1-Place hands on victim's back, 2--rock forward with arms This guy doesn't need artificial resuscitation - he is just taking
straight, not too much weight- a breaker. Who is the fella with the cast?
Fine Arts Division
Row 1: D. Musselman, A. Odorfer, E. Odorfer, J. Gale. Row 2: E. Lucas, J. Herbert.
Sharing the Fine Arts Division with the Music Department is the Art
Oooow, you don't say.
Department with contributions "to the visual environment in which
the people of the world live." The aim is to train students to teach
and practice art professionally and appreciate the importance of it
in cultural environment. The department offers maiors for profes-
sions or avocations as painters, decorators, as advertising and dis-
play artists, illustrators, photographers, ceramists and industrial
designers. Besides the Bachelor of Arts degree, the special secondary,
iunior high and general secondary teaching credentials, there is also
an art-music minor. Local field trips are part of the curriculum as
are outstanding speakers in the fields of architecture, design, and en-
gineering who regularly share knowledge with the students. Fine
arts and good design exhibits are sponsored by the Art Department
in coniunction with local art groups, and business groups. Interna-
tional art exhibits and documentary films are also part of the plan
to broaden knowledge in practical and professional arts. When the
department occupied the Art-Home Economics Building this year it
acquired a darkroom ond other latest photography equipment. A
whole new program in color photography was opened up as a result.
Other new facilities provided by the new building are a power tool
room where students can experiment in wood designs, a ceramics
workshop, and rooms for commercial art, personal costume design,
painting, life drawing and textile painting. The Art Department head
is John Ed Herbert,
' '5-,gf-.45 .
.., Offering maiors and minors in literature and lan-
guage is the English Department headed by Dr, Earl
D. Lyon. Students may earn iunior high school and
general secondary credentials in English and Lan-
guage Arts, and the Bachelor of Arts and Master
of Arts degrees. General interest courses are of-
fered in literature and linguistics and remedial
courses are given in grammar and reading. Lyon
had a staff of 16 instructors and professors.
R. Chittick, R. Stevick, R. O'Neil, A. Biella
Atta girl-two minutes to go . . .
D. Smith, W. Fay, S. Poss, R. Leaven
worth, P. Levine, F. Brengelman.
Foreign Language Department
C. Rojas, W. Enslin, J. Martin, C. Bird.
Concentrating on Russian.
. .,,. , ,.,..a.,-,W-fp-ffm----Y --- g
The Foreign Language Department offers
students the opportunity to better understand
people of other lands by learning to think
and talk in their language, a better knowl-
edge of English by studying its foreign roots,
preparation for teaching in elementary and
secondary schools, and training for such pro-
fessional positions as interpreter, translator,
and opportunity for government positions
overseas. Maiors and minors are available
in French, Spanish, German, Russian and
Latin. Chairman of the department is Dr.
Carlos A. Rojas who came to FSC in 1928.
German can be fun.
J. Duke, B. Shepard, A. Margosian, R. Steffes, P. Sheehan.
The iournalism department trains students for professions in news-
paper, magazine, radio and television lparticularly in news writingl
and the fields of public relations, industrial iournalism, general pub-
lishing, advertising, and teaching. As a maior field, emphasis is on e
general journalism, public relations and advertising, radio and tele-
vision news writing and technical writing. A credential maior and
lan u e arts minor with lournallsm emphasis IS offered students
' ' ' ' ' ' A rs f t ll, lllllllll Li 3 S ls. .
I k.VW 1, A
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of the campus newspaper, The Collegian. Sheehan has been at FSC I 'Qi 'iigs ,'s, f S S S Q s I S
who plan a teaching career in secondary schools. The department
under the direction of Dr. Paul V Sheehan, assists in the publication
Do you think Hume would agree to that?
The courses in philosophy strive to exhibit the role and function of
philosophical principles and methods contained in any discussion or
field of learning which follows its aim systematically. A critical ap-
preciation of the utility of philosophy will enable the student to de-
velop criteria to analyze and seek solutions for the problems of his
age and civilization. The courses are designed to promote a way of
thinking necessary for deeper insight into life's meaning and purpose.
They are designed to present and develop the principles of philoso-
phy as they apply in all fields of endeavor.
W. Uphold, H. Jensen, A. Colver.
Life Science Division
Row 'I: H. Latimer,vA. Hawbecker, B. Rees, W. Hoover, P. Smith. Row 2: A. Staebler, K. Woodwick, K, Standing, D.
Jackson, L. Hadsall, C. Quibell. Row 3: J. Carr, F. Benedict, L. Ingles, D. Falk, .l. McClintic, G. Arce, R. McCoy.
Biology lub, Underneath it all . . .
The Biology Department includes
the following fields: bacteriol-
ogy, biology, botany, entomol-
ogy, physiology, and zoology.
Courses are provided for gen-
eral students, for those who are
training for vocational and pre-
professional work in biological
fields, for students planning to
become teachers, and for those
who intend to enter the biologi-
cal services of government agen-
cies. ln addition to general ed-
ucation courses, the department
offers maiors and minors for
the bachelor of arts degree, the
bachelor of science degree, iun-
ior high and general secondary
teaching maiors and minor, and
the master of arts degree.
Miss D. Maxson
The nursing department offers a bachelor of science degree with
a maior in nursing. Graduation from this curriculum prepares
students for top flight positions in nursing, including public
health nursing. The practical values of nursing practice are em-
phasized by the department. But at the same time, the nursing
courses are designed for liberal education, as preparation for
graduate work leading to advanced degrees, and for advance-
ment in the nursing profession. Upon completing the nursing
program, a student is eligible to take the examination by the
State Board of Nurse Examiners for licensure as a registered
Row 1 P Nygren J. Giacone, P. Scheidt, J. Raybourn, E. Severtson, M. Hines, E. Volpa, N. Evans, C. Wimer. Row 2: E. Ridge, N. Rohrig,
H PYIE E Hefedla J- H0Cl'I5fGfl, C- Gflffllh, N- Dlfk5E'1, l-- Pence, G- Cfawford, S. Long, A. Pruett, Row 3: M. Tally, M. Yela, E. Salwasser,
M James V Bland, Y. Gregory, G. Hendrix, K. Kalstrom, S- B0lSlel', l- Fish, M. Delk.
, ... - . , . Y
rf ks , ' ' 54
Life is but a complicated iungle
The Psychology Department is a part of the
life science division at Fresno State. lt offers
a bachelor of arts, master of arts, and master
of science degrees. The undergraduate work
of the department is designed to provide for
the students' liberal education, to develop
psychological background for application in
the business, industrial, professional and
creative fields, and to prepare for graduate
work leading to advanced degrees. The
courses enable students to better understand
man and his continual adiustment to the
ever changing world.
Row 1 M Fisher, E. Tenney, S. Lindquist, G. Leavitt. Row 2: H, Madden, B. Burton, J. Smith, N. Shenfeld, W. Holder, l. Abou-Ghorra,
Physical Education Division
Row 1: C. Warmerdam, E. Bennett, M. Anderson, J. Juliana, P. Beiden, H. Beatty, J. Hanner.
Row 2: B. Burgess, B. Johnson, C. Van Galder, R. Wilcox, W. Vandenburgh, E. Wild.
The Men's Physical Education De-
partment offers a maior and minor
for the bachelor of arts degree: prep-
aration for teaching credentialsp and
a master of arts degree. The creden-
tial programs provide students with
scientific, theoretical, and practical
educational backgrounds for teach-
ing physical education. An activity
program enables students to meet
the college physical education re-
quirement in accordance with fitness
and interest needs. A broad intra-
mural program and a varied inter-
collegiate athletic program are also
available for those desirous of extra
The Women's Physical Education Department offers a
maior and minor for the bachelor of arts degreep prepara-
tion for teaching credentialsp and basic training in physi-
cal and occupational therapy and in remedial or correc-
tive physical education. Programs are planned to meet
individual needs with emphasis upon an understanding
of the relationships of physical education to the cultural
pattern of today's society. An activity program enables
students to take activities in accordance with their fitness
and interest needs. Additional programs are also pro-
vided! by the Women's Athletic Association.
Physical Science Division
Row 1: W. Biggerstaff, W. Miller, E. Womack, G. Kauffman, J. Abernethy. Row 2:
R. Bremner, R. Kallo, D. Burtner, G. Shuck.
We even manufacture vases in Glass Blowing.
The Chemistry Department provides an un-
dergraduate training program for students
seeking professional careers in chemistry
and related fields and for those considering
graduate work. Courses are also provided
for students seeking teaching credentials and
for those maioring in fields related to chem-
istry. The courses offered are designed to
stimulate an interest in and an understand-
ing of the achievements and contributions
of chemistry to our culture. Graduate in-
struction is provided for students and teach-
ers desiring to improve their qualifications
as teachers in secondary schools, or for em-
ployment in the chemical industries.
Now if we add H-2 SO-4 . . .
"Suppose" to be busy experimenting.
Rrw 1: F. Higgins, A. Dessler, E. Kulhan, C. Cehrs, E. Gaylord, H. Lowe. Row 2: J. Smith,
K. Barnhart, 0. Foin, Jr., V. Bevill, R. Gurley, H. Richards, M. Jarrett.
Engineering map construction.
The engineering program prepares students
for positions in the maintenance, production,
construction, management and sales fields
of engineering. The courses cover the funda-
mentals of all engineering branches and al-
lows some specialization through the choice
of options. A bachelor of science degree of-
fers options in civil, electrical, general, in-
dustrial, mechanical, sales and agricultural
engineering. Practical laboratory instruction
which is applicable to engineering work in
the various branches is emphasized.
How did you say to computate that, Prof?
Paleontology lab - seems enioyable.
C. Beard, S. Mack, G. Stanley, A. Addington, E. Cserna.
The Geology Department offers undergraduate preparation
for professional careers in geology and for graduate study.
Introductory courses in physical geology, mineralogy and
meteorology are offered to all students. Last fall the depart-
ment was combined with the Geography Department. Th
staff of the Geography Department offers lower divisio
courses in physical and economic geography along with o
large number of upper division classes in specialized areas
Dr. George Stanley is in charge of the Geology staff and Dr
Chester Cole is chairman of the Geography faculty.
Testing the composition of rocks.
Row 1: W. Guenther, G. Alkire, M. Finn, S. Harmon, E. Robinson. Row 2: S. Bryant,
J. Marion, D. Ewy, V. Howes, T. Kipps.
Mathematics, as a social science at Fresno State, serves
as a part of the general education program, as an in-
tegral component of technical studies in physical science
and engineering and as a foundation in other fields of
study. Also, it takes on the character of a pure science
for those interested in mathematics itself, and for those
who use it in some applied field such as statistics, coding
and programming for computers or actuarial work. A
program of preparation is offered for teachers of math-
ematics in the secondary schools.
Three maiors, two for the bachelor of arts and one for
the bachelor of science degree, are offered in math-
ematics. Both bachelor of arts maiors require a broad
foundation in mathematics, including advanced courses
in algebra, geometry and calculus. One is a general ma-
ior and the other places emphasis upon elementary and
applied fields leading to teaching credentials, The bach-
elor of science maior places emphasis upon the fields
of advanced applied mathematics.
Ho Hum . . . These are such long problems.
Rings and Fields
The Physics Department is organized and developed to provide
scientific programs leading to various degrees in physics, including
the bachelor of arts, bachelor of science, master of arts, and master
of science. The programs are arranged to help in meeting the need
for qualified teachers and scientifically trained personnel. Prepara-
tion to gain admittance into the related fields such as communica-
tion, aviation, engineering, national defense, and particularly re-
search is provided bythe department.
F. Scott, J. Donaldson, A. Eliason, S. Brooks, R. Shacklett, L. Smith, S. Brown. '
Q- 0 ons
Social Science Division
Criminology Department instructors: F. Boolsen and B. T. Olson.
'T s s scsi l,
,-ee , Z - , -
The Criminology department provides education-
al opportunities in the areas of law enforcement
and correctional work. The law enforcement pro-
gram is for students interested in careers in law
enforcement and related areas at the various
levels of government, or in allied occupations in
government, business and industry. The correc-
tional work program is for students interested in
careers in probation, parole, penal and correc-
tional institutions and other affiliated forms of
work. Bachelor of science and master of science
degrees are offered.
. ,-,Q -.
Social Science Department
Someone must have called the English a race!
ln the Social Science division at Fresno State, maiors and minors are offered in
criminology, economics, cultural and physical geography, history, political econ-
omy, political science, public administration, social science, and sociology-
anthropolvgyi U maior is offered in social welfare. The divison also assists in
providing courses for the general education program. A series of courses is
offered for students preparing for teaching credentials.
How did we get the Louisiana Purchase?
Social Science Department
After the Gold Rush came the . . .
History I section at its gayiest.
This?-Is it a Map Reading class
Row 1: T. Grivas, J. Canales, C. Svenson, W. Henderson. Row 2: V. Wegner, G. Cobb, V. Matthew, C. Wang. Row 3: J. Bohnstedt, W
Young, L. Roth, W. Dienstein, F. Wiley. Row 4: K. Buckman, R. Comegys, F. Boolsen, B. Olsen, P. Pickford, D. Provost. Row 5: T. Brigham,
W. Smith, M. Murphy, C. Nelsen, W. Beatty, K. Falk, D. Rathbun, D. Pymm.
Linda Snapp, Bobby Jones, Chairmen.
Rallymen: J. Finnegan, R. Gerow, J. Ward, R. Kone.
Standing: W. Kollmeyer.
Building spirit is the aim of the Rally Committee.
The 58-59 year proved to be a good year for
spirit building. Plans were made, remodeled,
and then discarded, before the event had taken
A "Dracula Rally" was held for the first time at
Fresno State College for the Homecoming game
with College of Pacific on Thanksgiving Day.
"Zekio" means rally in the ghoulish language.
lt is hoped by the committee that it will become
a tradition at the annual bonfire rally each fall.
The "Dracula Rally," the highlight of the 1958
rallies, was started by a car serpentine which
wound around the streets of Fresno and ended
at the new campus where the serpentine was met
by two ghouls. A hearse led the serpentine with
the pep band following, playing weird music.
Approximately sixty cars followed the hearse.
Yell Leaders E Charlebols E Hatch A Johansen.
J. Prentice, B. Tierrild, D. Russel, J. Baker, S. Kohles, B. Hilton
M. Fairchild, B. Carbine, N. Ford, R. Kulla, C. Ogburn, B. McCormick, N. Marks.
Sebastian came from the world of the unknown
to speak to the Fresno State students at the Rally.
Yells, music, and entertainment followed by the
big bonfire and the burning of the C.O.P. Tiger
ended the '58 football season.
For each home game there was a rally, a card
section, and a post-game dance. Card tricks
during the halftime at the football games was
begun again. The card tricks complemented the
Skits were put on by the fraternity and sorority
pledge classes for the Masque Ball in the Spring.
The Duke and Duchess were selected to reign
over the Ball. The elaborate costumes highlighted
The Card Trick section writes USA while the band plays
"Stars and Stripes Forever."
J. Woo, N. Adams, C. Poulsen. Standing: R. Kone, D. Kister.
Row 1: T. Hirt, J. Philips, J. McHenry, J. Hammaker, B. Cornwell. Row 2: R. Gerow, N. Thuesen, C. Blackburn, W. Kollmeyer, A. Bowman, J. Bernardi,
Eugene Madden' Chairman Row 1: M. Gendusa, D. Wimer, L. Hansen, L. Robertson, S. Terzian. Row 2: C. Castle, D.
Doman, J. Seltzer, C. Gregg, E. Madden, R. Sivaslian, L. Snapp. Row 3: G. Watkins, J.
Public Relations Committee
Public Relations chairman, Eugenie Madden, and her crew are
considered the "behind the scene" workers who push Fresno
State forward through publicity. They accomplish this by handling
contacts throughout ,the community and the valley, presenting
programs to neighboring high schools, supervising the gala
Homecoming Week and advertising college events. The commit-
tee is responsible in organizing a program for high schools in the
valley to make them aware of college activities. The fond hope
is to encourage promising students to enroll in FSC. One of the
public relations committee's iobs is to work with the Athletic
Publicity Director to create an interest in sports among students
and in the community at large, Membership is by appointment
through the chairman with the Student President's approval. The
chairman is named by the Student Body President to serve for
one semester and he may be re-appointed.
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M. Hansen, T. Hirt. Standing: N. Thuesen, S. Terzian, D. Wimer. J. Seltzer, M. Gendusa, C. Castle, G. Watkins.
' , 2
Row 1: D. Pippert, H. Strentz, W. Smithson, T. Hirt. Row 2: D. Cromarty,
D. Ruble, L. Wang, .l. Hughes.
This student body committee, which is composed of students
appointed by the student president from a list of applicants,
is basically concerned with helping all new students, fresh-
men and transfers alike to feel at home at Fresno State Col-
lege. The committee itself js responsible for the activities,
assemblies, organization of the freshman class, New Student
Reception and the Frosh-Soph Brawl. Through these activities
it is hoped that the students see that college life can consist
of student activities as well as academic studies, This com-
mittee is represented on both the student body executive
committee and student council and therefore is in a position
to take an active part in student government.
Row 1: R. Sivaslian, K. Lowe, .l. Angelo. Row 2: P. Chinn, S. Schmidt
J. Cappleman, C. Gray.
Row l: J. Scott, J. Woo, C. Ng, M. Delk. Row 2: B. Peeples, D. Niklaus, K. Farrow, Toni Blair, chairman
D. Stubblefield, P. Yturri.
Marilyn Nikkel, Chairman.
Marilyn Nikkel, chairman of the election committee,
is always ready to help someone who wants to run
for office. Persons interested in running for an office
generally see her or members of her committee. The
election committee establishes the eligibility of can-
didates, controls campaigns and the process of vot-
ing and ballot counting. Student body and class
elections are conducted twice a year. The big elec-
tion, however, is in the spring when the student
body president and the class presidents are elected.
Candidates who qualitfy in the primary elections are
entered in the general election. The Election Com-
mittee has iurisdiction over all student elections.
Row 1: R. Robinson, J. Hill, M. Gage, J. Hammaker, J. McHenry, D. Sharrah, B. Hirst, M. Crispo. Row 2: A. Edgerly, C. Lewis, F. Yazell, M. Semper,
46 R. Byrd, C. Ogburn, R. Means, N. Thuesen, P. Kyler, M. Schafer, L. Robinson, P. Pranter.
Row 'l: M. Birch, L. Buell, B. Tirado, J. Lingren, E. LaRue, Row 2: L. Gilmore, M. Hanson., A. Bowman, -
K. Lee, H. Bassiri, J. Weber, A. Abbadi.
K. lee, Chairman.
The World University Service functions to form better relationships among foreign stu-
dents and the college. WUS carries on an orientation program and a follow through pro-
ram for international students at FSC for the purpose of making them feel more at
ome. WUS supports the national World University Service through money raising proi-
cts and the support of the All-Campus Charity Drive. They sponsor the annual book
rive through the Asian Foundation.
Five members, the Associate Dean of
Students-Activities, two senior stu-
dents and two iunior students, con-
stitute the Student Court. Method of
appointment: The Student Body Pres-
ident appoints a committee com-
posed of both students and faculty
members for the sole purpose of
nominating the student candidates
for Student Court. Student Council
makes the final decision. The Stu-
dent Court is not a court of law,
but a court of recommendation serv-
ing as a means by which the stu-
dents can serve in accepting respon-
-- sibility for self-government. The-court
handles all cases concerning viola-
tions of college regulations, interpre-
union of the Constitution of the J. Neal, S. Carpenter, Senior Justices, D. Cromarty, R. Sivaslian, Junior Justices, G. Wilson, Advisor
Associated Students, and cases re-
ferred to it by students, members of
the faculty or the administrative of-
ficers ofthe college.
The Scholarship Committee, composed of
faculty and students, has the responsi-
bility of selecting scholarship recipients
from the many applications received
each year. Scholarships totaling in ex-
cess of 525,000 were awarded to ap-
proximately 230 incoming or enrolled
students this year. During April and May
the committee reviewed and evaluated
over 700 scholarship applications from
enrolled and entering students. Each
committee member spent many hours
during these months on the arduous and
difficult iob of awarding scholarships to
approximately a third of the group of
extremely well qualified applicants.
Award notices were mailed to scholar-
ship recipients during the first week in
June so that enrolled students would. re-
ceive notice before school closed and
awards for entering students could be
announced in high school and iunior col-
lege award assemblies.
Miss Rosemary Scott
The Date Committee, headed by Char-
lene Brooks, does not service students by
personally furnishing dates, but it does
have a similar purpose. The commit-
tee arranges only the social calendar of
the school. Social chairmen of the vari-
ous student organizations submit requisi-
tions to be put on this official slate of
events. Members of the committee in-
clude one male and one female student,
either of junior or senior standing, the
H. Holladay, K. Lewis, J. DeMatteis, M. Sandoy, D. Poochigian, A. Safstrom, J. Heitz.
activities advisor and the associate dean
of students' activities. One of the Com-
mittee's duties is to insure the publica-
tion of the new social calendar in the
"Collegian." lt sets up its own rules
and regulations in making and planning
the calendar, however, these are subiect
to review by the Board of Directors.
This is what happens when three organizations
want the same date.
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L-R, Row 1: P. Ryan, C. Brooks, J. Mitchell, C. Ng, J. DeMatteis, E. Madden, K.
Scott. Row 2: J. Hughes, M. Nikkel, K. Lee, R. Scott, H. Strentz, B. Hansen,
D. Oliver. Row 3: M. Harrison, D. Wilson, G. Wilson, J. Carothers, N. Winslow,
Student Executive Committee
Fresno State College has long been proud of
its student government and the part it plays
in campus life, The president and the rest
of his student executives have been working
with the student council to help in the final
adiustments to the move from the old to
new campus, although a few departments
are still in the process. The student execu-
tive committee has the task of trying to hold
together and organize the 170 different or-
ganizations th'at exist on campus. They feel
that this is necessary, because students make
lasting friendships through these organiza-
tions, friendships that will grow into happy
memories of a college career.
In orma tion
The Public Information Committee
stimulates and develops policies
supporting a well-balanced public
relations program for Fresno State
College. The committee also advises
the groups and individuals respon-
sible for ways and means of dissem-
inating information on FSC.
Agriculture, athletics, faculty speak-
ers, student speakers, city news-
papers, area newspapers, radio,
television, division and general col-
lege bulletins and relations with
public schools of the area are in-
cluded in the different phases of the
public information program.
Row 1: F. Sheehan, A. Safstrom, I. Addicott, E. Piston. Row 2: V. Petrucci, M. Carlson, A.
Margosian, M. Burris, E. Lombard.
The committee consisting of eleven
members selected from the faculty
and the administration, operates on
the basis of subcommittees.
R. Scott, G. Wilson, H. Strentz, J. Knapp, B. Johnson, M. Mitchell. H. Strentz, M. Mitchell.
The Student Life Committee is responsible for
making studies, canvassing student and faculty
opinion, making recommendations, and prepar-
E ing reports on its work. It is a student-faculty
committee consisting of four students, three fac-
ulty members and three administrators.
J. Roehl, J. Mitchell.
M. Yarbrough, L. Gilmore, J. Raehl, D. Ball, J. Matzek, C. Ng.
The Traditions Committee is the group which reminds the various student
committees and organizations of their annual activities and assists in the
publicity of any and all traditional activities that are in need of such help.
Promoters and preservers of "ye olde" traditions could be Jan Mitchell and
John Roehl, the co-chairmen. lt is their duty to take the necessary steps to
perpetuate and enforce established traditions and to foster and encourage
new traditions. The Student Body Vice-President also has the assistance of
the committee in the performance of his duties and activities. Chairmen are
appointed by the Student President and may be re-appointed at the end
of the semester. There are only l'l members, two representatives from each
class selected by the class president, and two members chosen by the tra-
ditions committee chairman.
The Health Committee is a student-
faculty committee consisting of two
students and one faculty member.
This committee works wih the Direc-
tor of Health Services, Dr. M. Fiese,
in an advisory capacity. It makes
recommendations on the use of the
student health fund and on the ad-
ministration of student health serv-
Pat Popendorf, Alice Grusdat, Dr. M. Fiese,
L to R, Margaret Rogers, John Houlihan,
Want a quiet committee assignment?
These people have, they are the
library committee which works with
the college librarian in solving prob-
lems that affect students in their
relations with the library. There are
a few firsts in the library procedure
this year. Students now carry a lib-
rary card which must be shown each
time a book is checked out. More-
over, automation has invaded the
library. Machines now assist in
checking out texts.
It appears these precautions were
taken as "too many persons" were
building private libraries and were
not providing adequate and neces-
sary care for their own FSC library
The Board of Publications is responsible for publication of The Collegian, the Campus,
the Handbook, and the Directory. The Board is responsible for these publications to
the Board of Directors. The Board is also in charge of the budgets, advertising review,
and Board policies of these publications. The Board screens and appoints editors for
The Collegian, the Campus, the Handbook, and the Directory. Members of the Board
are a chairman, four faculty members, appointed by the President of Fresno State Col-
lege, and four voting student members. Non-voting memberships are held by the pub-
Row 1: A. Safstrom, G. Wilson, F. Powell, J. Owens. Row 2: G. Bell, S. Thompson, J. Mitchell, C. Ng, E. Piston, E. Bassett, R. Steffes. Row
3: M. Harrison, J. Dunaway, L. Bathurst, S. Ledbetter, H. Strentz, A. Margosian, R. Shacklett.
The Board of Athletic Control is a ioint Faculty-Student board charged with the respon-
sibility of general control of competitive intercollegiate athletics at Fresno State Col-
lege. It is the duty of the Board to unify, direct and formulate the athletic policies of
the College. The Board has many activities during each school year including the ap-
proval of football, basketball, cross country, baseball, track, swimming, golf, tennis
and boxing schedules. All matters concerning monetary problems within the frame-
work of the association's athletics activities are subject to approval by the Board of
Directors. Two of the more important Board decisions of the 1958-59 school year dealt
with the approval of an intercollegiate boxing program and the increased financial aid
l v is A if
Row 'I: H. Moradian, E. Whitfield, D. Hendricks, S. Wilson, H. Beatty. Row 2: H. Fricker, E. Piston, J, Owens, G. llg, A. Safstrom. Row 3
E. Bassett, W. Holmes, M. Harrison, T. Emery, L. Mudge.
Row 'l: C. Rojas, E. Rousek, J. Owens, E. Sample, J. Mitchell, A. Safstrom, L. Mudge. Row 2: M. Harrison, D. Musselman
D. Musselman, D. Oliver, E. Piston, E. Bassett, E. Whitfield, S. Ledbetter.
The Fresno State College Association is an association of faculty and students or-
ganized to carry on certain activities other than those engaged in by the State of Cali-
fornia. The Constitution of the Association, which appears in full in the FSC Handbook,
prescribes the membership of the Board of Directors of the Association and spells out
the responsibilities of the Board. The maior activities of the Association are concerned
with operations involving the food services, bookstore, publications, and intercollegiate
The Board of Directors is particularly concerned with the financial aspects of the Asso-
ciation operations and with making policy decisions.
The Spring Semester brings the annual problem of budgets for all student activities for
the following year, Prolonged attention must be given to cafeteria operation, increasing
financial assistance to worthy athletes, and financing and distribution of the publications.
Row 1 N Johnson, D. Musselman, J. Loring. Row 2: R. Oliver, G. Wilson, H. Jensen, E. Whitfield, R. Howland, V. Delaney.
The Board of Fine Arts is made up of four elected student body officers, five faculty
members appointed by the president of the college, representatives from art, dance,
music, and speech, the editor of The Collegian and the general manager of the as-
The duties of the board consist of approving and submitting to the Board of Directors
the budgets of the association for the art, dance, music and speech, and other related
The board also controls the general policies of these groups in their relationship to
the association, such as the use of association owned equipment and all association
Fall AWS President
R. Robinson, C. Ng, G. Bell, J. Hughes, D. Kruse.
Associated Women Students
The Associated Women Student officers and committee chair-
men are responsible for coordinating the activities in which
all women students at Fresno State College have the oppor-
tunity to participate. Each woman student automatically be-
comes a member of AWS when she registers. AWS is the
sponsor of various organizations on campus, primarily serv-
ice and social groups. The largest service group is composed
of freshman women only. Here is a truly busy, helpful, and
fun type of activity for FSC coeds. AWS sponsors the Cam-
pus Queen's float, assembly, election, tea, and ball, a for-
eign woman exchange student and her tea, and, the care
of the student post office. The Freshman Women's Social
Activities Group, the Freshman Women's Luncheon Club, the
Sophomore Service Society, Tokalon, Kappa Phrateres, the
Women's Athletic Association, and the various service or-
ganizations all contribute, to the production and functioning
of the previously mentioned activities. The Associated Wom-
en Students, with the advice and direction of the Activities
Adviser, has jurisdiction in matters pertaining to the welfare
of women students. lt enforces regulations concerning the
rules and standards of resident women students, their hous-
ing conditions, and the conduct of women students on the
N N ,
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C, Ng D. Kruse, D. Love, J. Hughes. Standing, J. Hill, K. Proett.
Spring AWS President
Row 1: M. Wheeler, V. Boomer, M. Cardenas, H. Swanson, E. Mason. Row 2: V. Miller, C. Adams, C. DiSibo, D. Fries, H. Villaga, W. Taylor.
Womens Recrea tion Association
The Women's Recreation Association fosters an active interest in athletic com-
petition among women and provides recreational activities on campus.
W.R.A. offers after school activities to all women students at Fresno State.
The group sponsors intramural tournaments. Some activities are co-educa-
tional and others are for women only. Activities include basketball, tennis,
volley ball, badminton, archery, golf, modern dance, and swimming.
W.R.A. sponsored a play day for eight junior colleges from Bakersfield to
Modesto. The all day affair covered competition in the various sports.
Other activities in W.R.A. include sending students to the Modesto Tennis
tournament and attending women's recreational conferences in the state.
J. Mitchell, H. Swanson, A. Mowrey, and M.
Richart engage in an active game.
.19-v - Q54
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Row 1: D. Fries, C. DiSibo, E. Mason, W. Taylor, L. Potter. Row 2: L. The basketball team. Row 'I: B. Johnson, E. Skaggs, B. Costa, M.
Buell, C. Adams, V. Boomer, B. Costa, M. Cardenas, J. Mitchell, H. Cardenas. Row 2: S. Harris, T. Stanford, W. Taylor, J. Mitchell.
Swanson, M. Wheeler.
The musical presentation of the
Fresno State College Band far
surpassed those of the past. Un-
der the direction of Dean Killion
and expert drum majors Al
Band Shay and Pete van Gelder, the
band demonstrated excellent playing techniques and outstand-
ing precision marching. The band received a standing ovation
Fresno State College Concert Band
whenever and wherever it appeared.
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Drum Maiors of the FSC Marching Band are Pete Van Gelder and The flashing maiorettes are always a welcome sight when the band comes into
Al ShUY- view and here we have them with the mainstay of the band, the tuba section.
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None of the students could understand
why the sidewalks were being replaced
when school started last full.
The trees started to compete with the
buildings for size on campus. The li-
brary must have been crowded on the
fall day this snap was taken-evidence:
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The library, the other busy building
The cafeteria during finals week.
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The mechanical hear? of a building, a
sight seldom seen by sludenls.
The Ag building with morning shadows.
The heart of the partially completed
This is FSC.
Photographers at work for the Campus
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Cain accepts trophy for Kappa Sigma.
The Annual Kappa Sigma Winter Carnival has
become a part of the history of Fresno State.
Now in its eighteenth year, this semester vaca-
tion activity continues to offer students of FSC
wholesome relaxation in the scenic beauty of
Yosemite National Park.
Someone must have slipped!!
X' fs, Vote for Marv
Steve Ledbetter, Editor-in-Chief.
J. Williams, standing, and T.
Emery: Sports Editors.
J. Webb, Advertising Manager.
Continually seeking dusty corners in which to write
their initials and seeking rabbles to rouse, this year's
Collegian Staff produced the finest Fresno State news-
paper in recent years. The Collegian staff, along with
iournalism reporting classes, made the move to the new
campus this Year and closer ties with student govern-
ment and campus organizations were proaucts of the
move. Collegian activities in the realm of student gov-
ernment ranged from boosting the athletic aid increase
to sponsoring a "Name the Cafeteria Contest."
Copy Desk: C. Kratz, J. Flanery, G. Girard, S. Harrison.
H. Sfrenfz, Managing Edifor.
C. Crawford, T. Smith, J. Minfer, Phofography Staff,
G. Simpson, Circulaiion Direcior.
The Reporters assisted by Dr. Duke:
J. Duke, C. Harrison, C. Kralz, D. Hale
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Another great year went into the books
with the annual running of the West
Coast Relays, "where world records are
This FSC man closes his eyes as he uncoils after the discus toss.
Keep your eye on the ball lor shotl, boy!
r it - To the victor goes the spoils. Some spoils.
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Johnson sticks out his tongue to add a little effort
to his throw.
lt looks like .lohnson's added effort labovel helped somewhat.
The results of the numerous debates and discussions were
promptly tabulated by Howard Holladay, debate team coach,
Fresno State College hosted its first
Invitational Inter-collegiate Debate
Tournament this year with thirty-five
colleges and universities from five
western states being represented competing in in-
terpretation, persuasive speaking and debate com-
Actively taking part in the Debate Tournaments all over the
state is FSC's Forensic Squad: lst row, left to right-S. Dye, R.
Schulenberg, B. Boos, K. Burke, S. Hamblin, and Mr, H. Holladay.
2nd row: A. Oakes, J. Gosh, D. Reimer, R. Hanawalt, G. Donaghy,
D. Gibson, K. Budd, R. Pandukht.
While R. Hanawalt debated, "Resolved: that the further development of nuclear weapons should
be banned by international agreement," John Goss prepared for the rebuttal.
J. O'Bannion seems to be worrying his two opponents while dis-
cussing "The Present Program of Nuclear Development."
D. Reimer and J. 0'Bannion make sure that their information
concerning tactical weapons is correct.
Handbook staff: J. DeMatteis, J. Hughes, and T. Blair.
Handbook staff: Row 1: G. Bell, J. Mitchell, S. Tarzian, J. Hartman.
Row 2: J. Cappleman, T. Hirt, B. McCormick.
Janet Cappleman, Editor of the Directory.
The directory is probably the
most frequently used publication
distributed at Fresno State. lt
contains the name, address,
phone number, maior, class and
marital status of every student
and the name, home address
and phone number of the mem-
bers of the administration and
faculty. Officers of various or-
ganizations and the heads of
departments in the college are
also listed. Surely, without this
publication, many of the func-
tions of the College would be
Gwen Bell, Editor of the Handbook.
Each year new students at Fres-
no State are presented with
copies of the Handbook. This
booklet is designed to help the
students become better oriented
to life at FSC. It contains infor-
mation regarding the adminis-
tration, offices and services, stu-
dent government, organizations,
class a n d college activities,
songs and yells, the constitution
of the college and other informa-
tion which would be valuable to
new students. Copies of the
handbook are also distributed to
iunior colleges and high schools
in the valley to help these
schools learn more about FSC.
Ed Piston, Advisor.
We have a candid shot of three members of the Directory staff pre-
tending" to be busy.
Directory staff: R. Fair, J. Webb, l.. Wang, J. Cappleman, K. Kraft
S. Carter, C. Castle.
The Rev. James White, advisor, Toni Blair, general chairmanp and Donna Love,
Co-Chairman discussing plans for RILW, Nov. 16-19.
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Rabbi Greenberg of Temple Beth Israel leading a discussion group,
which was one of the integral parts of RILW.
This year the traditional Religion-ln-Life Week program
was held November 16th-19th. Toni Blair served as the
general chairman with Donna Love and Jerry Lewis
taking the iobs of assistant chairmen. This program is
sponsored by the College Religious Council, which is
made up of representatives of all religious faiths on
campus. However, most of the business is carried on
through the College "Y". The Rev. James White of the
College "Y" served as advisor to the group. This week
is set aside as a time when emphasis can be placed
upon the significance of religion in life. During this week
speakers were invited to the campus representing the
Catholic, Protestant, and Jewish faiths. The program
during this week included seminars, class discussions,
a play reading - "The Prisoner," an art display, and
also a musical program presented by Cantor Loring of
Temple Beth lsrael.
Toni Blair and Donna Love checking the files for information, Pictured is a group of students taking part in one of the numerous informal
Educators and representatives from institutions of learning throughout the Western states attended the dedication of the new Fresno State Campus in May, 'I958
Dr. Sproui and Dr. Joyal view the processioncul of One of the speawkers for the dedication ceremonies
the visiting educators and representatives. was former President of Fresno State, Dr. Frank W.
The faces of these people seated on the- main speaker's platform reflect the magnitude and greatness of the occasion, the dedication of our campus.
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Considerable interest is aroused in the crowd by the ever popular dunking
booth. lHe missed, by the way.l
Campus King Les Davey is being crowned by Campus Queen
Margaret Rogers as Frank Lang smiles his approval.
K Blue Key
In spite of high winds and the threat of rain, the
annual Blue Key Carnival was a great success. The
carnival was held on the new campus for the first
time in the Lab School.
"B Girls" Sylvia Hendsch and Nancy Marks seem to be well guarded by these two
rough characters garbed in western attire.
Perennial Senior Francis Azimi is served a lemon slush
by three charming and willing-to-serve Freshmen Women.
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s,.f--.mg , Appearing quite elated at the success of the Blue Key Carnival are lback
rowl Lang, Hansen, Winslow, lfront rowl, Blombren, Davey, Riechel, Oliver,
Harris, and Marks.
The usual hectic checking of scheduled programs filled the gym to capacity.
Now let me see-? How many more of these darned things-.? But you have to let me in that classg my schedule will have to be
R I t t I
And after the hassle in the men's gym students take-off pell mell for the library, only to find this mess.
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Freshman Camp Co-Chairman: Karen Neilsen and John Neal.
Mass hysteria is right.
Ping pong is more darn fun.
Who has the oars hidden?
If you have ever driven by the auditorium on the
University Street Campus on a cool Saturday morn-
ing in September, you may wonder why some 250
students are participating in what looks like mass
hysteria. This is an annual event as transfer and
freshman students are boarding the busses for
Freshman Camp. The Camp, held at Lake Sequoia,
is designed to further help new students become bet-
ter acquainted with each other and with the ac-
tivities, traditions and life of Fresno State College.
The activities at Freshman Camp include discussion
groups, talks by faculty and administration, water
sports, a moonlight hike and a dance held at Camp
Redwood. The camp committee, working under the
sponsorship of the College "Y", spends much of
the Spring semester preceding the Camp planning
for the annual event.
On the fence or the sand-everyone held
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By winning this muddy tug of war, the sophomore men tied the score. Frosh girl tuggers saved the day for their class by winning a second contest to win the
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first "overtime" event in FSC history.
A beautiful hand-off is executed in the tricycle relay race which was
won by the sophomore men.
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Freshman coeds outran the sophomore girls in the three legged sack race.
Frosh Class President Julian Hughes proves his class'
victory by holding up the symbolic trophy and smearing
mud on Denny Boaz's face.
The little dog on the Delta Zeta's prize-winning float declares It is green cheese' after landing on the moon
This outstanding float emphasizes the fact that our world is becoming more and more mechanical
Homecoming at Fresno State College is always a gala
affair but this year it was even more so with action by
the Student Council moving it to the Fall. Rallies, musi-
cal concerts, open houses declared by the fraternities
and sororities, the annual COP-Fresno football game,
and the always beautiful Homecoming Lane with its
outstanding floats entered by fraternities and sororities
and independents all combined to make this year's
Homecoming one that will always be remembered.
Though it was also held in the Spring to correlate again
with the West Coast Relays, next year promises to see
the Homecoming at Fresno State definitely one of the
most outstanding and top activities of the Fall.
This float is exemplary of the many beautiful
floats displayed during Homecoming.
Campus Queen Margaret Rogers and Hollywood
starlet Joanne Dru view the scissors which were
used in cutting the ribbon to Homecoming Lane.
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Miss Rogers and Miss Dru pose with others who participated in the
Ribbon Cutting ceremonies.
This age of space travel played an important part in the
theme of many of the Homecoming floats.
Dr. Leo Varner
The Bakersfield Residence Center was established in September of 1956 to
prepare elementary school teachers for the Southern San Joaquin Valley public
school districts. The program at the Residence Center includes the recommended
college program of courses leading to a bachelor's degree with a maior in ele-
mentary education and the kindergarten-primary andfor the general elementary
credential. Last fall the Residence Center staff moved into its own quarters, a
S117,000 structure, located across the street from Bakersfield College. The en-
rollment at the center has increased from 43 full-time and 299 part-time students
in 1956 to 101 full-time and more than 400 part-time off-campus Bulldog
backers. Dr. Leo Varner directed the transition from the Bakersfield campus to
the FSC Residence Center's new home.
STUDENTS TAKE PART IN OBSERVATION OF ELEMENTARY SCHOOL PUPll.S ENGAGED IN USING UP THEIR STORED ENERGY.
Fall, 1958, Officers were B. Ross, Vice-President, J. Dillard, President, A.
Luttrell, secretary, I. Swidecki, treasurer, and V. Phillips, NEWS editor.
Spring, 1959, Officers were G. McDonald, treasure-rp V. Smith, vice-president,
Jack McKnight, President, B. Spurlock, UEWS editor, and P. Baker, Secretary.
Jack A. McKnight
Student Body President
Students check their me-nus at the student body's fall dinner.
12331 '3 A r ge
The office staff was composed of C. Zachery, staff stenog-
rapher, R. Sprague, director's secretary, and V. Stalker, clerk.
Photography Staff: Gina Jeh, Carl Crawford.
Editor: James Dunaway
Row 1: P. Ryan, J. Maizek, D. Moite, G. Jett, V. Meier, B. Francisco, N. Adams, C. Sheldon, J. Cowan, B. Creagh. Row 2: Ar! Margosian, C. Crawford, R. Byrd,
D. Reichel, J. Dunoway, R. Byrd.
Senior Editors - J. Matzek and P. Ryan. The fellow under the beard - J. Halseth, Sports Editor.
D. Riechel, Greek Editor.
Section Editors and general staff members: B. Francisco, V. Meier, N. Adams, C. Sheldon, R. Byrd, R. Byrd.
The girl who co-orclinated the sections
B. Creagh and J. Cowan, Art Editors.
Coffee and toothpicks anyone? N. Adams, B. Francisco, G. Jett.
A modern translation of the Greek trag-
edy "Oedipus the King," by Sophocles,
was presented in December by the
University Street Playhouse. Oedipus was
portrayed by Larry Mendes, and his wife
Jocasta was portrayed by Patricia Peter-
son. The cast did a fine iob on this play
which has been continually produced
throughout the world.
"The Circle," the drawing room comedy
written by W. Somerset Maugham, was
the first presentation this year of the
University Street Playhouse. Priscilla
Austen, Tom Barnes and Walter Buckner
had the leading roles in this Fresno
State College Production.
The University Street Playhouse presented
"The Diary of Anne Frank" in March with
capacity audiences sometimes demanding
curtain calls which lasted two minutes. This
modern drama is a production of a true in-
cident which took place during World War
ll. Anne Frank was portrayed by Deneen
The congenial, newly-crowned Campus Queen, Miss Toni
Blair, who is a iunior elementary education maior, leads
,he grand march' The guests were greeted at the door by President Joyal
Amidst a Christmas in Toyland theme, Toni Blair was crowned
1958-59 Campus Queen during the Queen's Ball in the Fresno
Memorial Auditorium. The queen's first attendant was Miss
Sandra Gross. The other attendants were: Miss Deanna Ball,
Miss Carol Ng, and Miss Jeannine De Matteis.
The Attendants look on as Margaret Rogers crowns the new queen
World Show finale.
5 W A. Agoyan and 0. Yacoul: performing the Armenian Wedding Dance.
Another of the exotic dances presented.
Siamese dance-P. Prachuabmoh.
The Fifth Annual World
Show carried over 1,100
spectators on a "magic car-
pet" tour of 14 countries on
March 6th and 7th at the
Fresno City College Auditor-
ium. The lively acts ranged
from a sad Iranian ballad to
colorful dances from the
Philippines. The show was
sponsored by the Cosmopol-
itan Club. Marvin Harrison,
emceeing the show, an-
nounced such acts as Mehdi
Taibakhsh s i n g i n g "Mara
Beboos," Linda Fish and her
interpretation of a French
iazz dance and the "Ha-
waiian War Chant," Sheida
Esfandiary performed a
"Ballet Dance," Ohanes Ya-
coub represented such cul-
tures as Armenian, Arabian
and Iranian, and many more
acts completed the produc-
G eek Sing
Sponsored by the Phi Mu Sorority, the annual Greek Sing
was again a highlight of the Christmas Season. Pictured
in the upper left corner are the leaders of the winning
groups: P. Pranther, Baker Hall, C. Ullom, Delta Zeta,
E. Schwabenland, Kappa Kappa Gamma, R. Bucken-
berger, Sigma Chi. In the lower left corner are pictured
the following members of the planning committee: Row
1: J. Scott, J. Atkinson, J. Howell, D. Laval. Row 2: J.
Hilton, M. Mitchell, N. Meier, R. Lange.
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Kappa Alpha Theta
Sandra Gross and Deanna Ball, standing
Carol Ng and Jeannine DeMatteis, sitting
Dream Girl of Theta Ghi Sweetheart of Sigma Alpha Epsihm
Garal Gregg Mary Delk
Delta Gamma Delta Gamma 89
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Dream Girl of Delta Sigma Phi Sweetheart of Alpha Phi Alpha
Julia Johnson Mnvita Gamez
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Frank Hulbert, Vice-President, Harvey Payne, President, James Orendorff, Justice.
The lnterfraternity Council is made
up of elected representatives from
each fraternity. It presents awards
for scholarship and athletic compe-
tition and governs rushing activities
and fraternity conduct. With the
Panhellenic Council, it sponsors the
All-Greek dinner, picnic and Spring
Row 1: F. Dahlinger, F. Hulbert, H. Payne, D. Worthley, C. Niklaus. Row 2: C. Johnson, J. Orendorff, L. Zaninovich, B. Jones, K. Scott, R. Firpo,
E. Andrade, D. Riechel. Row 3: G. Wilson, M. Kuhlman, J. Williams, B. Pe-ebles, R. Jones, L. Haun.
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Fall President Dick Riechel and Spring President Jerry Rossiter.
The Theta Chi Fraternity was founded
nationally in 1856, Sigma Alpha Chi
the local chapter at FSC was found-
ed in 1921 and in 1941 was af-
filiated with Theta Chi. Theta Chi has
been very active in campus politics
and activities throughout the years.
The Dream Girl of Theta Chi is
crowned annually at the Orchid For-
mal, and presents a trophy to the
outstanding collegiate athlete at the
West Coast Relays. TC's social cal-
endar includes a "swashl:uckling"
Pirates Dance and a Hobo Party.
Row 1: D. Reichel, J. Neal, C. Kratz, C. Bohner, J. Dunaway, P. Spraetz. Row 2: W. Normart, J. Rossiter, J. Rice, H. Kalustian, J. Carlson, E. Riedel. Row 3:
D. Dettinger, H. Donny, S. Lanfranco, L. l-laun.
Row 1: G. Jones, M. Creagh, S. Ledbeher, J. Stefanich. Row 2: D, Ofiedal, M. Campos, E. Whitfield, J. Rustigcn
S E Q m 0 N U u
The Sigma Nu Fraternity was found-
ed nationally in 1869. Mu Alpha
Delta, the local chapter at FSC, was
founded in 1922 and in 1951 was
affiliated with Sigma Nu. Sigma Nu
has been very active in campus ac-
tivities and intramural sports. They
co-sponsor the annual Sadie Hawk-
ins Day Dance with the S.A.E.'s. The
Sigma Nu's White Rose Girl is chosen
each year at the White Rose Formal.
They co-sponsor a Christmas party
for less fortunate children with one
Fall President Raymond Meyers and Spring President Richard Firpo.
Row 1: R. Firpo, L. Richards, J. MacDonald, R. Percival, H. Eurgubian, J, Herring, R. Bates, D. Karon, G. Garrett. Row 2: A. Goldberg, J. Orendorff, R. Myers,
R. Donihue, R. Kirkson, P. Turner, R. Goossen, D. Lynch, M. Olson. Row 3: R. Ervin, L, Matthews, T. James, J. Vasquez, E. Gaither, D. McReynolds, W. Shaw,
D. Forth, R. Nelson, S. Fowler, R. Amenta, R. Tudor.
Row 1: B. Bates, P. Larrondo, J. Herring, E. Tressler. Row 2: S. Fowler, B. Gilbert, B. Spencer, L. Lungren. Row 3: M. Olson, B. Lynum, G. Robinson, D. Lynch,
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L. Spring President - Vidar Girqudo R. Foll President - Bob Buckenberger
The Sigma Chi Fraternity was found-
ed nationally in 1855. Sigma Tau
the local chapter at F.S.C., founded
in 1921, was affiliated with Sigma
Chi in 1952. Sigma Chi has been
very active in intramural sports. In
the fall they sponsor the Kickoff
Dance. This is followed by their
Sweetheart Dance. The spring semes-
ter is rounded off by the Cotton-
pickers Ball and their annual Aloha
Row 1: J. Tomlinson, R. Scott, D. Cromarty, W. Ceresa, S. Alloway, B. Bucke-nberger, H. Lang, T. Flores, W. McGuiness. Row 2: J. Green, R. Ranagan
E. Hatch, R, Bryant, E. Bell, V. Giraudo, N. Winslow, R. Roginson. Row 3: R. Rose, D. Andresen, C. San Agata, P. Docld, H. Casey, W. Kollemyer
C. Scott, E. Brown, B. Sparks, J. Johnson, E. Charlebois, J. Evangelho, J. Ward, J. Carroz, D. Giamcoazzi, B. Carey. Row 4: T. Campbell, H, Burns, J
O2 Davis, L. Wilson, E. Andrade, L. Glegg, L. Zannavich, B. Arnold, R. Weiner.
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Row 'lz P. Van Gelder, B. Wyckoff, C. McEfee, D. Fischer, W. Fingerson, D. Simi. Row 2: C. Peterson, J. Helzer, T. Pollard, E. Boswell, R. Houston, B. Justus
J. Finley. Row 3: R. Sessions, D. Blickenslaff, B. Donaghy, N. Yandell, G. Moore, B. Moos, D. Elliston, J. Fischer, B. Marlinusen.
Fall President Calvin Niklaus and Spring President Dennis Stubblefield.
The Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity
was founded nationally in 1856. ln
1921 Zeta Nu was established at
FSC and in 1949 'the group became
Sigma Alpha Epsilon. The S.A.E.'s
have been very active in campus
affairs. They sponsor the after finals
Barn Dance and co-sponsor the Sadie
Hawkins dance with Sigma Nu. Their
social calendar also includes a
Christmas Party, a Luau, and their
sweetheart is announced at the
Sweetheart Dance in the spring.
Row 1: B. Bowman, F. Dahlinger. Row 2: B. Blevins, R. Rainville, K. Cummings, J. Erickson, R. Spina, C. Niklaus, D. Stubblefield, B. Thielbar, G. Watkins. Row
3: A. Johansen, L. Grigsby, W. Fox, D. Conoway, K. Scott, B. Cunningham. Row 4: D. Reinhardt, J. Arthur, R. Nuttall, N. Simms, R. Means, P. Cappelluti, D.
Wilson, A. Brunetti, J. Kellogg, D. Niklaus, J. Roehl, M. Mazzoni, M, Lillard.
Row 1: R. Rohrke, R. Good, N. Hansen, M. Asfon, A. Cirelli, R. Leonti, B. Cooper. Row 2: T. Woodruff, W. Palmer, A. Perers, R. Schulenberg, C. Kimball, E. Jones
B. Brace. Row 3: R. Franklin, D. Richter, A. Livingston, D. Bush, S. Gallego, J, Supino, K. Pipes, R. Larson. Row 4: J. Earle, R. Baird, B. Larsen, A. Powers, B
Harris, D. See, F. Markarian.
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Fall President David Worthley and Spring President Gary Sexton.
The Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity
was founded nationally in 1909.
The local chapter was founded at
FSC in 1952. Lambda Chi has a very
active social calender for its mem-
bers with a French Apache party in
the fall. In the spring they present
their Cross and Crescent Formal
where their Crescent Girl is crowned.
Besides a Mother and Son breakfast
they sponsor the Push Cart Relays,
FSC's own version of the "Indy 500."
Row l: J. Finkbiner, H. Mazgedian, B. Hedgecock, G. Sexton, D. Worthley, B. Emerzian. Row 2: T. Jeffus, G. Vilardi, M. Garabedian, P. McNames, R. Hill, L. Dann,
R Dresser. Row 3: J. Dorgan, E. Mackerley, R. Clark, R. Sterling, D. Nelson, L. Fullerton, R. Walton, B. Seiler, L. G. White.
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Row 'ls D, Beasely, L. While, P. Mauldin, D. Nelson, D. Farey, R. Waits. Row 2: D, Amenl, F. Gueiler, C. Cummins, B. Seiler, R. Murphy, M. Whalen, R. Clark,
B. Van!-looreben, D. Walton.
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Spring President Dick Cain and Fall President Frank Hulbert.
The Kappa Sigma Fraternity was
founded nationally in 1869. The
FSC chapter originated as the Al-
phas in 1921, and in 1951 became
national. Each year between semes-
ters, the Kappa Sigs sponsor the
Snow Carnival at Badger Pass and
Yosemite. Their Snow Queen is chos-
en at the carnival. They also sponsor
the "Plain Ole Dance" in the fall. The
members are very active in intra-
mural sports and campus athletics.
On Mother's Day the fellows enter-
tain their mothers at breakfast.
Row 1: J. Zimmerman, D. Cain, M. lsola, G. Mullhofer, W. Arnold, Row 2: G. Munger, B. Carr, H. Peet, F. Hulbert, K. Dose, Q. Blade. Row 3: L. Clayton, J.
Weirick, M. Mathiesen, P. Vail, B. Neilson, L. Pearson, D. Gamage, D. Heinz.
Row 1: B. Corsrens, B. Aguilar, J. Scott, V. Campisi. Row 2: S. Busch, T. Taylor, T. Ralliff, B. Flake, F. Rau, F. Bishop. Row 3: M. Carter, T. Thompson, J
Garret, D, Solado, J. Sylvia, A. Nordholm, K. Burlon. Row 4: J. Forslind, J. Gerardin, J. Buckerf, T. Gray, B. Bellencourl, H. Householder, J. Aynesworlh, J
Shields, P. Diener, L. Gregory, R. Lynch.
D e I ici
The Delta Sigma Phi Fraternity was
founded nationally in 1899. Origin-
ally the local chapter was known as
the Delta Sig Club, becoming na-
tional in 1946 at FSC. The Delta Sigs
take an active part in campus ac-
tivities and politics. They co-sponsor
the Hal Beatty Benefit Fund Dance
and they sponsor the Ship Wreck
Ball. Their Dream Girl is crowned at
the Carnation Ball.
Spring President Robert Peebles and Fall President Ronald O'Connor.
Row 1: R. Jones, B. Hill, B. Hansen, M. Dominguez, H. Payne, L. Mobley. Row 2: R. Oliver, H. Hotchkiss, J. Wilson, C. Brough, B. LaCasse, D. Barnett, J. Glover.
Row 3: J. Paley, J. Nicklas, B. Parkinson, R. Puhl, J. Thomsen, G. Stockton, l.. Olives, W. Smith, J. Rapp, R. Peebles.
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Row 'l: B. Jacobus, B. Farella, J. Davis, B. Williams, B. Anderson. Row 2: H. Hill, S. Tuccori, L, Kurabiun, R. Paloulzian, L. Jockers, C. Macias. Row 3: J. Hamilton,
J. Tripp, M. Websfer, V. Erickson, R. Schulte, R. Schmidt, S. Ryan, G. Weiss, R. Shawl.
Alp 0 y is
The Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity was
founded at Cornell University in
D G 1906. lt has grown steadily to in-
clude chapters in the United States,
Bermuda, and Jamaica. Alpha Phi
Alpha is the youngest among FSC's
fraternities, being organized in the
last two years. The members are
active in school activities, athletics
and are very strong in intramural
activities. They sponsor an annual
Sweetheart Dance in December and
a "Calypso Dance" in the Spring.
President Bobby Jones and Vice-President Ward Mosely.
Row 1: F. Ivey, W. Mosely, B. Jones, C. Johnson, P. Thorpe. Row 2: J. Williams, S. Ferrell, R. Hackett, P. Brown.
Carol Dugan, Junior Panhellenic Representative, and Carol Ng, Panhellenic President.
Fresno State College's Panhellenic
Council serves as a governing body
to the six national sororities on the
campus. Two girls, a iunior and sen-
ior delegate, represent each sorority,
with the senior delegate as the vot-
ing member and also holding the
sorority's Panhellenic office. This fall,
Panhellenic supervised the new
three-year trial period of immediate
rush lfirst semester freshman girls
allowed to rushl that was granted
by the administration this summer.
Also new to our campus is the for-
mation of a Junior Panhellenic, con-
sisting of two delegates from each
sorortiy pledge class. Throughout
the year, Panhellenic and lnterfrater-
nity Council co-sponsor the Greek
Dinner, the Greek Dance, and the
Greek Picnic - social events open
to all of the Fresno State College
sorority and fraternity members.
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C. Ng, B. Kleider, C. Brooks, P. Manlove, B. McCormick, K. Proett, D. Garrett, K. Kraft, R. Robinson, J. Hilton, B. Bitter.
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The Phi Mu Fraternity was founded
in 1852 and installed at Fresno State
as Eta Zeta Zeta chapter in 1951.
There are seventy-five chapters in
the United States. The local projects
include Family Dinner, Carnation Co-
tillion, Mothers' Day Tea, Christmas
Toy Drive, and bi-annual supper for
the pledges of all the sororities. The
Phi Mus sponsor the Annual Greek
Sing. The fraternity flower is the En-
chantress Carnation and the colors
are rose and white. The pin is a gold
Diane Bleidistel, President.
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Row 1: M. Mitchell, J. Scott, J. Hilton, D. Bleidistel, B. Lavedock, J. Howell, L. Wells. Row 2: J. Atkinson, D. Laval, B. Bitter, S, Henrickson, M. Baldwin, B. Lawton,
N. Meier, R. Lange.
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Pledges, Row 1: L. Jordan, J. Olsen, N. Beaver, M. Young, A. Baslady. Row 2: R. Cooper, C. Campbell, R. Hughes, Y. Gregory, S. Rich
Joanne Carothers, President.
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The Kappa Kappa Gamma Fraternity
was founded in 1870 and installed
at Fresno State in 1954, as the Delta
Omega chapter. There are eighty-
five chapters in the United States.
The local proiects include the White
Christmas Formal, Mothers' Day
Brunch, Fathers' Barbecue, and lo-
cal rehabilitation proiects. The fra-
ternity flower is the fleur-de-lis, the
colors are dark and light blue, and
the pin is a golden key.
Row 1: N. Aten, E. Schwabenland, J. Volkmann, R. Downey, L. Maulsby, J. Carothers, M. Nikkel, D. Kruse, D. Sambueso, D. Casteluzo, M. Gage Row 2 M Maddy
S. Ellithorpe, .l. Cowan, M. Fries, N. Ford, F. Yeuzell, M. Lynch, M, Miller, D. Sharrah, J. Bunnell, C. Ward, G. Carroll. Row 3: D. Anderson, S Cornwell L Warren
G. Wilcox, B. Bernadicou, A. Diener, M. Semper.
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Pledges, Row 1: J. Hammake-r, L. Parker, F. Burkholder, D. Mineau, J. Meyling, J. Keim, C. Pease, L. Darby, B. Cornwell
Row 2: E. Severini, M. Cameron, J. Seltzer, L. Van Alslyne, D. Dann, K. Lowe. Row 3: S. Callahan, M. Smith.
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was founded in 1870 and installed
at Fresno State in 1953 as Gamma
if Chi chapter. There are eighty chap-
ters in the United States. The local
projects include Stardust Winter For-
mal, Founders' Day Luncheon,
Mothers' Day Breakfast, and Father-
daughter Banquet. The flower is the
black and gold pansy, the colors
are black and gold, and the pin is
the black and gold kite.
The Kappa Alpha Theta Fraternity
Dean Ruble, President.
A ' A K S - 'i'
Row 'l: C. Brooks, N. Marks, S. Hussey, J. Hill, J. Hartman, S. Metzler, J. Matteis, K. Kraft, J. Cappleman. Row 2: E. Madden, M. Schaffer, C. Krous, J. Hughes
G. Bell, C. Thompson, K. Herbert, P, Harr, C. Castle, D. Ruble. Row 3: T. Blair, S. Gross, J. Pickup, C. Gray, M. Rogers, C. Sheldon, D. Beatty, B. Barnard. ..
Pledges, Row 1: J. Gliglio, S. Hensen, C. Burner, M. Fennacy, C. Blackburn, E. Muziol. Row 2: P. Welch, P. Kyler, C. Burg, J. Prentice
J. Marlin, N. Thueson, M. Chase, M. Sinner. Row 3: D. Daman, J. Thorkleson, D. Slrickler, S. Alen, L. McNolt, M. Gendusa, D. Love.
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The Delta Zeta Fraternity was found-
ed in 1902 and installed at Fresno
State in 1956. There are one hundred
and eighteen chapters in the United
States. The local proiects include
Midnight Fantasy Formal, Mothers'
Day Breakfast, Father-daughter Din-
ner, and an Annual Christmas Party
with the Theta Chi Fraternity for the
children of the Nutritional Home. The
Delta Zetas award a cup to the most
outstanding freshman woman at the
Tokalon Awards Assembly. Th e
flower is the pink rose, the colors
are old rose and vieux green, and
the pin is a gold lamp.
Shiela Carpenter, President, Beverly Klieder, Vice-President.
Row 1: P. Ayers, M. Lehr, M. Crispo, P. Grusdat, C. Ullom, L. Taylor. Row 2: S. Carpenter, C. Edgar, P. Markarian, P. Popendorf, C. Ng, M. Nay, B. Broughton,
C. Ogburn, E. Galletti, C. Finley, J. Hegarty, M. Matthews. Row 3: B. Klieder, C. Markarian, V. Darrow, D. Poochigian, L. Fowler, B. Betters, N. Bosserman, A. Grusdat.
Pledges, Row 1: G. Rowe, J. Johnson, C. Miller, J. Sufford. Row 2: J. Filkel, B. Mockel, C. Dugan, J. Kempf, P. Morgan
M. Hare, B. Lohr, D. Mecias.
Delta Gamma The Delta Gamma Fraternity was
founded in 1873 and installed at
Fresno State in 1951 as Gamma
Lambda chapter. There are eighty-
five chapters in the United States.
The local proiects include the An-
nual Anchor Man Dance, Mothers'
Day Brunch, Father-daughter Barbe-
cue, the support of a foster child,
and a scholarship to an education
maior. The flower is the cream col-
ored rosep the colors bronze, pink
and blue, and the pin a gold anchor.
Pat Ryan, Vice-President, Janett Matzek, President.
Row 1: V. Robinson, D. Ball, J. Grigsby, J. Matzek, K. Neilsen. Row 2: J. Angelo, J. Imhoff, T. Hirt, C. Gregg, J. Rau, B. Carbine, J. Tranberg. Row 3: A. Lydick
J. Knapp, P. Ricketts, P. Ryan, D. Pippert, P. Chinn, J. MrKenry, C. Longueville, M. Schoech. Row 4: A. Jacobsen, M. Delk, S. Goodwin, M. Fairchild, B. McCor-
mick, A. Chelstrom. '
Pledges, Row 1: A. Benadom, W. McClung, P. Manlove, S. Tranberg, B. Berry, A. Leonardo, T. Sawyer. Row 2: J. Weldon, J, Phillips, L. Snapp,
S. Service, J. Fisher, J. Ecklund, J, Underwood. Row 3: M. Yarbrough, B. Randall, L. Fish, L. Bakman, L. Jurgensen, S. Thompson, A. Hickman.
The Alpha Xi Delta Fraternity was
founded in 1893 and installed at
M-- -..A Fresno State in 1952 as Gamma Ep-
silon chapter. There are sixty-eight
chapters in the United States. The
local proiects include the Annual
Rose Ball, Mothers' Day Luncheon,
and sponsoring the Greek House
Decorating Contest at Christmas
along with Sigma Chi. Philanthropies
include a donation of books to a
T.B. ward, a scholarship, and an
outstanding senior award. The flower
is the pink Killarney Rose, the
colors are double blue and gold, and
the pin is the Gold Quill.
Rosemarie DeVeze, President, Patricia Parson, Vice-President.
' iii G . E . - a.lS.1 ia
Row 1: J. Gilmer, D. Garrett, R. DeVeze, Row 2: J. Hill, D. Genetti, B, Jones, R. Rehart, B. Crowell, A. Edgerly. Row 3: l. Jachens, P. Hagar, E. Magarian,
P. Parsons, G. Rogers, J. Rimmer, G. Fowler, A. Spence, L. Boyette, S. Rose, R, Robinson.
Pledges, Row 1: J. Stephens, L. Lawrence, D. Wagoner, K. Gertner, .l. Miles, L. Kezerian, D. Pedroncelli, D. Hood
Row 2: J. Giccone, L. Choui, E. Volpa, A, Bacon, D. Ehrlich, D. Samons, D. Russell.
Row 1: D. Schafer, V. Dossey, A. Teixeira, R. Shawl, J. Hammonds, C. Herndon, and D. Hqnawait. Row 2: R. Riley, J. Magnoson, J. Strmiska, S. Sherman
W. Lai, R. Vaughn, D. Davenport, D. Crossley, W. Varnieur, D. Jones, K. Haynes, and J. Osenton.
Alpha Kappa Psi
Seated: D. Biggs, R. Gates, J. Osenton. Standing: D. Mushines, V. Dossey, D. Varrieur, D. Schafer,
J. Mitchtell, and B. Lai.
Gamma Lambda Chapter of Alpha Kappa Psi, the
oldest professional business fraternity in the nation,
has had a busy schedule this school year. They have
taken two field trips to the bay area, held profes-
sional meetings with business men from the valley,
sponsored prominent speakers and hosted the South-
west District Conference in February.
Alpha Kappa Psi Presidents: R. Snyder and W. Nall.
Alpha Kappa Psi members, row 1: J. King, J. Sutton, J. Smith, H. Heredia, B. Curry, R. Snyder, and J. Stevenson. Row 2: D. Mushines, R. Henke
G. Whittenberg, J. Mitchell, K. Roberts, A. Chiaffala, D. Davison, T. Bishop, Dr. Tidyman, W. Nall, A. Grace, D. Anderson, D. Biggs, R. Gates, and C
CSTA meets often during the school year to discuss educational problems, student teaching, etc.
California Student Teachers Association
Row 1: L. Morgan, L. Cunningham, C. Emergian, A. Mazgedian, J. Jensen, D. Fryer, G. Rocha, H. Barigian, C. Wright, J. Rau, H, Torres, J. Berryhill. Row 2: J
Horne, S. Yee, R. Roberts, C. Vaught, R. Shitanishi, M. Komaki, D. Riffel, D. Pippert, C. Moberg, M. Cupps, E. Erickson, B. Holder, A. Benzler, J. Ash, J. Wilson
M. Loewen. Row 3: R. McClintock, G. Kawasaki, M. Awbrey, G. Hedin, C. Scott, T. Gonzales, C. Edgar, J. Hollis, J. Hernandez, G. Villa, D. Osborn, M. Gooboran
California Student Teacher's Asso-
ciation, the professional organiza-
tion of education students, is open
to all FSC students interested in the
field of education. The activities of
the club provide students with an
opportunity to enrich both their un-
derstanding of and their experiences
within the field of education. This
year's activities included four state
wide conferences and four regular
meetings. One of the main activ-
ities of the local chapter was to host
our 400 high school students at the
Third Annual Professional Day. Cali-
fornia Student Teacher's Association
performs under the capable leader-
ship of Dr. Gowin. A
Row 1: D. Johnson, J. Fry, C McQueen C Spano Row 2 R Terry L Robertson A Zutto P Givens R Robinson C Peterson H Villanueva J a
monica, A. Alfred, B. Byrd, G. Patterson R Byrd
First row: E. Warner, J. Russell, P. Enos, J. Huter, E. Lass, C. Adam, J. Pippert. Second row: C. Wenger, N. Rathburn, P. Housely, J. Del Carlo, L. Burr,
D. Quigley, M. Yela.
Officers - first row: M. Johansen, J. Wheeler, L. Cackler, Second row: S. Hammersten, M. Richart, M. Capsin,
M. Yamada. Third row: K. Kelly, E. Sturgeon, Mrs. K. Peters, L. Robertson, G. Denman.
Mary Baker Hall, Fresno State Col-
lege's residence hall for women, is
the home of forty-three women who
live on a cooperative basis under the
guidance of an executive committee
of eleven officers. During the fall
semester the president of Baker Hall
was LaVelle Robertson, and during
the spring semester the president
was Mary Ann Richart. The resident
counselor is Mrs. Kathryn Peters.
This year Baker Hall was also the
home of Hely Villaca, A.W.S. foreign
student, from Sao Paulo, Brazil.
Mary Baker Hall also promotes the
social life of its residents through its
many activities. During the year the
activities included the Freshman Ini-
tiation Week, Big-Little Sister Week,
the Christmas Dinner-Dance, partici-
pation in the Greek Sing and Spring
Sing, and the Spring Dinner-Dance,
several exchanges, and dinners with
guests from the Fresno State admin-
istration and faculty.
The close of the school year will
bring the closing of the doors of
Baker Hall as the doors of the new
Fresno State residence halls open for
the first time. With the closing of Ba-
ker Hall, however, there will remain
many fond memories of the many
experiences shared by the women
' i ,G
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4. . Q fu gy..
Arnold Air Suciety
Officers - J. MacDonald, F. Mitchell, H. Cocciolo, J. Sherrer. Mqior Wasserman
nllnnllnlau ,, ,,
First row: J. MacDonald, F. Mitchell, J. Price, A. Harrell, R. Watkins, H. Cocciolo, S, Nelson, J. McCarty,
J. Crawford. Second row: G. Powell, H. Montalvo, B. Derderian, J. Sherrer, D. Edde, J. Reeves,
R. Scott, C. Fairfield. Third row: B. Jones, J. Zinn, B. Brace, N. Erickson, R. Gerow, J. Barbano,
J. Forslind, D. Cobb, B. Curran, D. Guild, K. Becker, A. Gallego, F. Wong, J. Supino.
The Arnold Air Society is designed to
further the purposes, mission, tra-
dition, and concept of the United
States Air Force, to promote Ameri-
can citizenshipp and to create a
closer and more efficient relationship
among ROTC cadets.
The individual is the important ele-
ment in the structure of the Arnold
Air Society. His motivation towards
a more successful and profitable Air
Force ROTC career is the all-impor-
tant obiective. ln accomplishing
these obiectives the cadet develops
through participative training such
qualities as teamwork and coopera-
tion, discipline and dependability.
The Arnold Air Society is fortunate
in having the active support of the
Air Force. Through such recognition
his range of possible activities ex-
tends from coast to coast while par-
ticipating in area and national meet-
ings, Air Force briefings, inspection
tours and orientation flights.
-sions. All interested students are invited to attend the meetings
Baptist Student Union officers, sitting: A. Gross, Vice-President,
B. Ross, Student Director. Standing: H. Williams, Student
Center Chairmanp L. Robertson, Secretary, P. Dodd, President.
One of Baptist Student Union's guest speakers.
During the year Baptist Student Union holds weekly meetings
with such features as panels, films, speakers, and group discus-
and Baptist students are urged to participate in the program.
A short resume of Baptist Student Union events: Preschool Re-
treat lPlanning meetingl, State Student Convention linspirational
programl, Thanksgiving Breakfast, Christmas Party, Mid-Winter
Retreat, "Christianity and You" lthree day emphasisl, lnstalla- X
tion of officers banquet, and State Spring Retreat. Baptist Stu- t
dent Union is a connecting link between the church and campus.
Baptist Student Union
Row 1: P. Dodd, J. Gueron, P. Hixson, B. Ross, Dr. P. B. Leath. Row 2: B. Brawr, P. Roberson, L. Robertson, N. Roberson, N. Howisen.
M me fl
Davey, Ross, Whitfield, and Neal make plans for the Blue Key Carnival.
Simpson, Oliver, Winslow, Means, and Kratz discuss the forthcoming
Blue Key officers are J. Rossiter, President, J. Neal, Sec.-Treas.p and
R. Oliver, Vice President.
In 1924 at the University of Florida the National
Honorary Fraternity for upper division men, Blue
Key, was founded. FSC established a chapter
in 1928. The main obiect of the fraternity is to
be of service to the college and community. Ma-
ior Blue Key activities include: The Campus Char-
ity Drive, highlighted by the first annual Charity
Ball, and the Blue Key Carnival.
First Row: D. Riechel, J. Neal, G. Simpson, J. Rossiter, E. Whitfield, D. Winslow. Second row: F. Powell, P. Ross, D. Cromarty, J. Ward, L. Davey, J. Goss.
Third row: G. Wilson, R. Oliver, R. Means, J. Dunaway, C. Kratz, M. Harrison.
Tokalon members, Row 'lz P. Popendorf, R. DeVeze, J. Scott, J. Carothers, C. Ullom, Mrs. R. Waterman, and Miss R. Scott. Row 2: C. Ng, M. Manning,
S. Metzles, J. DeMatteis, T. Blair, S. Carpenter, C. Brooks, J. Matzek, and J. Abe.
Tokalon officers: P. Popendorf, Historian, J. Carothers, President,
R. DeVeze, Vice-President, J. Scott, Treasurer, C. Ullom, Secretary.
Tokalon is the Upper Division Women's Honorary Society
of Fresno State College. The women are elected on the
basis of scholarship and service, Founded in 1926, To-
kalon has many alumnae in Fresno and the college
chapter holds both a fall and spring luncheon in con-
iunction with them.
This year Tokalon sponsored the Transfer Women's Or-
ganization and the decorating of the doors at Christmas.
In the spring Tokalon again presented the school awards
assembly. Joanne Carothers served as president the fall
semester and Dena Ruble, the spring semester. Tokalon
sponsors are Miss Rosemary Scott and Mrs. Ruth
, ' ffm
Cardinal K e y
.. V ggi? WAK, L
V 'L' 41
..kVkx 55 V.k' l 7 ' N
Who are we?
Decisions require great thought: G. Watkins, K. Scott, P. Suddiian, L. Karabian, and G. Kazarian.
the Prexy, L. Haun and D. Niklaus,
Cardinal Key is the men's lower division honor
society. The purpose of the organization is to
render service in the interests of the college and
community, to promote school spirit and support
all activities in which the student body partici-
patesp to foster among the men of the college a
spirit of loyalty and helpfulness, and to uphold
all traditions of the college.
Members, Row 'l: D. Niklaus, K. Scott, L. Haun, and P. Suddjian. Row 2: G. Watkins, L. Karabian, and G. Kazarian.
Engineers' Club members, Row 'l: A. Meinhold, R. Parlier, D. Wilson, D. Bricker, A. Jones, R. Westall, S. Antranikian. Row 2: R. Everitt, J. Bilsborough,
R. Skaggs, E. Solomon, D. King, D. Kinman, R. Hedstrom, F. Johnston. Row 3: L. Peters, L. Burks, G. Hollar, J. Marshall, H. Dhillon, R. Fortain, B.
Parkinson and F. Gurr.
Officers, Row 'l: J. Knight, Spring President and Fall Vice-President, E.
Kulhan, Advisor, H. Richards, Advisor, B. Gage, Spring Vice-President,
and B. Kazarian. Row 2: L. Erickson, Fall Treasurer, B. Richards, Fall
President, R. McBrome, Fall Secretary, R. Baird, Spring Secretary.
At one of the monthly social meetings of FSC's Engineers
Club, Mr. Charles Sorter was guest speaker. Mr. Sorter,
a hydraulics engineer from Food Manufacturing Corpora-
tion, spoke on "Engineering Opportunities in Foreign
Countries." His work has taken him to twenty foreign
countries in the last ten years, Mr. Sorter said, "'The best
way to see foreign countries is to work very hard here,
save your money, and go as a tourist.
Row 1: D. lwamura, J. Butchert, E. Henke, B. Berg, S. Cardenas, D. Ellis, E. Pross, and C. Roberts. Row 2: T. Tsukida, T. lnouye, G. Tabor, S. Fuiiwara,
R. Porter, R. Stongberg, K. Dye, H. Jessen, A. Peterson, R. Nasland. Row 3: R. Dangaran, E. Bengel, H. Stenfort, R. Nielson, C. Sampson, B. Brown, l37
R. Parsons, R. Tsukida, P. Marcellin, and W. Pringle.
Row 'lc J. Bilsborough, J. Marshall, J. Knight, D. Stevenot, B. Hedstrom, D. Kinman, J. Jones. Row 2: B. Sloan, R. McBroome, G. Hollar, L. Peters,
H. Stenfort, D. Dhillon, and D. King.
Phi Sigma Tau officers, Row 1: R. Nielsen, H. Jessen, C. Cehrs,
C. Sampson, and R. Donovan.
Phi Si ma Tau
Organized in 1955, Phi Sigma Tau is Fresno State's honorary en-
gineering fraternity. The purpose of the organization is to recog-
nize scholarship and promise of professional attainment. Its
activities include educational programs of interest to engineers,
an annual banquet honoring new members and the presentation
of awards to the top freshman and sophomore student in en-
Row 1: T. Tsukida, D. lwamura, R. Skaggs, S. Fuiiwara, E. Somomon, D. Strongberg, T, Williams, and G. Taber. Row 2: R, Dangaran, T. lnouye, L. Burks,
R. Baird, R. Ward, C. Ewert, and D. Scott.
Row 1: B. Putman, G. Nicewonger, F. Gleason, P. Towne, K. Smith, D. Felton, R. Gideon. Row 2: T. Mullican, D, Mackay, R. Hardzog, J. Blancett M Crump
N Felton, S. Mansker, B. Mansker. Row 3: C. Howell, B. Van Hoorebeke, D. Wate, D. Reese.
Rodeos, horseshows, and other social activities are iust
a few of the many activities which the Fresno State Bull-
doggers provides its members. Each year the Bulldoggers
sponsor an intercollegiate rodeo - this year the re-
gional finals were held in the Clovis arena. The rodeo
team competes in four or five rodeos yearly. This year
FSC was represented at the University of Arizona, Arizona
State, Pierce College, and Cal Poly.
Go get-um cowboy!
And now . . Have to have wild steers to have a rodeo
Hostesses for the New Students' Orientation - S. Ellithorpe,
D. Sharrah, M. Shafer, P. Lenora, J. Prentice.
Officers - J. Rau, D. Love, C. Shouse, J. Phillips, J. Hughes.
These girls were in charge of ushering at football games -
L. Pisano, L. Wang, K. Proett, J. Bernardi, J. Rimmerr.
The Sophomore Service Society is an honorary organization
of tvventy-five sophomore women who are chosen on the
basis of grades and activities for the school.
Triple S is responsible for sponsoring SWAG, the football
ushering and the football banquet. One of the members is
chairman of the Queen's Tea at which the new Campus
Queen is chosen. As a group they serve for the Senior Re-
ception and are hostesses for the New Students' Reception.
Each year's activities are climaxed by choosing the new
Triple S members.
First row: K. Proett, P. Lenora, C. Gray, B. Barnard, T. Hirt, S, Ellithorpe, J. Bernardi. Second row: L. Wang, D. Love, J. Rau, J. Hill, J. Rimmer,
J. Prentice, J. Hughes, J. Woo, J. Phillips, B. McCormick, D. Sharrah, M. Shafer, L. Pisano, C. Shouse.
Stop that laughing and say ahhh.
Pre-Den tal Club
The Pre-dental club has many purposes: to furnish in-
formation to the student about the course of study that
will prepare him for dental school, to augment his ed-
ucation by presenting lectures and forums by dentists
and educators. The club's activities this year have in-
cluded listening to guest speakers, visiting dental offices
and supply houses in the Fresno area and touring one
of the California Dental schools. The club is composed
of thirty-five male students and five coed pre-dental
Pre-Dental officers: C. Shouse, J. Bush, L. Wang, R. McClenny
Row 1: T. Taylor, A. Teranishi, L. Cross, C. Shouse, J. Watanabe, L. Wang. Row 2: B. Hall, J. Bush, P. Ghormley, L. Farrell, R. McClenny, V. Normart, J McColm
Row 1: S. Fowler, C. Cardoza, K. Lowe, A. Zito, M. Capsin, C. Rizzo, R. Harris, S. Savala, K. Rueter, S. Parrish, J. Koch, J. Clark, V. Cocciola. Row 2: M, Manning,
S. Lopez, J. Seltzer, A. Gilbreth, D. Hashim, R. Conti, G. Kukes, B. LaPorta, J. Finley, S. Morales, J. Supino, H. Heredia.
Ne wman Club
The Newman Club is a religious, educational and
social organization. The club is working toward a
Newman Center. The religious activities of the club in-
clude the annual initiation ritual with Benediction of
the Most Blessed Sacrament and monthly Communion
Breakfasts. The educational functions for this year:
classes taught by Father Negro which are fundamental
Catholic Theology and New Testament study. Social
functions throughout the year: Box Social, Taco Feed,
Snow Party, Saint Patrick's Dance and a beach party at
Executive Committee - Row 1: K. Lowe, C. Cardoza, S. Lopez, Father Negro, Bass Luke.
D. Hahsim, A. Zito. Row 2: V. Cocciola, M. Capsin, S. Tuccori, A. Gilbreth, S.
Fowler, J. Seltzer, M. Manning, C. Rizzo, H. Heredia.
Row 1: B. Mecchi, D. Facio, M .Murtos, L. Facio, J. Gobby, B. Francisco, J. Bernardi, C. Lewis, J. Giglio, D. Giacomazzi. Row 2: R. Delgaclillo, B. Warmerdam,
B. Kuhn, J. McColm, D. Quinlan, J. Stefanich, S. Tuccori, M. Cleary, D. Landucci, B. O'Connor.
E. Fasano, Fall President, M. Cox, Spring President.
The Veterans Club is composed of students who have
served in some branch of the armed forces. The club
is designed to serve as a social outlet for veterans
and their wives. Several parties and other activities
are yearly events,
Row 'l: J. Harlan, E. Eklund, M. Cox, J. McCrory, R. White, E. Fasano. Row 2: R. Homen, B. Clemens, P. Brown, K. Lewis Isponsori, J. Sutton, K. Carpenter,
V. Delaney, Sponsor, B. Tuson, President, J. Dawson, Vice-President,
P. Frantz, Historian.
Under the capable leadership of Vern D. Delaney,
Bel Canto sponsor, the organization is set up for the
purpose of giving those who are voice majors and
minors an opportunity to perform outside of school.
Monthly recitals are held at various homes. Aims of
the club are to promote the vocal department and
provide fellowship and recital appearances.
Row 1: B. Tuson, J. Dawson, P, Frantz, M. Bagdazariawn. Row 2: K. Lahti, R. Weeks, E. Martinez, E. Martinez, A. Myers, S. Burris, E. Garabediafn. Row
3: R. Conklin, R. Patzkowsky, E. Enns, A. Molnar.
First row: V. Miller, D. Dewhirst, M. Birch, N. Meier, E. Miller, J. Stephens, Y. Gregory, B. Lange. Second row: L. Gilmour, J. Hill, J. Iles, J. Abe, K. Lee
M. Hanson, C. Goodale, A. Koch, I. Beers, M. Mitchell, C. Ullom, T. Lindeman. Third row: G. Heisinger, C. Moon, J. White, E. Larue, D. Nall, J. Lindgren
P. Collyer, B. Berg, B. King, J. Eveland, J. Chick.
The College Y lCampus Christian Associationl is the YMCA-
YWCA on campus. This year three-hundred student Y's in-
cluding ours are celebrating one-hundred years of the YMCA
on campuses of North America. The Y had its beginning at
Fresno State in January, 1912.
ln cooperation with Methodist, Presbyterian and other
churches, the FSC "Y" has three staff members with head-
quarters in the College Religious Center. It sponsored the
annual Freshman Orientation Camp, Wednesday Y Nite
programs, Wednesday morning worship, Faculty Firesides,
classes in religion and noon food service at the center.
M. Hanson, J. Lindgren, J. Eveland, L. Gilmour.
Officers, Staff, Commission Chairmen - T. Lindeman, C. Moon
E. Miller, V. Gregory, V. Miller. Second row: J. White, K. Lee, B
King, C. Ullom, G. Heisinger, M. Mitchell, B. Lange.
Angel 's Flight
Row 1: N. Ford, J. Carothers, B. Barnard, J. Martin. Row 2:
M. Fennacy, D. Love, M. Manning, P. Harr.
Row 'l: D. Strickler, J. Carroll, J. Angelo. Row 2: J. Hartman,
C. Shouse, K. Field, J. Hughes.
Angel's Flight is a national auxiliary to Arnold Air Society.
The members are selected after attending an invitational
The Angels support Arnold Air Society by attending their
drill practices and helping with the tea and Air Force Ball.
The Queen of the Air Force Ball is always chosen from
When a student is ex-
posed to college life his
mind will find new
questions which must be
answered from a ma-
ture, practical point of
view or his faith may
become confused. The
Canterburians, an inter-
youth club, discuss these
questions among them-
selves and with their
Sitting: N. Petreforte, L. Newbery, N. Weddle, J. Hansen. Standing: D. Lee lSponsorl, J. Cleaves, A. Myers, B. Brace, 145
B. Neilson, H. Jones lSponsorl, K, Dervitsiotis, T. Burner
Epsi on Pi Tau
This year Epsilon Pi Tau, an Industrial Arts honor fra-
ternity, has had two initiations, guest speakers from
the field of industrial education and from the industrial
field. Epsilon Pi Tau gives two scholarships during the
year, The John C. Pennley scholarship goes to an in-
coming freshman student and the other, the M. A. Grosse
scholarship to an upper division Industrial Arts student.
Trustee for the fraternity is M. A. Grosse and co-trustee
is Dr. William Bliss.
Seated: L. Mann, President, J. Willems, Secretary. Standing: R.
Martin, Treasurer, R. Young, Vice-President.
Seated: P, Boghosian, B. Young, L. Hall, W. Combs, L. Gardner. Standing: R. Chiljian, W. Bliss lCo-Trusteel, R. Little, J. Snowden, F. Jew, A. Hams, M. Whitson,
E. Mann, A. Johnson, J. Willems, R. Martin, R, White, L. Takeiichi, J. Haynes, J. Thomsen, M. Gonser.
Transfer Women's Urgani ation
gl 'Qi L ' Q 66'
I .- ' 6
Row 1: D. Fryer, J. Stephens, M. Edgar, J, Rhode, M. Sinner, S. Milfs, Pres. Row 2: B. Mockel, V. Meier, M. Cupps, S. Mitchell, L. Gilmore, P. Golden, N. Heather-
ington, G. Pierce, S. Service, R. Oberti, B. Lohr, J. McGill.
The Transfer Women's Organiza-
tion was organized to acquaint
new transfer students with FSC
and to promote friendliness
among new students. A get-
acquainted reception is held at
the beginning of each semester
for all new women transfers.
Among the activities the T.W.O.
participated in was the distribu-
tion of Proposition Three hand-
bills, working on the Nutritional
Home Drive, and the Blue Key
Charity Drive. The active group,
headed by Sandy Milfs, Presi-
dent, had a cake sale and en-
tered a Float in the Homecoming
activities in November.
Row 1: F. Donobedian, C. Scharick, L, Rotelli, E. Soloman. Row 2: R. Nielson, J. Hokhigian, A. Hodoyan, M. Hansen,
T Pearce. Row 3: R. Todd, J. Blank, B. Meissier, D. Bassett, L. Fye.
The Talisman Club, founded
in 1949, functions with the
aim of promoting social
well-being of the men's dor-
mitory and enabling the men
to participate in over-all
Row 'l: B. Carlander, R. Fortain, T. Kono, D. Veninga. Row 2: L. Duenas, J. Ward, S. Dye, G. Hunter. Row 3: B.
Lyman, D. Ayala, D. Bastady, W. Sandberg, D. Whiting.
Le Cercle Francais
Le Cercle Francais' meetings are conducted in French.
Members try to stimulate an understanding of the French
language and culture, Social activities include: parties,
progressive dinners, entertainment by speakers, movies
"Ilane .. ,
Officers: J. Cegielski, Refreshment Chairman, J. Bergander, Historian, B. Abbadi,
Secretary-Treasurer, D. Papagni, President, Dr. C. Bird, Sponsor, K. Thomas, D.
., , Row 1: J. Marquez, P. Prachuabott, M. Bergander, V. Tirado, K. Thomas, l
7' Salazar, C. Sirabian, Dr. C. Bird, D. Papagni, A. Abbadi. Row 2: C. Bird, Mr
. . R. Smith, E. Decker, T. Dirkzwager, D. Ferrer, M. Boroyan, J. Cegielski.
gf' iiii K
' 'sexes 3
Freshmen Women's Luncheon Club is composed of sec-
ond semester freshmen girls who have been outstanding
in activities, service and scholarship. Primarily, the girls
are chosen from the Freshmen Women's Social Activities
Group. These girls participate in the FSC spring activi-
ties -- including the AWS Spring Formal.
Officers, Row 1: J, Pippert, Vice-President, P. Morgan, President, J. Etchegoinberry,
Secretary, Row 2: B. Randall, Historian, F. Burkholder, Treasurer, A. Mazgedian,
Student Council Representative, S. Kohles, AWS Representative.
Row 'I: P. Manlove, F. Burkholder, J. Mitchell, J. Mode, S. Thompson, C. Emerzian, A. Mazgedian, B. Francisco, P. Kyler, D. Strickler. Row 2: B. Arriet, J. Weber,
L. McGlaughlin, L. Hulsey, C. Blackburn, P. Camin, P. Wills, L. Robertson, S. Kohles, P. Morgan, J. Etchegoinberry, J. Pippert. Row 3: P. Anderson, M. Jacobsen, M.
Johansen, S. Hammarsten, B. Randall.
Kappa Delta Pi
Row 1: L. Hamp, B. Thompson, J. Berryhill, M. Krikorian, D. Rowland.
Row 2: F. Cagle, S. Davis, K. Troth, A. Dobbs, L. Cackler. Row 3: C.
Petersen, L. Robertson, M. Gage, D. Bell, J. Cheney.
Row 'lz J. DeMatteis, G. Wilcox, E, Schwabenland, B. Bitter, C. Markarian.
Row 2: G. Garabedian, P. Givens, L. Mackay, H. McCloskey, D.
Poochigian, Row 3: Dr. J. Harton, P. Henfling, Sponsor: J. Peel, F.
Gamma Psi chapter of Kappa Delta Pi, an honorary education society was established at Fresno State College on April 13,
1935. The fraternity has as its main purpose the desire to promote a closer bond among students of education and to enter
into a more intimate fellowship with those dedicated to the cause of teaching as a profession. Dr. John Harton, an education
professor at FSC, is the Fraternity's National President.
Kappa Phrateres Q
Seated: S. Mitchell, Treasurer: L. Facio, Secretary: J. Keown, President:
M. Harrison, Vice-President: M. Murtos, Historian. Row 2: V. Meier,
D. Facio, G. Pierce, Reporter: B. Mecchi, H. Shafer, T. Easley, C. Cardoza,
Kappa Phrateres, a women's social and service organization,
is one of the thirteen chapters of Phrateres in the United
States and British Columbia. The purpose of the organiza-
tion is to promote friendliness on the campus, thus making
its motto, "Famous for Friendlinessf' Its main service project
is the Fresno Nutritional Home.
Pledges, Seated: B. Hilton, R. Roberts, M, Loewen, P. Walker, M. Cupps.
Row 2: M. Haury, S. Gregory, R. Fanconi, M. Marchado, A. Vaiibian,
M. Morimoto, N. Hetherington, S. Hagopian. Row 3: N. Sumpter, M.
Clark, L. Gilmore, P. Anderson, C. Vaught, L. Lauten.
Chi Alpha is a full gos-
pel Christian organiza-
tion with a four point
program of worship,
training, service and so-
cial. The group has co-
operated in the Nutri-
tional Home Project,
held social events, met
for worship services and
conducted a study in
teachings of the Christ-
Working and relaxing
together in activities, in-
cluding bowling parties,
dances, and sponsoring
their spring formal, the
Chinese Students Club
achieves its aims in
Row 1: H. Leisy, B. Lunsford, A. Smith, L. Morgan, J. Franks, W. Hastings, R. Thomas, Sponsor. Row 2: D. Shank R m
Chinese S tuden ts' Club
Row 'l: L. Gong, J. Woo, S. Yee, E. Young, C. Gee, V. Haw, P. Chu. Row 2: Dr. C. Wang, Sponsor, G. Yee, G Chow
W. Lew, B. Wong, W, Lum, R. Gee.
4' -4 I ., 3.551
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2 ,511 xl ,avg gi,-
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T. Gilcrest, C. Ratliff, D. Hendricks, D. Cain.
The FSC Marketing Club is
committed to upholding the
principles of the American
Marketing Association with
whom it is affiliated. The
club invites local and out of
town businessmen to speak
about their specialized fields
and conducts field trips to
San Francisco and Los An-
Varsity "F" is made up of athletes
who have received a varsity "F"
award. They sponsor all athletic ban-
quets and issue certificates to all
athletes and lifetime passes to de-
serving athletes for all athletic
events. Officers of the club were: D.
Hendricks, President, T. Gilcrest,
Vice-President, P. Castro, Secretary-
Treasurer, S. Sharp and A. Nordholm,
Student Council Representatives.
J. Garrett, B. McCarty, K. Swor, T. Owens, S. Lopez, M. Mathiesen.
Row 1: W. Daisa, P. Spencer, A. Marcarian, M. Deal, B. Grundy, N, Marks, M. Mirigian. Row 2: G. Bailey, G. Goodier, J. 151
Strymska, R. Gregg, W. Looper, E. Delatorre, C. Cummins, D. Stubblefield, F. Dahlinger.
5 -f' se.,-W"
Row 1: P. Scheidt, J. Raybourn, E. Severtson, M. Hines, E. Volpa. Row 2: H. Pyle, E. Heredia, J. Hochstafl, C. Griffith, N. Dirksen, l.. Pence. Row 3: M, Yela,
E. Salwasser, M. James, V. Bland, E. Ridge, G. Hendrix, N. Rohrig, S. Bolster.
Row 1: P. Nygen, Nominating committee, N. Evans, Treasurer, J. Giacone-, Vice-President, C. Wimer, Student Council Representative, G. Crawford, AWS Represen-
tative. Row 2: Y. Gregory, Chaplain, S. Long, Publicity, M. Tally, Ways and Means, M. Delk, President, L. Fish, Corresponding Secretary, K. Kalstrom, Secretary,
A. Pruett, Historian.
Newly initiated this year, the Nightingales, is a club for Nursing maiors. Nursing, as a maior, was offered for the first time
this year at FSC. The club is designed to promote the interests of nursing and to provide a social outlet for nursing maiors.
Freshman Women 's
Service Activities G oup
The Freshman Women's Social Activities
Group, more commonly called "SWAG,"
is called upon to usher at football games,
operate the student post office, assemble
the Queen's float for Armistice Day
parade, plan the Queen's Tea in honor
of the Campus Queen finalists, and the
Queen's Ball. Activity points are ac-
cumulated by women upon participation
in each activity. Thirty-five women are
elected for their outstanding service to
Fresno State College to become members
of the Luncheon Club.
Officers, Row 1: P. De Gallery, J. Etchegoinberry, Vice-president, D. Strickler, President, P. Kyler,
Treasurer, L. Taylor. Row 2: C. Maranian, Public Relations, D. Wagoner, A.W.S. Representative, J.
Charshaf, A.W.S. Representative, K. Field, Student Council, J. Keim, Student Council.
Row 'I: M. Gendusa, J, Keim, D. Doman, B. McDermer, P. De Gallery, J. Jensen, R. Grenfell, L. Parker, J. Mode, S. Thompson. Row 2: B. Arriet, J. Etchegoinbe-rry,
N. Ruffoni, B. Berry, D. Strickler, B. Cornwell, C. Maranian, K. Field, J. Mitchell, A. Mazgedian, C. Emerzian, J. Sheppard. Row 3: P. Morgan, B. Green, L. Dickin-
son, M. Johansen, P, Andrew, M. Cary, S. Cary, M. Jacobsen, P. Kyler, D. Ehrlich, G. Rowe, M. Hare, C. Klohs, L. Bakman, P. Dwelle, F. Burkholder. Row 4:
R. Bachelor, A. Gilbreth, C. Blackburn, P. Casey, D. Wagoner, J. Charshaf, L. Taylor, L. Jurgensen, A. Hickman, L. Hulsey, D. Haskell, S, Kohles.
Row 1: J. Kennedy and D. Turner. Row 2: R. Totonian, R. Couly. Row 'I: S. Schmitt and D. Fries. Row 2: J. Emerian and B. Deel. Row
Row 3: S. Carter, M. Reynolds, C. Levine. 3: R. Grenfell, S. Ellithorpe, L. Choate.
Row 'l: J. Miles, B. Green, G. Merriman. Row 2: J. Kennedy, T. Harrison, Row 1: L. Howard and S. Filkel. Row 2: B. Cosby and C. Petersen.
D. Turner. Row 3: H. Sheikholeslami, R. Warren, R. Totoian. Row 4: Row 3: P. Boghosian and C. Keesling.
B. Couly, M. Curry, .l. Forslind.
The newly formed FSC Ski Club is a social organization open to all students interested in the sport of skiing. The group's
first annual "Ski Blast" was held in Yosemite. During the spring semester water skiing was commenced on Lake Millerton
and various other lakes. The group has bigger and better plans for 1959-60, membership is open to all.
Under the leadership of Hiro Uota, fall
semester president, Peggy Sasashima,
spring semester president, and Mark
Hanna, advisor, the club successfully
carried out a full slate of activities. Miss
Slocum was crowned "FSC's Nisei Sweet-
h h D. Wakida, M. Miyasaki, P. Hirakawa,
E k M. K k' l.. T k ',
E Elsllxzloki Tsukigglq I' G a as I I. Ishimoto, P. Sasashima, President, F.
Uotu, E. Morishita.
Primarily, the purpose of the Young Democrats is to develop in
the students an interest and knowledge of government through
active participation in the discussion of issues within the parties
and the conduct of campaigns. This fall the Young Democrats
were active in helping to elect Governor Brown, Lieutenant-Gov-
ernor Anderson, Attorney-General Mosk, Assemblymen DeLotto
and Garrigus, and all the other successful Democrat candidates.
They also assisted other Democrat clubs of Fresno County as
host of the Issue Conference of the Democratic Party of Cali-
fornia and took part in conferences and formation of resolutions.
heart" at the annual Sweetheart dance.
The club hosted the California Intercol-
legiate Nisei Organization conference
under the chairmanship of state Presi-
dent Fred Kuhota. Other activities in-
cluded an ice skating party, bowling
tournament, and dances.
M. Shiba, J. Abe, Y. Fuiiwara, A. Hori,
B. Roper, D. Cromarty, P. Stine-President, W. Madden, B. Jones, K. Trapp.
The Pre - Med club
Pre-Med officers: C. Krouse, K. Ellia, L. Pearson, P. Ross. A. Goldberg, Dr. E. Ross, A. Peters, A. Hall.
Row 1: M. Thompson, A, Hall, C. Krouse, K. Elia, P. Ross, S. Nicola. Row 2: M. Abbott, unidentified, A. Peters, A. Goldberg, L. Pearson.
The Pre Med Club is organized to acquaint pre-medical students with the field of medicine through speakers, school represen-
tatives and films. Viewing autopsies each year is one of the club's activities. The end of the academic year is highlighted by
the Pre-Med Banquet at which a scholarship is awarded to the most outstanding pre-medical student.
The Industrial Arts Club
K. McCormick, President, D. Norrhy, Fall President, F, Ramirez. G. Hedlin, I. Mullican, A. Lea. Sitting: M. Ruiz.
Row 'I: F. Jew, G. Tanimoto, G. Stearns, R. Hackett, K. Sakata, A. Lea, C. Rodriguez, L. Wyatt. Row 2: V. Sereno, V. Caylor, R. Colliver, R, Newcomb, L. Aldrich,
W. A. Bliss, M. A. Grosse, C. Feuches, L. Gardner, H. Boardman. Row 3: W. Briscoe, R. Geissler, R. Escobar, D. Robertson, I. Mullican, D. Norrhy, T. Whorton,
K. West, R. Connell, R. White. Row 4: M. Ruiz, C. R. Brown, G. L. Rasmussen, C. Hendershot, R. White, G. Hedin, K. McCormick, F. Ramirez.
The intention of the Industrial Arts Club is to enhance the social, professional and economic welfare of the industrial arts
students, and improve the industrial arts educational services in general. This year's projects have been wide and varied. An
exchange with Omicron Sigma Pi and a co-ed playnight was held. Trips to the Kings River Proiect and industrial plants in San
Francisco, the state Industrial Arts Convention in Stockton, and the national Industrial Arts Convention in Long Beach, and
speakers from the State Department of Industrial Arts fill the calendar for the Industrial Arts Club.
Chi Pi Sigma
The American Chemical Society,
with a membership of more than
63,000, is the world's largest
organization devoted to a single
science. lt is represented on
campus by Chi Pi Sigma, the
Fresno State College Student Af-
filiate Chapter. This organiza-
tion of chemistry maiors provides
a varied program of speakers,
films, field trips, and vocational
Row 1: L. Sergi, Y. Ohata, J. Smith, S. Licursi, Dr. G. Kauffman, M. Kelm. Row 2: P. Smith, R. Pinnell, L.
Lindbeck, J. Carroz, W. Carlton, M. McMurray, S, Bassett.
S. Bassett and J. Carroz. S. Licursi and M. Kelm.
L. Lindbeck, L Sergi, and Y. Ohata in P. Smith, J. Smith and W. Carlton check- M. McMurray, Dr. Kauffman, and R.
the lab. ing experiment. Pinnell.
Open to students who have
maintained a high scholastic
average and have completed
three years of college Spanish,
Sigma Delta Pi promotes wider
knowledge for Hispanic contri-
butions to modern culture. Func-
tions during the year included a
San Francisco weekend trip, at-
tending Spanish - speaking
movies, and the annual barbe-
que honoring senior club mem-
bers, at the home of Dr. Roias.
Sigma Delta Pi
Row 1: G. Guzman, C. Roias, J. Hamilton. Row 2: H. Contreras, C. Linxwiler, H. Hernandez, E. Facio
T. Altintop. Row 3: R. Alexander, M. Portilla, K. Heinrich, W. Cord.
The Christian Science Urgani ation
The Christian Science Organiza-
tion of Fresno State College
meets weekly at the College Re-
ligious Center. ln addition, CSO
holds a reception each fall for
incoming students. A lecturer
from the Christian Science Board
of Lectureship is sponsored year-
ly by the group. Both faculty
members and students are in-
vited to attend.
Row 'l: M. DePew, K. Rogness, C. McQueen, C. Lindner, R. Grenfell, D. Cobb. Row 2: J. Strode, M
Hall, J. Jepsen, B. Cinek, J. Heard, Mrs. Rictor, D. Musselman.
Umicran Sigma Pi
Row 1: A. Keosheyan and E. Miller. Row 2: D. Roden, M. Brown, L. Longely, L. Hansen, K. Proett.
Row I: D. Bingaman, C. Ward, J. Rimmer, A. Stbuza, L. Mclntosh, M. Manning, S. Weyth, K. Proett, V. Anderson, V. Schroeter, R. Bachelor, D. Kister, J. Heady,
Row 2: M. Miller, A. Keosheyan, D. King, D. Barsamiar, E. Miller, G. Robertson, B. Rincon, V. Weaver, M. Mohling, D. Johnson, P. Walker, M. Brown, E. Fred-
erickson, D. Roden, J. Ferdinandsen, L. Hansen, L. Longley, L. Kloth, N. Williams.
Omicron Sigma Pi is the official student organization of the Home Economics Department and is affiliated with the California
and American Home Economics Associations. One of the chief functions of the club is to further the best interests of home-
making and family life. Delegates each year attend province workshops where they meet with home economic majors from
colleges and universities of northern California and Nevada. Omicron Sigma Pi sponsors various projects such as Christmas
baskets for needy families, donations to the Nutritional Home of Fresno and contributions to the American Home Economics
Association's International Scholarship fund.
Alpha Phi Gamma
Row 1: B. Latour, W. James, C. Harrison, R. Rehart, J. Cappleman, G. Bell, S. Ledbetter. Row 2: A. Margosian, advisor, J. Webb, G. Girard, J. Ryle, J. Flanery,
G. Simpson, D. Hale.
Alpha Phi Gamma assists the iournalism department in hosting a number of fall meetings and the annual spring meeting
of the San Joaquin Valley Scholastic Press Association. The national honorary iournalism fraternity restricts its membership to
students who have worked on an FSC publication for at least one year and who have maintained a C plus average.
Beta Beta Beta
Row 1: Dr. K. Woodwick, M. Rose, Historian, S. Surber, President, K. Krikava, Secretary, J. Tonooka, J. Lewandowski. Row 2: B. Tebelskis, R. Linde-rman, un-
identified, G, Long, J. Smith, S. Nelson, E. Lucas, M. Allenby, Dr. G. Arce, D. Routh, E. Koumrian.
Tri Beta is a national biology club with the purpose of promoting interest ancl scholarship in the field of biology, The group
is sponsored by Drs. K. Woodwick and G. Arce. Field trips, guest speakers and a regional convention round out the year.
Block And Bridle
Row 1: E. Zuercher, J. Rosenthal, D. Longacre, R. East. Row 2: F. Row 1: T. Forrester, J. Hill, G. Andreis, J. Bell, Advisor, Row 2:
Bauer, D. Matthews, R. Engle, D. Ament. R. Clark, D' FaheY, H. Eli!-150th
The Fresno State College Chapter of the National Block and Bridle Club was organized in 1955. lt is devoted to the students
who are interested in animal husbandry. A resume of this year's program: Annual Banquet, Intercollegiate Livestock Judging
Contest, Future Farmer Field Day, the Aggie Round-up and the "Outstanding Animal Husbandry Graduate Award." Officers
were: J. Hill, President, D. Matthews, Vice-President: R. Clark, Recording Secretary, E. Zuercher, Corresponding Secretary, D.
Cobb, Treasurer: D. Goss, Sergeant at arms, and J. Pond, Publicity Chairman.
Row 1: G. Nicewonger, R. Cabral, N. Baumback, V. Carter, G. Clausen. Row 2: Robit, J. Eelkirk,
Sponsor, M. Risoen, R. Hermann, R. Montgomery, J. Johnson, F, llg, H. Bassiri, D. Dethlefsen. Row 3:
2 D. Holder, K. Stark, F. Raco, A. Acosta, L. Howe, B. Tierrild.
The purpose of the Dairy Club is to
provide an outlet for students inter-
ested in dairy husbandry and the
dairy industry. Some of the functions
are cutting and selling Christmas
trees, entering judging teams, work-
ing with FFA and other events con-
nected with the dairy industry.
Pi Gamma Mu
-.,.........-.---- .....- -- N -
Row 1: M. Bruland, B. Amabal, R. Clausen, L. Garcia, M. Dorgan-Secretary. Row 2: Dr. L. J. Roth,
S. Sluka, R. V. Latour, Dr, C. Ne-lson-Sponsor, G. Rowe-President, and Lt. Col. R. Hogg.
The functions performed
by Pi Omega Pi-nation-
al business education
fraternity - are main-
ly on a professional
basis. The club played
host to the California
Business Education As-
sociation, toured busi-
ness buildings, held
luncheons, and initiated
new members. Every
other year the president
has the opportunity to
go to the national Pi
Omega Pi convention in
Pi Umega Pi
Row 1: M. Meier, J. Atkinson
Row 2: E. Franklin, P. Cook, K. Boaz, J. Tranberg, R. Deveze, L. Facio, R. Ricco, D.
Pi Gamma Mu, the national hon-
orary Social Science Fraternity is
one of the college's select organ-
izations, requiring a 3.0 average
in a minimum of 20 units of so-
cial science work. A banquet is
held each semester and several
dinners are held during the aca-
demic year featuring guest
Officers: N. Eben, Presi-
tady, and N. Meier.
, P. Ewing, P. Chu, D. Ring, A. Willoughby, M. Beaver. Margaret and Pdf.
Clarke. Row 3: Mrs. H. Rohrer, N. Eben, D. Karben-President, J. Hammonds, L. Clayton, 163
dent, R. Deveze, D. Bas-
Row 1: M. Pattee. Row 2: D. Smith, M. Simons, J. Loweey, R. Southwick, P. Ryall, C. Landes, R. Gee. Row 3: C. McLane, E. Haskell, D. Hutchinson, K. Ge-ringer.
Row 4: M. Cleary, H. Hill, W. O'Donnell, R. Clack.
The Geology Club holds regular meetings to discuss items of interest to geologists and to report on trips, investigations and
research. Noted geologists are often brought to the Campus as guest speakers. The Club operates for the best interest of geology
maiors and minors. Close co-ordination between faculty and students is strived for. Those interested in the subject of geology
are invited to the meetings.
Inter- Varsity Uhristian Fel ewship
Row 1: R. Kirkman, L. Hansen, J. Starr, L. lngersall, P. Porter, J. Franks, L. Moye, V. Harder, L. Friesen. Row 2: P. Lewis, B. Lunsford, A, Smith, J. Kolurek, L. Teter,
D. Shamp, T. Pace, M. Workentine, W.Hastings, B. Johnson. Row 3: B. Wall, N. McCarter, P. Johnson, F. Weed, B. Crane, L, Ramage, J. Kravich, N. Evans, A.
Reins, C. Evans, A. Koch.
Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship is an interdenominational Protestant group affiliated with the international organization which
has chapters on college and university campuses around the world. Welcome of new students, social gatherings with foreign
students, instructional and devotional meetings and area-wide conferences have been some of the activities of the local group
Mu Phi Epsilon
Sitting: R. Weeks, H. Alooiian, M. Cardell, and N. Ford. Standing: S. Metzler, Mrs. A. Bakkegard,
J. Hill, R. Gibbs, J. Tuttle, M. Depew, N. Whittenberg, L. Rodriquez, A. Myers, and O. Quercia.
J I E I'
Row 1: S. Hendrickson, M. Cardenas. Row 2: C. Bowman, B. Costa, C. Adams, Mrs. R. Waterman,
J. Quintana. Row 3: J. Anderson, S. Ostergarcl, W. Taylor, S. Griffenhagen, C. Disibio, l.. Horoian,
J. Newman, B. Weaver, J. Werber, and B. Johnson.
This national music sorority is
organized to give the students a
better understanding and enioy-
ment of music. lt strives to bring
more musical activities to the
College. This year the club was
quite active under the leadership
of Dr. J. Winter. Their perform-
ances have been enthusiastically
acclaimed by the students, fac-
ulty, and others who have
Pi Epsilon is a womens' honor-
ary group for upper division
Physical Education maiors. Their
functions this year incorporated
the Annual Alumni Luncheon be-
fore the West Coast Relays,
scholarship awards to outstand-
ing Physical Education maiors,
and Care packages sent over-
seas. Advisor was Mrs. Ruth
The Viticulture Club preamble best exemplifies the purpose of the club. ll Further the education of all club members on the
subiect of viticulture, 2l Promote and develop social, rural and industrial leadership, 3l Publicize the course offerings of the
FSC Viticulture Department, 4l Sponsor lal an annual grape and raisin iudging contest at the Fresno District Fair, lbl an annual
vine pruning contest for all FFA chapters in Fresno and Madera Counties lcl the State Final grape iudging contest, and Sl Be
represented at all college functions.
23? .ff , r 3
H J fi .
M f .'l-" Lk fi ' I
r is .
Row 1: R. Bergman, R. Hansen, A. Teixeira, R. Metzler, R. Hanson, D. Heintz, Row 2: L. Petrille, N. Sahakian, R. Dodson, R. Maranian, D. Smith, F. Kertezs.
Row 3: R. Schiedeman, S. Schletewitz, K. Peters, D. Wilt, P. Bava, J. Chedester, R. Prosperi.
Chi Beta Alpha
The Chi Beta Alpha Fraternity is an
honorary Agricultural organization.
The obiect of the organization is to
provide a fraternity for the students
S interested in agriculture which will
be of mutual benefit to all the mem-
bers and the betterment of Fresno
State College. The fraternity also of-
fers continuing active contact and
help to college members and alumni.
Row 1: J. Martin, J. Sylvia, G. Gamble, R. Hansen, B. Frazier, A. Teixeira, Row 2: A. Acosta, A.
66 Castro, L. Wolfsen, J. Guerrero, D. Lollinger, M. Bray, M. Lerdford, R. Metzler.
Foreign Car Club
L. Olives, T. Houghton, N. Winslow, P. Pricer, D. Studinger, K. Woods, C. St. John, R. Wilhelm, B. Faretta, A. Cooper, S. Licurzi, L. Montie. Kneeling:
The Fresno State College Foreign Car Club was newly organized this year. Its purpose is to promote better driving and
fellowship among foreign car owners. The club sponsored a "Snow Go," a rally and snow party. Dick Riechel was the
Lutheran Student Assaciatinn
J. Halseth, M. Bruland, S. Spomer, C. Peterson, E. Bengel, Rev. B. Johnson.
The Lutheran Club is open to all Lutherans on campus and to those interested in the Lutheran faith. lt is part of the
Lutherans Students Association of America and has a three-fold purpose of worship, service and recreation.
Agricultural Mechanics Club
Row 1: M. Lamalfa, B. Lyman, R. White, C. Jensen, L. Wolfsen, T. Flanagan, B. Warner, W. Detar. Row 2: G. Furze, L. Buchanan, M. Ledford, E. LaRue,
L. Mixon, R. Conrad.
The Fresno State College Agronomy Club is a member of the student section of the National American Society of Agronomy.
The club assists in agronomic activities in both college and community affairs. The FSC organization is made up of students
maioring in agronomy and those interested in the field. Main proiects of the club are supervision of the Agricultural Mechanics
division of the FFA field day and iudging and managing of various high school agricultural contests throughout the San Joa-
quin Valley. Officers were: L. Wolfsen, President, L. Buchanan, Vice-President, R. White, Secretary-Treasurer.
Agronomy Club Banquet which took place at the Villa Basque.
Dealing with crop production and weather conditions relating to crop production is the primary function of the Agronomy
Club. The membership of the club is open to anyone interested in scientific crop production.
mud? ---.,..,,,, ,M -sd-'Ss-...Ne---wm..,,,,,vx
A rn- "H-
Sitting: M. Cardell, N. Ford, and S. Metzler. Standing: J. Russell, M. Fox Withrow, O. Quercia, A. Ewan, P. Millard, R. Conrad, H. Leisy, R. Gibbs, H. Bakker,
P. Frantz, P. Lowe, D. McConnell, and D. Fries,
For over thirty years Pianoforte Club has been active on this campus, offering many opportunities to the music students. Both
intermediate and advanced pianists meet monthly for performance experience, musical discussion group and a social hour.
On its social agenda the club recently has initiated a fall semester "Get Acquainted Party" held at the home of one of its spon-
sors, Miss Miriam Fox Withrow. Mr. Bennett is the other sponsor.
st The Physics Club is composed of the fu-
ture scientists, doctors, physicists and
electronics men and women. Group dis-
cussions, movies, and lectures plus field
trips are on the year's agenda of the
Osantowski, J. Cramer. Standing: F. Sitting: J. Donaldson, P. Beckman-President, H.
B, Shqgklett, J, Eihridgel B, Shqmghooiqnl Vlaardinger. Standing: D. Webb and R, Schmidt.
Row 'lz H. Villaga, B. Gonen, R. Fair, J. Johnson, H. Bassiri, P. Guiral, R. Lai, R. Madhar, E. Wilker. Row 2: Mrs, Smith, K. Trapp, P. Taibakhsh, P. Prachuabmoh
M. Yao, J. Matzek, C. Wenger, B. Takeshita, E. Yoshishige, M. Yela. Row 3: J. Grewall, S. Hansra, M. Suri, A. Koryurek, R. Syed, G. Francis, Rev. J. White O
Yacoub, A. Abbadi, C. Pase, J. Yao, l. Rao, K. Lewis, M. Harrison, H. Sheikholeslami, R. Shahrokhshahi, H. Aghababaie, M. Malik, K. Dervitsiotis, B. Lal, S Basra,
Cosmopolitan Club officers.
The FSC Cosmopolitan Club is composed
of international and American students
who have associated themselves for the
purposes outlined in their constitution:
". . . in order to promote international
understanding and fellowship, to stimu-
late international student interest in
school activties, to facilitate a mutual ex-
change of ideas, experiences and cus-
toms . . . " Their activities include the
annual World Show, reception for new
international students, dances, and day-
time meetings at which business is trans-
acted and appropriate programs, such as
slides of a student's homeland, are pre-
The lrano-American Relations Club,
formed in fall 1958, aims for closer rela-
tions, better understanding between
Iranian and American students. All
schools have students of different na-
tionalities. This club serves as a means
of introduction of foreign students to
America and American life through the
students, consequently making a better
fellowship among them.
Spring officers, sitting: I. Ghiaey, President, H. Farnsworth, Vice-
President. Standing: H. Sheikholeslami, Treasurer: A. Marcarian
CLUBS AND ORGANIZA
A Cappella Choir
Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia
Row I: H. Sheikholeslami, H. Aghabalian, P. Taibakhsh. Row 2: R. Shakrokhshahi, M. Taibakhsh
R. Savala, P. Aminian. Row 3: M, Moinzadeh, A. Marcarian, F. Brengelman iSponsorl, I. Ghiaey
B. Mehrad, M. Montakhab.
Fall officers, sitting: I. Ghiaey, President, G. Hartman, Secretary
Standing: H. Sheikholeslami, Treasurer, R. Savala, Vice-President
NOT PICTURED IN THE CAMPUS:
Phi Kappa Phi
Student Marketing Club
Western Speech Association
Psi Chi Club
M' 1 .. 4
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Belie-ve if or not - the Business Building.
This guy is relaxed?!
CHESS -- AI ll different angle.
WhaI's so darn funny?
And to think that on
View from the stacks.
"Solitude" lfhal is unlil the bell ringsl.
Moving furniture into the Business Building.
Student Body President
Student Bod y
MESSAGE FROM THE ASB PRESIDENT
Looking back over this past year's activity, I can heave
a sigh of relief and question "How did we ever do it
all?" Fresno State has indeed been fortunate in these-
lection of its student leaders. No one person can be
responsible for student government, for it takes the
combined efforts and energy of the Executive Board and
the Council to make and carry out campus legislation
and policy. We have started many new proiects and
plans for the campus and it is my sincere hope that what
has been initiated this year will become policy and
tradition in the years to come. The student body has just
come through a period of transition from old to new
campus and the psychology of student government is
now back where it belongs. As you look around you, you
will notice that the physical condition of the campus is
changing from day to day. We grow physically and
must also continue to advance mentally and spiritually.
This is vital if we are to continue on a plane of high
moral and academic standing. With the addition of
residence halls on the campus, many new problems will
have to be solved. lt is our desire to see these new
living groups as an active and vital part of campus life.
With our present growth and expansion along with
many plans for the future, you can be proud that you
are a part of Fresno State, which has become a leader
among colleges. lt has been my sincere pleasure to
serve you as your President. The experience and mem-
ories will serve to make my association with Fresno State
College one of the greatest events of my life. l hope
that l have lived up to your expectations.
tudenl Body Vice-President
Spring Siudenl' Body Vice-P
J. DeMaHeis, Spring Student
Fall and Spring
HELLU 5 TEES
P. Harr, Fall Women's Legislative Commissioner
Mitchell, Sprung Women's Legislative
M9173 legislative Commissioner Commissioner of Publications
Men's Legislative C
Commissioner of Publications
Dena R'-lble Carol Ullom
5Pfln9 Serfeldry Fall Social Chairman
Spring Social Chairman
Adrian J. Acosta Nancy Agard
Agri. Educ. Elem. Educ. V X xi
Caruthers Granada Hills
J 1 if
Mervin Akin Doris M. Aldrich
Soc. Sci. Elem- Educ' GARY ALCORN, a business administration major, has
Palmdale Fresno made a name for himself as one of Fresno State's out-
standing basketball players. A member of Varsity "F",
Gary has been on both the All League and All Coast
teams for two years. After graduation, he hopes to play
"pro" basketball. Gary also is listed in the 1958-59
edition of Who's Who in American Universities and
Donna Alex Vince Alfaro
Ruth M. Allen Hllffiell Alwiivn Bernice Amarol Eugene Androde Stanley A. Antranikian Lynn Araki
Psychology Music Soc. Sci. Bus. Adm. Elect. Engr. Elem- EClI-IC-
Fresno FYQSHO Fresno Riverdale Fresno FFGSHO
Joann Arnett Robert W. Arnold Richard Arvanigian Ethel Atkins Janet Atkinson Russell Aubry
Home Econ. Dairy Hus. Civil Engr. Education BUS- Edvr. BUS- Adm.
Bakersfield Fresno Fresno Chico Exeter Fresno
BEVERLY BETTERS, a Home Economics major, has served
as AWS social chairman, election manager, vice-president
and president. She was the secretary-treasurer of her
Sophomore Class and a member of the Junior Class
Executive Committee. She also served on the Rally, New
Student Orientation, Election and Freshman Camp Com-
mittees. She has been a member of Tokalon, the New-
man Club, FWSAG,, Triple "S", Orchesis, and the Delta
Zeta Sorority, where she held the positions of social chair-
man and rush chairman. Miss Betters is listed in the
1958-59 edition of Who's Who in American Universities
Maung Hla Aung Pamela Ayers
Zoology Home Econ.
Rangoon, Burma Coalinga
Voicy Boggs Joe Bair
Education Elem. Educ.
Fresno Long Beach
Richard Baird Harriet Barigian
Bob Barker Rl-'ben BCYHOS Rula Keetch Bartholomew Samuel H. Bassett Donald Bqgfqdy Phillip Baumbach
Phys. Educ. Education Music Chemistry Bus. Educ. Bus. Adm.
Venl'-'FG Clovis Bakersfield West Los Angeles Ffegng Fresno
Hazel Baxter Vera Beavers -luflllh Beiden D0f0lhY M- Bell Elvin C. Bell Rodney Bell
Education Art Educ. H0019 ECON- Education Journalism Soc. Wel.
Sanger Fresno Fresno Fresno 'Fresno Paso Robles
George F. Belyea, Jr. Earl Bengel
Accounting Mech. Engr.
Prem N. Bhargava
Hugh D. Biggs
Hayward G. Boardman
Karla A. Boaz Paul E. Bonander
Bus. Educ. Zoology
George L. Bonadurer
Donald Bengtsorl Robert M- Berg JoAnne Berryhill Beverly Betters
Criminology Engineering Education Hgme Econ,
Chicago Fresno Reedley Madera
Dorita Bingaman Dale Birney Max F. Bishop Thomas P. Bishop
Home Econ. Bus. Adm. Speech Corr. Bus. Adm.
Fresno Sublette, Kansas Clovis Monrovia
DENNIS CATES has been a member of the Election and
Freshmen Camp Committees and has served as chairman
of the Rally Committee. As a member of Blue Key, he
held the offices of public relations chairman and cor-
responding secretary. After graduation, Dennis, an Eng-
lish maior plans to become a high school teacher. Other
than his campus activities he has taught music and
worked with three dance bands in the community.
' ' .ms - '- ff i..
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-' 'Q' wo. 1 '
Gary W. Booth Carol Bowman Ellis Branch Allen R. Brase
Psychology Phys. Educ. Bus. Adm. Gen. Agri.
Fresno Fresno Fresno Orange
David 0. Brazell William T. Brisco, Jr. Loretta Brooks Marsha Brown
Engineering Ind. Arts Psychology Home Econ.
Santa Cruz Los Angeles Fresno Fresno
BETTE CARBINE, an elementary education major, served
on the Rally, Election and Junior Class Executive Com-
mittees. She has been a member of Ki Pri and was a
pep girl for two years. She was also on the "Handbook"
and "Directory" staffs. Miss Carbine was the "Antchora"
correspondent for her sorority, Delta Gamma' and was
selected as Fresno State's "Soph DoIl."
Paul S. Brown
Robert A. Buckenberger
Larry H. Burks
Ja mes W. Byrd
Bette Carbine Martha Cardell
de C l Carlson
Mmggret Sgr nas urgllanon DON CORNETT, who is a physical education maior, was
Lysb U: Fresno a letterman for two years on the FSC football team. He
has been a member of the Varsity "F", After receiving
his masters degree, Don plans to teach physical educa-
tion and make plans toward a coaching career. He is
listed in the 1958-59 edition of Who's Who in American
Universities and Colleges.
Joel Carlson William K. Carlton
Fresno South Gate
Joanne Carothers Sheila Carpenter Douglas R. Carter Nancy Carter Dennis M. Cates Dennis .l. Caywood
Elem. Educ. Elem. Educ. Biology Elem. Educ. English Gen. Agri.
Ffegnq Fresno Fresno Sanger Fresno Fresno
Bill Ceresu Rodney A. Chiliian Barbara Christensen Patricia Chu Lester W. Clqyfgn Verlq M. Clemens
Pol. Sci. Ind. Arts Education BUS- Educ- Accounting Biology
Stockton Fresno FWSFW F'e5n9 Baldwin Park Modesto
JOANNE CAROTHERS served as Sophomore Class sec-
retary-treasurer and vice-president of AWS. She was
president of FWSAG, Kappa Delta Pi, Angel's Flight,
Tokalon, and the Kappa Kappa Gamma Sorority. She
has been a member of the Freshman Camp, New Student
Orientation, and Election Committees, the Newman Club,
FWLC, and Triple "S." She served as the student sponsor
for the Transfer Women's Organization and was the first
attendant to the 1957-58 Campus Queen. Miss Carothers,
an elementary education maior, received an award for
the Outstanding Freshman Woman, and is listed in the
1958-59 edition of Who's Who in American Universities
William M. Clemens Sally Closter Harry Cogcialo
Accounting Home Econ- Bus. Adm.
Modesto Salinas Fresno
Richard Cole Donald E. Coleman Wayne M, Combs
Gen. Agri. Art Ind. Arts
Fresno Fresno Fresno
Dennis Conaway Roscoe L. Conklin Mdry Conner
Gen. Agri. Music Educ. EClUCGl'l0n
Glendale Visalia Fl'eSn0
'tt' S it
' - f
l.eiLani J. Cook Patricia Cook H. R. Donald Cornet! Elizabeth Costa Carole Couch JoAnn Cowan
Education BUS. Educ. Phys. Educ. History Education Arl
Fresno Fresno Fresno Fresno Hanford Fresno
Susan Cornwell BBV2flY J- Crane James Crane Carl Crawford Eugene R. Cripe Donald E. Crossley
Education Education Soc. Sci. Journalism Engineering Bus. Adm.
Fresno Fresno Salinas Woodlake Fresno Bakersfield
l-UCY Crossley Barbara Crowell William E. Curry, .Ir.
SOC. Wel. Home Econ. Bus. Adm.
Fresno Turlock Fresno
Richard Daily John W. Daisa David Davenport
Agronomy Marketing Bus. Adm.
Canoga Park Bakersfield Fresno
Homer D. Davis Marilyn Deal Wayne Deboer
Bus. Adm. Marketing Civil Engr.
Fresno Modesto Castella
Richard Deiro Gilbert Dela Pena Veda L. Devereux
Viticulture Business Nursing
Pixley Fresno Fresno
Jon R. Dews Rose-Marie Deveze Ann Diener
Physics - Math Bus. Educ. Elem, Educ,
Fresno FreSn0 Five Points
Bruce Curtis Mary Dachsteiner Fred Dahlinger
Music Elem. Educ. Marketing
Reedley Monrovia Fresno
Eliot Daley 'Franklin O. Davidson Mary G. Davila
Soc. Sci. Physics Elem. Educ.
Fresno Armona Julesburg, Colo
JACK FENNACY will be graduating from Fresno State
College with a degree in physics. He has been a mem-
ber of the Kappa Sigma Fraternity, the Physics Club and
the Arnold Air Society. After graduation, .lack will be
serving in the United States Air Force.
Madeline DiLiddo Ronald Donihue Neql Donnqhoe Glenda Dossey Victor Dossey Ruth Downey
Elem. Educ. Biology Accounting Home Econ. Bus. Adm. SOC- Wel-
Fregno Fresno Fresno Porterville Porterville Fl'eSh0
V. .Sa:.:1'-,:Efa'i..sf" ' ' '-:Z.1ri'1. .,
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151177-51, Ew a
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Qlifih: ., ift9i'31r:t' ,
George Dunham Kenneth Dunn Marilyn Dutcher Pete Duyst Norwood K. Eben Cecile Edgar
Phys. Educ. Elem. Educ. Education Education Bus. Educ. Elem- EJUC-
Antioch Lemoore Fresno Fresno Clovis FFGSHO
SHEILA CARPENTER, an elementary elucation major, was
a member of the Sophomore and Junior Class Executive
Committees, and historian and public relations chairman
for AWS. She has been a member of the Rally and
Election Committees and Tokalon. She also served as
a iustice on the Student Court. Miss Carpenter was
corresponding secretary and president of the Delta Zeta
Sorority and is listed in the 1958-59 edition of Who's
Who in American Universities and Colleges.
Ronald R. Edminster Ben Eichman
Myron D. Eissinger Mike Ekizian
Marketing Ind. Arts
los Angeles Dinuba
Kenneth Elia James F. Emmert
Zoology Elect. Engr.
, yt, ,.V
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A 'fr F! t
fi 341- ,-
Wayne L. Engel Marlow Ens
Phys. Educ. Elem. Educ.
1' , Q,
Eleanore Erickson .lack Erickson
Elem- Educ. Animal Hus. ADRIAN HARRELL, an accounting maior, will be a com-
Sunger Modem missioned officer in the United States Air Force after
graduation. While in college, he was president of the
Arnold Air Society and Commander of the AFROTC.
Adrian received awards for the Distinguished Military
Student and the Distinguished Military Graduate. He is
also listed in the 1958-59 edition of Who's Who in
American Universities and Colleges.
Leland S. Erickson Jim Ethridge
Mech. Engr. Physics - Math
Henry S. Eurgubian Walter Eurich Elaine Eyre John Fabela Lguige Fqcig Eugene C. pasano
Soc. Studies Bus. Adm. Elem. Educ. Elem. Educ. Bug, Educ- Acc,-,unging
Fresno Fresno Fresno Selma Fresno Gusfine
Sharon Faust Anita Fields Barbara Fife Luella Flaming Muriel Fore Karen Forus
Home Econ. Elem. Educ. Elem. Educ. Education Elem. Educ. Home Eggn,
Chowchillq Fresno Bakersfield FreSI't0 Riverdale Sanger
JOANNE COWAN, an art maior, served as Sophomore
and Senior Class social chairman. She was a member
of the Rally, Election and World University Service Com-
mittees, FWSAG, FWLC, and Triple "S", where she
served as vice-president and president. Miss Cowan
was the president of the Panhellenic Council and mem-
bership chairman, for her sorority, Kappa Kappa Gamma.
She was also an attendant to the 1957-58 Campus
Queen, the art co-editor of the "Campus" and is listed
in the 1957-58 edition of Who's Who in American Uni-
versities and Colleges.
' ,mfg ,
: a J
Barbara Fuson Marilyn Gage Edward S. Gaither
Music Education Speech Corr.
Bakersfield Clovis Fresno
Marvin R. Garabedian Lilly Garcia Layton Gardner
Bus. Adm. Spanish Ind. Arts
Fresno Hanford Manchester, Iowa
Billy Forester Roger Fortain Warren H. Fox
Education Engineering Zoology
Fresno Pomona Fresno
Patricia Franklin Glenda Franks Elaine Flaming Fulfer
Elem. Educ. Soc. Sci. Education
Tulare Dinuba Bakersfield
. A -
, , 5 N
Janet Fuller Shigeru Fuiiwara Gary W. Furze
Education Engineering Agronomy
Hornitas Santa Maria Lindsay
Margaret Galbreth Edwina Galletti Gloria Garabedian
Elem. Educ. Education Education
Fresno Hanford Fresno
Mary Gates Ronald H. Gates Robert Geissler
Elem. Educ. Business lnd. Arts
Shafter Fresno Fresno
Peggy Gentry William B. George Ronald L. Gideon Ronald A. Gilcrest Vitro, A, Girqude Pqni Givens
Education Music Agriculture Bus. Adm. Bug, Adm, Education
Madera Fresno Canoga Park San Mateo Oxnard Los Gatos
Rel-'ben GOGFWZGI1 THOWIGS A- G0f1101l9S Elaine Goolkasian Ben Goossen Robert Goossen Donald G. Gorham
Health EClUC- EC-lUCClfl0H Speech Education Economics Bus. Adm.
Re9dl9Y FFSSHO Reedley Shafter Shafter Taft
Carol Gott James H. Greer, Jr. Ilene Gregory
Education Chemistry Education
Cutler Fresno Fresno
BRAD HIRST, a physical education major, served as class
president in his Junior year. He was a member of the
Election and Public Relations Committees. As a member
of the Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity, he held the po-
sitions of sergeant at arms, pledge trainer, party chair-
man and vice-president. Brad is also listed in the
1958-59 edition of Who's Who in American Universities
Galen Griswald Sherrill Groat Pat Grusdat
Psychology ' Soc. Sci. Education
Hanford Delano Fresno
Sam Gubnef Arlene Guerrero Joe Guerrero
Bus. Adm. Soc. Wel. Agronomy
Fresno Fresno Woodland
Mary Jane Guidici Kenny Guinn Bealflfe G'-1599" Dolls Haas David Hale James A' Hale
AH Education Biology Soc. Wel. Journalism Ind. Arts Educ
Los Angeles Exeter Bakersfield Fresno Fresno Santa Maria
Dixie Lou Hall Lloyd E- Hull Boley W. Hamilton, Jr. Jack H. Hammonds Leona Hamp Richard W. Hanawalt
Elem. Educ. Ind. Arts Elem. Educ. Education Education Economics
Fresno Le Grand Ffesng Delano Fowler PixleY
ROSE-MARIE DEVEZE, a business education major, has
been a member of the Rally, World University Service,
Public Relations, and New Student Orientation Commit-
tees, FWSAG, FWLC and Triple "S," She has served as
AWS contact chairman, corresponding secretary of the
Newman Club, historian and secretary for Pi Omega Pi,
and vice-president of Tokalon. She was the business
editor of the "Campus" and a member of the "Col-
legian" staff. In her sorority, Alpha Xi Delta, she held
the positions of treasurer, vice-president and president.
She is also listed in the 1958-59 edition of Who's Who
in American Universities and Colleges.
Rachel Harder Randall Harclzog
Elem. Educ. Animal Hus.
Grace Harper Cliff Harmel
Bus. Educ. Soc. Sci.
Allen Harms Loretta Haroian
Ind. Arts Phys. Educ.
Patty Harr Rita L. Harris
Education Elem. Educ. I-Q
Thomas C. Harrison Ward Hastings
Marketing Phys. Educ. GARY IRWIN is a criminology maior at Fresno State and
Fresno Fresno comes from Santa Cruz, California. He has been a
member of the Criminology Club and served as their
student council representative. Gary has been working
with the college police unit. He plans to do graduate
work next year at FSC.
Dudley Haverty David Hawley
Bus. Adm. Music
Victoria Hayashi Mildred Haycraft Ken Haynes Loomis Hays William F. Head Ron Headlee
Education Criminology Bus. Adm. Art Education Speech
Kauai, Hawaii Visalia Fresno Fresno Bakersfield Oildale
Janis Heady Robert L. Hedstrom Donald Heinfg Kennefh Heine,-,,-uder Roy W. Hemann Richard Hendricks
Home Econ. Engineering Agriculture Comm. Art Dairy HHS- PHYS- Edw-
Whittier Fresno Kerman Fresno Escondido Pittsburg
PATTY HARR, an elementary education, major, was elected
Women's Legislative Commissioner and served on the
AWS Activities Board and Legislative Board. She was
also a pep girl for two years. Miss Harr was an at-
tendant to the 1957-58 Campus Queen and has served
as vice-president of Angel's Flight. She was the re-
cording secretary and activities chairman of the -Kappa
Alpha Theta Sorority and is listed in the 1958-59 edition
of Who's Who in American Universities and Colleges.
Sharon Henrickson Henry Heredia, Jr. Diane Herolcl
Phys. Educ. Bus. Adm. Education
Tulare McFarland Fresno
Isabel Hernandez Alfred Herrera Elfrieda Hildebrandt
Education Biology Education
Victorville Fresno Fresno
Janice Hill Joan Hill Rodney Hill
Animal Hus. Elem. Educ. Music
Fresno Fresno Fresno
Roland Hill Ruth Hintz Bradley A. Hirst Eugene Hofer Robert Hoffer Barbara Holden
Ind. Arts Elem. Educ. Phys. Educ. Phys. Educ. Ind. Arts Elem. Educ.
Fowler Fresno Altadena Dinuba Chowchilla Lompoc
Bernice Holder Glen D. Hollar Edward A. Holliday La Nell Hollis Donald R- Holm Robefl E- Homen
Elem. Educ. Engineering Ind. AHS Elem. Educ. Business Accounllng
194 Bqkergfield Turlock Bakersfield Riverdale FUll9l'l'0n Gvsfine
1. , '
i cl .. .
ff 'v'f.i'3. T. ,E-Qi' f . 5
' -, .
Joyce Horne Carol D. Howard Janette Howell Maxine Hoy Stanley Hueberl Frank Hulbert
Elem. Educ. English Recreation Elem. Educ. Education Mqrkefing
Selma Fresno Dos Palos Bakersfield Reedley Fresno
Myrna Hunter Thomas R. Hurd larrell V. Imperatrice Liana lnke Gary lrvvin John Irwin
Phys. Educ. Marketing Education Biology Criminology Math
Reedley Fresno Fresno Fresno Santa Cruz Fresno
Dixie lversen Edith lwamura Irene Jachens
Life Sci. Soc. Sci. Education
Fresno Selma Fresno
BOBBY JONES, a social science maior, was a member
of the New Student Orientation Committee and chairman
of the Rally Committee. He received a Block "F" award
for football and served as president of the Alpha Phi
Alpha Fraternity for two years. Bobby plans to teach in
high school after graduation.
Merlene Jackson Bill J. James Tom James
Elem. Educ. Language Arts Ind. Arts
Fresno Orosi Fresno
Vernon Janzen Herbert H. Jensen 0110 Jensen, Jr,
Ind. Al'lS lnd. Arts Acqqunting
'Fresno Ff95l10 Visalia
Herbert C. Jessen Fay Jew Lauren Johansen Arthur E. Johnson Philip C. Johnson Robert M. Johnson, J
Engineering Ind, Arts Horticulture Ind. Arts Math Engineering
Fresno Stockton Modesto Taft Shatter Sacramento
Virginia Johnson Dwight L. Johnston Arthur Jones Betty M. Jones Donald N. Jones Earslean Jones
Elem. Educ. Civil Engr, Accounting Elem. Educ. Accounting Criminology
Fresno Porte'-ville Fresno Fresno Bakersfield Fresno
KAREN JURGENSEN, a biology maior, was a member
of the Freshman Class Executive Committee and was
elected social chairman of her Junior Class. She
served on the New Student Orientation and Election
Committees and was co-chairman of the 1958 Freshman
Camp. Miss Jurgensen was a member of FWSAG, FWLC,
Triple "S" and treasurer of the Panhellenic Council. As
a member of the Delta Gamma Sorority she held the
positions of corresponding secretary and rush chairman.
John G. Jones JudY Jones
Ind. Engineering EClUCCIli0H
W. Richard Jones Marilyn Judy
Michael Jura Karen Jurgensen
Bus. Adm. Biology
Eugene V. Kadow, Jr. Haig Kalustian
Ghazi Kanafani Greta Jean Katen
Ag. Mechanics Elem. Educ.
United Arab Republic Modesto
Glen G. KCIWGSCIKI Sheryl Keetch
Ed'-lCUli0r1 Home Econ.
James M. Kellogg Melvin K. Kelm
San Marino Atwater
Harvey Kirk Richard Kirkman
Ind. Arts Soc. Sci.
RICHARD LANG, a political science major, was elected
president of the Freshman Class and as Men's Legislative
Commissioner, served on the Board of Directors, Board of
Athletic Control, and the Board of Publications. He
was president of both Cardinal Key and the Young
Republicans and membership chaimtan for Blue Key.
Richard was on the FSC debate team and a member of
Pi Kappa Delta and the Sigma Nu Fraternity. He is
listed in the 1957-58 edition of Who's' Who in Amer-
ican Universities and Colleges.
Patt Kennedy Warren Kilday Jack A. Kilner Carol Kindsvater
Education Chemistry Bus. Adm. Education
Fresno Madera Fresno FFESHO
Beverly Kleider .loseyh D. Kline, Jr. l-0iS Kl0'l1 Robeff D- Knlghl
Home Econ. Mqrkeying Home Econ. Soc. Sci.
Fresno Venfurq Visalia Fullerton
JANETT MATZEK, a home economics maior, served on
the Freshman and Junior Class Executive Committees.
She was a member of the Rally, New Student Orienta-
tion, Traditions and Freshman Camp Committees and
was elected vice-president of AWS. Miss Matzek was
also a pep girl and a member of FWSAG, FWLC, Tokalon,
Panhellenic Council, Angel's Flight and Omicron Sigma
Pi. She was the co-editor of the FSC "Handbook" and
a member of the "Campus" staff. In her sorority, Delta
Gamma, she held the positions of rush chairman and
president. She is also listed in the 1958-59 edition
of Who's Who in American Universities and Colleges.
Harvey Kondo Marie Kor Charles R. Kratz
Accounting Art Journalism
Sanger Dinuba Fresno
Reo P. Kreuger Mary Hier Kulla Ronald LaCabe
Math Music Educ. Ind- Arts
Fresno Fresno Bakersfield
Bernard LaCasse Karen Kahti William K, Lqi
History MUSlC Bus. Adm.
Dinuba FFGSHO Fresno
Harlan Lang Richard A. Lang Roberta Lange Ray Latham Billie Jane Lavedock Arthur E. Lea
Biology Pol. Sci. Pub. Rel. Gen. Bus. Education Ind. Arts
Fresno Fresno Exeter Bakersfield Exeter Fresno
Rovlda Nesbit Leckband Virginia Lester Veldon F. Leverich William Levniz Lyn Levis Salvatore S. Licursl
Art Psychology Speech Engineering Art Educ. Chemistl'Y
198 Porterville Fresno Los Gatos Fresno Selma San Jose
5 . osss
Howard D. Link Wendell Lippincott Luanice Littick Curtis Lockard GOTY W- l-Ong Lglq Longley
Soc. Sci. Geology Spanish Ind. Arts Zoology Hgme Econ,
Fresno Tulare Fresno Bakersfield Selma Sf,-qghmo,-e
-1-. J s,,.11,,l.11, . .-11: 21fl,1
X Q ,
Carol Longueville Roberta Looper Carlos Lopez Julia V. Lopez Manuel M- l-UPG! Sul D- LOPGI
Business Education Criminology Elem. Educ. BUS- Adm- PHYS- Edwi-
Fresno 'Fresno Fresno Exeter Fresno Fresno
Donald Loukonen Harvey W. Lovelace John A. Lowrey
Horticulture Economics Geology
Parlier Fresno Fresno
JOHN NEAL has served as a iustice on the Student Court.
He was the co-chairman of the 1958 Freshman Camp
and a member of the Rally Committee. He has been
a member of the College "Y", the secretary-treasurer
of Blue Key and chaplain of the Theta Chi Fraternity.
John, a psychology maior, is also listed in the 1958-59
edition of Who's Who in American Universities and
Lazaro Luna Henriette Lussin James H. MacDonald
Ind. Arts Spanish Bus. Adm.
Fresno Dinuha Fresno
- . 'XI 2
Ed MUCke"leY Marilyn Maddy Irene Maglio
Marketing Soc. Studies Home Econ.
Ogdensburg, N. J. Fresno Sanger
- . ---, .I-.,-.-,..,.::t-w.m-.,- .f
..1f.'5'::?E!:f5,?f"?5i5?5:L'" ' " -- ' "
,,,,.,, ll... . , ,,. 4 . f.. f.
'J g ' ,
Y I b ,A5 f V Vx
James M. Magnuson Louis E. Mann Alice Marcarian Lester A. March Janis Mardikian Claudia Murkurian
Bus. Adm. Ind. Arts Gen. Bus. Health Educ. EC-lUCGliOI1 Education
Fresno Woodlake Iran Kingsburg FreSh0 FFGSNO
Patty Markarian Pat Markle Betty Marousek Barbara Marriott Johnny Martin, Jr. Raymond Martin
Education Education Home Econ. Elem. Educ. Dairy Hus. lnd. Arts
Fresno Madera Fresno Ventura Madera Fresno
MARGARET MITCHELL, an elementary education major,
served on the Freshman and Sophomore Class Executive
Committees. She was a member of the Election, Rally,
and Freshman Camp Committees and the Student-Faculty
Committee on Student Life. She has been a member of
CSTA, president of the College "Y" and vice-president
of the Panhellenic Council. Miss Mitchell was the mem-
bership chairman and social chairman of the Phi Mu
Sorority and is listed in the 1958-59 edition of Who's
Who in American Universities and Colleges.
Jolene Mashburn Mario Masia Pansy D. Motte
Education , Speech Education
Madera Paso Robles Coalinga
Marilyn Matthews Janett Matzek
Elem. Educ. Home Econ.
Marianne Maul Lois Maulsby
Home Econ. Elem. Educ.
Ann Maxwell Donald E. Maxwell
Santa Maria Fresno
Donald R. Maxwell Harry Mazgedian
Arl' Bus. Adm. CAL NIKLAUS, a marketing major, served on the Rally,
Dinubu Fresno Election, New Student Orientation, Public Relations and
Freshman Camp Committees. He was active in the pre-
sentation of exchange assemblies and high school visi-
tations. He has been a member of the Marketing Club
and the College HY." As a member of the Sigma Alpha
Epsilon Fraternity, he served as rush chairman and
Charles M. McArtor Robert E. McBroome, Jr. Donald V. McCalister
Sociology Engineering Soc. Studies
Fresno Redding Santa Paula
Louise McClintock Helen McCloskey Francis l. McDowell Marvin McMurray James I. Menzmer Ron Metzler
Education Education Soc. Sci. Chemistry Math VlllCUllU"e
Lindsay Fresno Selma Earlimart Fresno 5Ul190"
Sharon Metzler Nancy Meier Peggy Meyer James R. Miller Fred C. Mitchell Margaret Mitchell
Music Educ. Sec. Adm. Bus. Educ. Animal Hus. En-glish Elem. Educ.
Sanger Fresno Mariposa Los Angeles Sanger Arvin
Ronald Mitchell Louise Mizote
PAT POPENDORF, an English major, served on the Fresh-
man Class Executive Committee, Rally and New Student
Orientation Committees and the Student-Faculty Com-
mittee on Student Health. She was a member of FWSAG,
historian of Tokalon and publicity chairman and election
manager of AWS. She has been the piano accompanist
for many activities on campus such as rallies and the
Queen's Tea. ln her sorority, Delta Zeta, she was press
chairman and vice-president. Miss Popendorf is also
listed in the 1958-59 edition of Who's Who in American
Universities and Colleges.
Connie Moberg Larry B. Mobley
Elem. Educ. Speech
Delmar R. Moore Darlene Mori
Animal Hus. Sec. Adm.
Fresno Del Rey
Arnold Morrison Pat Morrison Byron T. Moss Norman L. Murray Dominic Mushines, Jr. Sam Nakagawa
Agronomy Comm. Art Criminology Speech Bus. Adm. Civil Engr.
Porterville Fresno Wasco Fresno Fresno Fresno
Ben. O. Nakashima Pat Nakata Gene Nalbandian Mearlene Nay -l0l1n Neal Richard l-. Nelsen
Civil Engr. Elem. Educ. Bus. Adm. Education PSYCl10l09Y BUS- Adm-
Sanger Fresno Fresno Avenal Fresno Bakersfield
Bernice Nelson Slanley D' Nelson Chaflolle NeVln5 Burke Nicholson Roger E. Nicholson Harold L. Nielsen
Psychology Biology Art Business Accounting Bus. Adm.
Kingslaurg Orange Fresno Ontario, Oregon Tulare Fresno
Raymond Nielsen William C. Nielsen Rizek Robin Nino John B. Norris William H. Northamer William J. 0'Donnell
Engineering Bus. Adm. Pol. Sci. Bus. Adm. Accounting Geology
FFGSHO Exeter Jordan Santa Maria Lemoore Bakersfield
Raquel Ohe Richard W. Oliver
Soc. Sci. Soc. Sci.
DICK OLIVER was a member of the Public Relations and
Sophomore Class Executive Committees and chairman
of the Election Committee. He was also a member of
the Talisman Club and Cardinal Key, and served as
vice-president of Blue Key and vice-president of the
Student Body. Dick, a social science maior, was also on
the tennis team. He has been the scholarship chairman
of the Delta Sigma Phi Fraternity and is listed in the
1958-59 edition of Who's Who in American Universities
Lyle Olsen Donald Osborn
lnd. Arts Elem. Educ.
Shirley Ostergard Wilma Osterholtz
Phys. Educ. Ari Educ,
Jim Osenton Stanley R. Ostrom F. Lawrence Otter Rex C. Parker William R, Parkinson Philip W. Parks
Economics Elem Educ. Engineering History Education Math
Bend Oregon Fresno Fresno Fresno Canoga Park Clovis
Roland M. Parsons Martin C. Pattee Gene D. Patterson Harvey Payne Richard F. Pearce Elgqnqr Peqrgon
Civil Ensr- Geology Elem. Educ. Math Vlnd. Arts Elem. Educ.
Clvvis Dinuba Fresno Fresno Ventura Visalia
MARGARET ROGERS, the 1958 Campus Queen and
Veteran's Day Queen, served on the Rally and Library
Committees. She was contact chairman, foreign student
co-chairman and election manager for AWS and secre-
tary-treasurer of the Junior Class. She has been a mem-
ber of the CSTA and California Speech and Hearing
Association and social chairman of the Panhellenic Coun-
cil. ln her sorority, Kappa Alpha Theta, she held the
positions of historian, student council representative and
rush chairman. Miss Rogers, a speech therapy major, is
listed in the 1958-59 edition of Who's Who in American
Universities and Colleges.
Lynn L. Pearson Jean Peel Wayne Perry
Zoology Education Biology
FFGSHO Oflklam-'l Santa Margarita
LeRoy L. Peters Don C. Phillips Judith J. Pickutp
Engineering Bus. Adm. Education
Fresno Fresno Patterson
Walter A. Pieper Nick Pietroforte Gerald Pilibosian
Psychology Ind. Arts Education
Fresno Visalia Fresno
Donald C. Price
Patti A. Pittenger
Richard L. Porter
Richard E. Preas
Elmer John Pross
Karl S. Radeleff
HARVEY PAYNE has served on the Rally, Public Relations
and Freshman Camp Committees. He has been a mem-
ber of the Engineering and Physics Club and held posi-
tions of treasurer, secretary, and president of the Inter-
fraternity Council. Harvey served as rush chairman for
his fraternity, Delta Sigma Phi. After his graduation
from FSC, he plans to go on to graduate school.
-l0S9Pl" M- P'-'enies EW' 5' P'-'9SleY Josephine Quintana Melvin J. Quistad
Elem. Educ. Criminology Phys. Educ. Education
Riverdale Fresno Fresno Fresno
Saeed Rdhnemd Neil A. Rambo Clayre Roth Rank Francisco Ramirez
En9""ee'ln9 Zoology Elem. Educ. Ind. Arts
Tehran Porterville Fresno Stockton
Jacob Rankin Frances M. Rauscher
DENA RUBLE, a speech major, was social chairman of the
Freshman Class, vice-president of the Junior Class
and secretary of the Senior Class. She has been the
secretary and chairman of Women's Week for AWS, and
historian of both Tokalon and the Western Speech Asso-
ciation. Miss Ruble participated in the Playhouse pre-
sentation of "Tiger at the Gates" and narrated the
"Comics" on Radio. In her sorority, Kappa Alpha Theta,
she served as corresponding secretary and president.
She received the Outstanding Freshman Woman Radio
Award, the AWS Outstanding Member Special Award
and is listed in the 1958-59 ediiton of Who's Who in
American Universities and Colleges.
Rollan Rea Garland D. Reed
Janet Reed Dalton Reimer
Elem. Educ. Speech
Robert D. Reinhardt Sandra Rhodes Ralph Ricco W. G. Richards Put Rillkelfi Dlfk Rierhel
Biglqgy History Bus. Educ. Civil Engr. BUS- Educ- En9lnee"in9
Fresno Kingsburg Fresno Redding Cnfnlel FFSSHO
Kermit D. Roberts Dwight E. Robertson Valdene Robinson Armando Rodriguez Margaret Rogers Helen Rooks
Accounting Ind. Arts Elem. Educ. Pol. Sci. Speech Therapy Elem. Educ.
O6 Porterville Dos Palos Fresno Fresno Fresno Fl'eSI10
Dixie R05Pl'lm -le"'Y Roislfef Monya Cozad Roush Gail Rowe Donna Rowland Dena Ruble
Education A9l'0f'0mY Education SOC- 565' Elem. Educ. Speech
Corcoran Marysville F.-esng Mariposa Fresno Fresno
Carole L. Russell Robert G. Russell Rosemary Russell Billie Jane Ruschaupt Margaret RY'-in Palflcl'-1 RYCU
Speech Math Education Education Soc. Wel. Education
'Fresno Fresno Visalia Fresno FFGSNO FFSSNO
Clyde E. Sampson James F. Scambray
Elect. Engr. Pol. Sci.
JERRY ROSSITER, an. agriculture-business maior, was a
member of the Student Life Committee, the Student-Fac-
ulty Committee on Activities, and was co-chairman of
the Rally Committee, and chairman of the Date Com-
mittee. As a member of Blue Key, he served as vice-
president and president. In his fraternity, Theta Chi,
he held the positions of house manager, treasurer, pledge
marshall and president. Jerry is listed in the 1957-58
and the 1958-59 editions of Who's Who in American
Universities and Colleges.
Tiata Scambray Alfred F. Schmid
Elem. Educ. Ind. Arts Educ.
Mariorie Schmidt Gary D. Schultz
Soc. Wel. English
Frances J. Schwdbenlvnd Mqrsdret Schoepf Charles T. scan David L. Scott Judirh Scott Ross R. Seen
HOME ECON- SOC- 5lUdl9S Elem. Educ. Ind. Engr. Speech Animal Hus.
FI'eSI10 Visalia Caruthers Redding Fresno North Hollywood
Helen Sears Dick Seilef Muflilu 59mPel' GlUdY5 Seflmlun Johnnie Shafer Sid Sharp
History Bi0l09Y Education Pol. Sci. Math Business
Clovis FFGSHO Fresno FIGSHO Fresno Hanford
PAT RYAN, an,elementary education maior, was the
secretary of the Freshman Class, a member of the Sopho-
more Class Executive Committee, social chairman of the
Junior Class and Student Body Secretary. She served as
co-chairman of the Date Committee and a member of
the New Student Orientation, Traditions, and Freshman
Camp Committees,'FWSAG, FWLC and Angel's Flight. She
has been the 1st vice-president of Alpha Phi Gamma,
co-editor of the FSC "Handbook," associate editor of the
"Directory" and a member of the "Campus" staff. Miss
Ryan also was Football Queen, Theta Chi Dreamgirl and
attendant to the 1957-58 Campus Queen. She held the
office of lst vice-president of her sorority, Delta Gamma,
and is listed in the 1958-59 edition of Who's Who in
American Universities and Colleges.
Habib Sheikholeslarni Robert Shelly
Agriculture Bus. Adm.
Robert C. Sherman Stanley Sherman
Economics Bus. Adm.
Sumi Shinoda Curt Shoemaker
Education Elem. Educ.
1 k i .
George Silva Gilbert J. Silva
xx, ,K K
Barbara Silvera Dixie Simpson
Education Elem. Educ- DENNIS STUBBLEFIELD, a marketing maior, was Sopho-
lemoore Furmersvme more Class President and a member of Cardinal Key and
the Marketing Club. He has served on the New Student
Orientation, Rally, Public Relations and Freshman Camp
Committees, and was chairman of the Freshman-Sopho-
more Brawl for three years. Depny was selected as
Campus Casanova in 1957. lnxhis fraternity, Sigma
Alpha Epsilon, he was warden, rush chairman, and
Gary E. Simpson Cathy Sirabian
Sherald L. Sluka Alvin H. Smith, Jr. Cecil J. Smith Larry D. Smith Paul R. Smith Randall Smith
History Ind. Arts Phys. Educ. Ind. Arts Chemistry Soc. Studies
Visalia Mendota Fresno Fresno Fresno Modesto
Wesley D. Smith David A. Snedeker John N. Snowclen Roger Snyder Russell Snyder Ernest J. Solomon
Engineering Ind Tech. Ind. Arts Civil Engr. Bus. Adm. Elect. Engr.
Fresno Fresno Hanford Fresno Fresno FTSSUO
JUDY SCOTT, a speech major, spent much of her time
working on radio and TV products for Fresno State. She
was heard on the "Comics," "Spotlight on FSC" and
"Adventureland" programs and appeared as hostess
for three TV programs during the Dedication Week.
She was elected vice-president of the Sophomore Class
and was a member of the Rally, New Student Orientation
and Election Committees. She was also a member of
FWSAG, FWLC, Triple "S" the College "Y," and was vice-
president of the Western Speech Association and treasurer
of Tokalon. She has been on the "Campus" staff and
edited the College "Y" newspaper. In her sorority, Phi
Mu, she has served as chaplain, scholarship chairman,
and president. She is listed in the 1958-59 edition of
Who's Who in American Universities and Colleges.
Alice Soares George A. Soares Maynard E. Sommer
Education Accounting Agriculture
Lemoore Newman Porterville
William L. Sparks Gerald Stearns Harold Stenfort
Bus. Adm. Ind. Arts Mech. Engr.
Visalia Fresno Fowler
Rodger Sterling Joseph G. Stevenson Gary Stockton
Journalism Bus. Adm. Biology
Sanger Fresno Fresno
Jerry R. Strmiska Dick Stromberg Dennis Stubblefield Sherril Collier Stubblefield Jerry Sfubblefield James R. Sutton
Bus. Adm. Engineering Marketing Home Econ. Biology Business
Clovis Fresno Fresno Porterville Berkeley Fresno
Victor A. Sweet Reza Syed Mehdi D. Taibakhsh Parviz D. Taibakhsh Betty K. Takeshila Leo Takeuchi
Music Marketing Civil Engr. Agriculture Education Ind. Arts
Fresno Karachi, Pakistan Tehran, Iran Tehran, lran Fresno Fresno
K V , I R1 V
k in .
Margaret Tamagni Robert J. Tebelskis Alex L. Teixeira
Sect. Adm. Biology Business
Chowchilla Riverside FreSl10
ff , g
Karen Thomas Willis Thomas Cecil L. Thomason
English Speech Speech
Bass Lake San Diego Fresno
Jean Tonooka Jackie Tranberg Alberta K. Trapp
Biology Business Soc. Sci.
Fresno Fresno Hanford
Alvin G- T9lX9ll'U Virginia Terzian Larry Teter
Viticulture Elem. Educ. Chemistry
FFSSHO Fresno Fresno
Beverly S. Thompson Clinton Tilley Jay E. Tomlinson
Elem. Educ. Ind. Arts Bus. Adm.
Chowchilla Visalia Fresno
DON WILSON, an engineering maior, served as president
of his Senior Class. He was a member of the Junior
Class Executive Committee and the Public Relations Com-
mittee. He served as sergeant at arms of his fraternity,
Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Don is also a member of the
Engineering Club and is listed in the 1958-59 edition of
Who's Who in American Universities and Colleges.
Kathleen Troth Arlayne Tullis Frank L. Uhler
Elem. Educ. Education Ind. Arts
Oakdale Sultana Bakersfield
Carol Ullom Rosalyn Unruh Hiroshi Uofq
Soc. Studies Education Horfigulfure
Monrovia Kerman Ivanhoe
Granville D. Villa Erna Voth Caleb L. Wade lra L. Waller Jim Ward Rhoda Ward
Elem. Educ. Education Agriculture Bus. Adm. Speech EdUCdfl0h
Lemoore Fresno Downey Fresno Fresno Sacramento
ROY M- Ward Linda Warren Phyllis Warkentin Frank Warren, Jr. William Warner Lannie D. Webb
lnd- Ef19l'- l-lfe Sflenfe Education Ind. Arts Agri. Mech. Physics
Redding Fresno Selma Kingsburg Merced Dinuba
CAROL ULLOM maiored in social science and minored
in music. She served as Senior Class social chairman
and was a member of the Election, Rally, Religion in
Life Week, and Freshman Camp Committees, She was
secretary of Tokalon and vice-preside-nt and president
of the College "Y" and a member of FWSAG and
Pianoforte Club. As a member of the Delta Zeta Sorority,
she held positiions of secretary, social chairman and
music chairman. Miss Ullom is also listed in the 1958-59
edition of Who's Who in American Universities and
Gerard B. Weber Warren W. Webster
Leland H. Weptpler Joanne Werber
Soc. Sci. Phys. Educ.
Clinton Wheeler Robert C. White
Ind. Arts Education
Max W. Whitsen Graham M. Whittenberg
Ind. Arts Educ. Bus. Adm.
Barbara Wiens Genny Wilcox
Elem. Educ. Elem. Educ.
Gene Wilkinson Jonathan D. Willems
Agriculture Ind. Arts
NORM WINSLOW, a marketing maior, has served as vice-
president of the Junior Class, chairman of Leadership
Camp and Student Body vice-president. He has been
a member of Blue Key and the New Student Orientation
and Rally Committees. He also edited the lnterfraternity
Council rush booklet. ln his fraternity, Sigma Chi, Norm
held the positions of historian and rush chairman. He
is also listed in the 1958-59 edition of Who's Who in
American Universities and Colleges.
Harold L. Williams James Williams Lloyd L. Williams Nancy E. Williams D011 l- WilS0n J0 Ann Wilson
Zoology Soc. Stu. Ind. Arts Home Econ. Engineering Elem. Educ.
Santa Monica Fresno Bakersfield Clovis l-GFICCSYGF Fresno
Norman Winslow Joyce Wisener Jackie D. Wood Julia Woods Maurice Wood Judith Woodruff
Marketing Elem. Educ. Education Speech Soc. Sci. Art
Fresno Chowchilla Visalia Fresno Woodlake Fresno
David Worthley Carol A. Wright
Bus. Adm. Education
Marilyn L. Wright Helen Wright
TOM BARNES, a speech maior, has been doing graduate Elem- WUC- Elem- EJUC-
work at Fresno State College this past year. He was Chowfhillv omnge Cove
a member of the Speech Arts Guild and served as secre-
tary. Tom has participated in many Playhouse produc-
tions and was chosen the Best Supporting Actor in 1956
and 1957. He is listed in the 1958-59 edition of Who's
Who in American Universities and Colleges.
Barbara Wroten Jim Yakligian
Life Science Horticulture
Arthur I. Yamaguchi Hiro Yamashita Louis S. Zaninovich Barbara Ziem Terry Zolfaghari Lynn D. Borden
Phys. Sci. Mech, Engr, Psychglggy Ari Agronomy Business - Grad.
Fresno Fresno Fresno Fresno Iran FYBSHO
Leslie J. Borges Ronald Buenafe Kyle K. Coleman Madeline Dorgan Jarnail Singh Dosanih E. Jean Ferdinandsen
Phys. Educ. - Grad. Phys. Educ. - Grad. Psychology - Grad. Soc. Sci. - Grad. Ind. Arts - Grad. Soc. Sci. - Grad.
Vigqliq Lindsay Williams Fresno lndia Fresno
Donald Ferrer Jackson C. Greene Marvin G, Harrison
English - Grad. Education - Grad. Speech - Grad.
los Banos Tampa, Florida Kingsburg
Joseph T. Lewandowski, Jr. Cenobio C. Macias Arthur G. McRae
Psychology - Grad. W WW Spanish - Grad. W 27 Phys. Educ. - Grad.
Fresno Del Rey Miles City, Montana
James Seay Marlin W. Smithson
Chemisty - Grad. Agri. Educ. - Grad.
Fresno Dimmit, Texas
Irwin Solomon Joan Stafford
History - Grad. Home Econ. - Grad.
Bakersfield Centerville, Maryland
Ray A. White Donald J. Wyatt
Ind. Arts - Grad. Soc. Studies - Grad.
Rosamond Los Angeles
Charles F. Hemclon
Bus. Educ. - Grad.
Ray F. Hubbel, Jr.
Soc. Sci. - Grad.
James F. Moberg
V ,Business - Grad. 7, W , lnd. Arts - Grad.
Math - Grad.
lnd. Arts - Grad.
MARV HARRISON, a speech maior, specializing in radio-
TV, held the office of President of the FSC Student Body.
He was a member of Speech Arts Guild, Blue Key and
served as chairman of the Public Relations Committee.
As a member of the Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity, he
held the positions of vice-president. Marv, also a grad-
uate student, received the FSC Outstanding Service
Award and is listed in the 1957-58 and 1958-59 edi-
tions of Who's Who in American Universities and
man.. 1' rs
The iunior class was very busy this year
with money-making activities to enable
the class to sponsor the annual Junior-
Senior Prom. This year's prom used the
theme "Song of Paris" which was beau-
tifully carried out in the decorations at
the dance. Some of the class money-
making activities included: car washes,
selling dues and privilege cards, the
Slave Sale, and the Gorgeous Gams
Fall Social Chairman
D Plppert Spring
Junior Executive Committee, row 'l: E. Schwabenland, B. Bitter, Carol Ng. Row 2: K. Farrow, J. Knapp, D. Pippert, D. Bull.
k . -.qu A
'L Z J. .
Row 1: B, Clerico, B. Hansen, M. Lehr. Back row: J. Tuttle, R. Robinson, A. Edgerly, D. Dann, D. Beatty.
This year's sophomore class has had
several activities of which it can boast,
except possibly the brawl, which it
lost. In addition to the Freshman-
Sophomore Brawl, for which the Sopho-
mores instigated the tradtion of award-
ing a perpetual trophy to the winning
class, the class also built a float for
Homecoming Lane. ln the spring semes-
ter, they iointly sponsored the Frosh-
more Frolics with the freshman class.
This was a picnic and dance affair. To
wind up the year, the sophomores en-
tered a booth in the Blue Key Carnival.
K. Scott, S S
Fall Social Chairman and
Spring Social Chairman
Fall Secretary and
Fall Sophomore Executive Committee, Row 1: J. Hughes, D. Sharrah, J. Woo, M. Shafer. Row 2: D. Love, S. Yee, T. Hirt, J. Phillips, J. McKenry, L. Snapp, J. Ber-
nardi, K. Kraft, M. Fennacy, D. Green, J. Martin, K. Scott. Row 3: G. Watkins, J. Hartman, J. Hill, C. Castle, C. Gray, P. Levora, S. Ellithorpe, F. Yeazell, K.
Lowe, J. Prentice.
Spring Sophomore Executive Committee, Row 1: J. Hughes, B. McCormick, A.. Benadom, M. Wheeler, L. Snapp, J. Martin. Row 2: G. Evangelho, D. Baker, P.
Levora, K. Scott.
J, Martin, Fall
Social Chairman and
K. Field, Spring
J. Scott, Fall
R. Byrd, Spring
This year's freshman class, like those be-
fore it, started the year by competing
with the sophomores. It began with
many sophomores and freshmen going
for swims in Lake Sequoia at Freshman
Camp and in local pools, and was cli-
maxed with the Freshman-Sophomore
Brawl, the freshmen being the victors.
Other class activities included cake sales
and selling dues cards to increase the
budget, This class also constructed a
float, carrying out the Thanksgiving
theme with a church, for the Homecom-
J. Clawson, Fall
J. Keim, Spring
Freshman Executive Commihee, Row 1: R. Gre-nfell, A. Mazgedian, J. Sheppar, K. Field, J. Mitchell, S. Hill, J. Charshaf, L. Taylor. Row 2: J. Hughes,
A. Hall, P. Snider, D. Doman, J. Keim, D. Sfrickler, L. Parker, J. Scolf, P. Finnegan.
Row 'l: D. Daman, J. Mitchell, F. Burkholder, R. Gre-nfell, B. Berry, J. Fisher. Row 2: C. Peterson, P. Morgan, J. Keim, M. Gendusa, A. Mazgedian, L
Taylor, A. Hickman, J. Charshaf, S. Schmitt, C. Emerzian, B. Cosby, T. Hughes. Row 3: P. Vangelder, S. Vanmerer, A. Hall, R. Byrd, E. Jones, R. Schulen-
berg, R. Simpson, J. Hughes, B. Byrd, B. Fluter, B. Dickey.
Freshman coach G. Beyer, Head coach C. Van Galder, and Assistant coaches K. Gleason and B. Burgess.
7 ......... Brigham Young
6 ...... San Diego Marines
22 ......... Santa Barbara
14. . . ...... Cal Poly
7. . . ...... L. A. State
22 ........ San Diego State
22 ....... Long Beach State
6. . . .... San Jose State
35. . . ..... S. F, State
6. . . ...... C.O.P.
When the 1958 football season was still
in the predicting phase, head coach C.
Van Galder and assistants B. Burgess
and K. Gleason agreed that this season's
team would be "lighter, but faster" than
last year's. As the season progressed it
became apparent that the faster part of
the analysis was true, but it was also
apparent that the lighter portion was
even more true. Quick losses to Brigham
Young, the San Diego Marines and Santa
Barbara spelled a pretty bleak picture
for the rest of the season. Then against
Cal Poly, the underdog Bulldogs, play-
ing phenomenal ball against the highly
rated Mustangs, romped to a 14-0 win
with Van Galder stating, "this one makes
up for all the others." Seemingly in-
spired, the Staters took successive games
from LA State, San Diego State, and Long
Beach State. The dogs were then clob-
bered by San Jose State, clobbered SF
State in return and then had their
Thanksgiving ruined by Dick Bass and
his COP teammates. It was a 5-5 record,
but the Bulldogs wore the CCAA Champ-
ionship crown proudly.
gg, , . V www..
"f'f""Q5 .Q I 1
In the season opener with
the Brigham Young Cougars,
Fresno State's heralded stars
didn't get the chance to
prove themselves, for the
speedy backs seldom found
a clearing among the Cou-
gars' defense. This 29-7
loss was followed by ex-
Staters B. Garner and D.
Rogers leading the San
Diego Marines to a 20-6
scalping of the Bulldogs.
Fresno scored on a pass from
M. Pratt to D. Cain but in
the defeat, starting fullback
B. Owens suffered a crip-
pling knee injury.
D. Cain scores against the
Marines lleftl while a Bulldog
back gets stopped cold by the
huge Marine line.
L. Elder fires a left-handed pass
against COP as R. Rohrke 1601
and E. Scritchfield 1621 try to
ward off the Tiger defenders.
R. Phares G Ragsdale
The Bulldogs were out
to start their CCAA sea-
son with a victory as
they iourneyed to Santa
Barbara to play the
Gauchos. The Bulldogs
took a 22-'I9 halftime
lead but the fired up
home team scored in the
third quarter and held
on for a 25 - 22 win.
Fresno's offense, for the
first time this season
scored on drives engi-
neered by the three
Kuhn, and Elder. The
second half told the
story, however, and the
Bulldogs had lost their
third game with tough
Cal Poly coming up.
W. Flake E. Scritchfield
D. Messer J. Kuhn
The Bulldogs had an ex-
tra week to prepare for
the invading, undefeat-
ed Cal Poly Mustangs,
and they needed it. The
winless Staters finally
looked good and played
the mystified Mustangs
right off the field. Both
the offense and defense
clicked perfectly and Cal
Poly's eleven game win-
ning streak was broken,
14-O. With J. Kuhn call-
ing the signals and half-
backs B. Wayte and D.
Messer darting around
good blocking the Dogs
made the season look a
little brighter as they
notched their first vic-
Guard D. Peeler leads halfback
D. Messer around end for an-
other good gain against Cal
Playing in the Rose
Bowl, the Bulldogs suf-
fered a letdown but
struggled through to nip
the LA State Diablos 7-6.
The Diablos scored in
the last two minutes, but
center H. Householder
batted down the conver-
sion attempt to preserve
the victory. Fresno
scored its lone touch-
down on a one-yard
plunge by fullback B.
Owens. L. Olsen kicked
the conversion that
proved to be the win-
A San Francisco Gator is hit
hard by lwo Bulldogs lleftl.
G. Ragsdale is hit as he trie-s
for a pass on his fingertips in
the SF game.
A. DerGarabedian V. Campisi
Riding on a two game
win streak, and with
prospects of a decent
season beginning to
show, the Bulldogs in-
vaded San Diego State
tribal grounds in the
midst of a homecoming
uprising. They came up
with their best offensive
show of the season but
it was all needed as
they eked out another
win by the extra point
route. D. Messer led the
Dogs with 186 yards
gained to the 22-20 vic-
tory. End V. Stanley
caught one touchdown
pass and the winning
A familiar scene all season
D. Peeler clearing the way for
halfback D. Messer for a gain
R. Nagel T. Owens K Gumn
The Bulldogs won their
fourth consecutive game
of the season when they
beat Long Beach State
in Ratcliffe Stadium
20-6. After a 6-6 first
half tie the Bulldogs,
again lecl by B. Wayte
and D. Messer, broke
loose to go above the
.500 mark for the sea-
son. The Bulldogs
clinched at least a tie for
the CCAA crown with
this victory for a 4-1
End V. Stanley stretches for a
pass as a Long Beach State
Forty Niner comes up to harrass
The San Jose game was
one of those games you
would like to forget. The
final score: San Jose 48,
Fresno 6. After a score-
less first quarter, the
Spartans scored 22 in
the second quarter and
the Bulldogs were never
in the game again.
Leading to the downfall
were six intercepted
passes and three lost
fumbles. At home in
friendly co n f i n e s the
next week, the Dogs
clobbered the Far West-
ern Conference Champs
San Francisco State 35-0.
The FSC team was 5-4
for the season and wait-
ed, rather apprehensive-
ly, for COP and the
D. Peeler lays a block for D.
Messer en route to a 35-0
romp over San Francisco State.
The Thanksgiving game
with COP turned out to
be more of a track meet
- for COP. Dick Bass
clinched three national
crowns - most points
scored, most yards
gained rushing, and to-
tal offense - as the Ti-
gers routed the Bulldogs
52-6. The Dogs led early
in the game 6-0 but the
lead was short-lived as
th e powerful COPers
grounded out their
touchdowns. This loss
left the season record for
the second consecutive
year at five wins and
End B. Bettencourt snags a pass
for one of the few bright spots
in the COP game as T. Owens
122, comes up to help.
,,,,, ,,.W, ,
.51 " N-y3't'N s3Q'17514
seg , , 'm f
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Left to right, Row 1: B. Wyckoff, B, Acuna, J. Hedger, S. Hopper, T. Bagwell, J. Thurman, B. Peterson, P.
Lango. Row 2: Assistant coach E. Strickland, N. Pratt, T. Jackson, B. Larsen, J. Gerardin, T. Montgomery,
D. Spangler, F. DeSalles, D. Goss, T. Pace. Row 3: Coach G. Beyer, M. Diddy, D. DeDemonico, L. Nelson, G.
Lucas, B. Shuh, B. Hays, D. Leiss, B. Madden, J. Hedgepath, B. Sandborg.
. Cal Poly Frosh
. . . . COP Frosh
.San Jose Frosh
Frosh Football fortunes,
under the coaching of
G. Beyer, took a definite
upswing as the team
enioyed a moderately
successful season. The
Bullpups really came in-
to their own with their
over the San Jose Frosh.
This was the only loss
suffered by the little
Spartans in their seven
game schedule and they
really lost, 40-16. Line
standouts for the Frosh
were B. Schuh, D. Leiss,
D. Spangler, and F.
backs were P. Lango, T.
Montgomery, F. Rau, J.
Thurman, and speedster
. . . ..... Pepperdine
. . . SD Marines
. . . . Chapman
. . Wheaton
. . . Idaho State
. Montana State
. .U. of Nevada
,.U. of Nevada
. Olympic Club
Long Beach State
San Diego State
. Santa Barbara
Long Beach State
U. of San Diego
. . . . . . . San Diego State
. .Santa Barbara
. . Arizona State
Basketball coach B. Vandenburgh
The best basketball team in the history of Fresno State College - this is the
opinion shared by practically all the followers of the hardwood sport this year.
Coach B. Vandenburgh's cagers compiled a 21-5 season record and finished
second in the CCAA. The season was featured by wins over the then number
one ranked Wheaton five, 96-81, always tough Regis, 74-72, and a closing vic-
tory over Arizona State, 69-62. Led by center G. Alcorn averaging over 17 points
and guard B. Williams averaging 13.5, the Dogs fought down to the final two
weeks for the conference crown until the ne'er to be forgotten "lost weekend"
in which they blew two big leads to lose two games and dash any hopes for
G. Alcorn sinks a hook against Arizona State.
The Bulldogs started the season in Ba-
kersfield with a 69-59 victory over the
Pepperdine Waves. With the entire start-
ing team of Hendricks, Williams, Alcorn,
Brown, and Gilcrest hitting in double fig-
ures it promised to be a successful sea-
son with many players having the
potential to score. The first home game,
against Sacramento State, showed the
same potential with four starters in dou-
ble figures in the 66-43 victory. The two
high scorers, B. Williams and G. Alcorn,
emerged in the San Francisco encounter
as Williams got 23 points and Alcorn
gathered 20 in defeating the Golden
Gators 70-52. The Bulldogs won their
fourth game of the season when they
hosted the tough San Diego Marines and
rallied in the second half to win 62-55.
T. Gilcrest proved to be a real defensive
star in holding the Marine high scorer to
only two points in the first half and 13
for the game. The undefeated bubble
was burst by visiting Chapman College
as they nipped the Dogs 58-55. ln the
defeat, however, a sixth high scorer ap-
peared as K. Swor hit in double figures
along with center Alcorn. The Bulldogs
were 4-1 with number one ranked Whea-
ton due to invade Bulldog land.
T. Gilcre-st fights for one of the season's many rebounds.
Top ranked Wheaton invaded the FSC Gym de-
termined to extend its winning streak and re-
tain its excellent ranking. With everyone in the
lineup scoring well - and five men in double
figures - the Bulldogs ran Wheaton off the floor
in a 96-81 rout. Though the Staters could not
stop little All-American M. Peterson who scored
31 points, a 52 point second half wrapped up
the victory for the FSCers. The Bulldogs then
traveled to take on the University of Idaho five
and came out on top in a defensive battle, 55-52.
The travel weary Staters the-n played Idaho State
the next night and were out-run and out-
rebounded for their second loss of the year,
56-42. Three days later the rested Bulldogs
visited the Montana State quintet, produced
four men in double figures, and completely out-
classed the host team for an 86-59 victory. The
record now stood at 7-2 at the end of 1958 with
conference foes coming up soon.
K. Swor battles for a rebound against Santa Barbara as
D. Salado l24l screens his man from the play.
To start the new year's activities the Bull-
dogs traveled to Reno to take on the
University of Nevada five in a two game
series. Led by G. Alcorn with 23 points
the Dogs easily won the first game 63-50
and started the year off right with their
eighth win of the season. Two nights
later the Staters had to fight for their
lives to eke out a 50-48 overtime win.
The FSCers then began their CCAA play
by hosting LA State and their high scor-
ing guards T. Bazadier and L. Hill. Ba-
zadier was held to a season low of four
points by B. Williams but Hill scored 23
to lead the Diablos to an 83-70 victory.
The Bulldogs were led by A. Brown with
20 points and three more men in double
figures but still dropped their opening
conference game. The Ageless Alumni
then invaded for a challenge against the
current FSC team. The Bulldogs raced to
a 47-25 halftime lead, then played on
even terms the second half for an 89-67
victory. The record now stood at 10-3,
but an 0-1 conference record left an up-
hill struggle to defend the CCAA crown.
R McCarty scores against Sacramento State as K. Swor watches in the
The Bulldogs traveled to San Luis Obispo to re-
sume conference play against the Cal Poly Mus-
tangs. They captured their first conference win
as G. Alcorn led in scoring with 21 points, and
Swor and Williams also hit in double figures.
The San Francisco Olympic Club invaded Fresno
and went home with a 67-60 loss on its record.
Alcorn, Brown, and Gilcrest led the FSC scoring
as the Bulldogs withstood a closing rally by the
AAU five. The Staters won their fourth consecu-
tive game as they nipped the visiting Long Beach
State quintet. Guard J. Barrett sank two free
throws in the last minute to win the game 78-76.
Led by A. Brown with 18 points, the Bulldogs
battled back from a 37-34 halftime deficit to set
the stage for Barrett's winning gift shots. League-
leading San Diego State was the next home
foe for the high-flying Staters. The visitors ab-
sorbed their first conference defeat as B. Williams
scored 21 points to help sink the league-leaders
73-59. The FSCers had now won five straight
and were virtually tied for first in the CCAA
with a 3-1 record.
B. Williams drives in for a layup after stealing the ball
and scores two more points for FSC.
B. Johnson performs one of his many
duties as trainer of the FSC sports teams.
The next team to invade the home court
was the Regis five led by All American
guard D. Boone. Boone scored 28 and
teammate B. Linnenberger scored 23 but
it was not enough as the Bulldogs won
in double overtime, 74-72. The game
was tied 62 all at the end of regulation
play, 66 all after the first overtime ses-
sion. Then center G. Alcorn took things
into his own hands and scored six points
in the second overtime to clinch the vic-
tory. Alcorn led the team in scoring
with 29, while Brown, Gilcrest, and Wil-
liams all hit for double figures.
The Bulldogs then traveled to Santa Bar-
bara and won their seventh consecutive
game, 70-65. Alcorn had 23 points and
Williams had 20 to lead the FSCers in
their fourth straight conference victory.
The next night, with center, Alcorn, on
the bench most of the time with a cold,
the Staters won a defensive battle from
the Long Beach State quintet. Williams
and Brown scored in double figures to
pace the 64-52 conquest. The University
of San Diego then walked into an am-
bush as the Bulldogs won their ninth
straight by completely annihilating the
visitors from the south 101-42. Alcorn
with 21 and R. McCarty with 20 were
followed by Brown, Swor, and Williams
all in double figures. The record was
now 18-3 with nine straight and the
Dogs anxiously awaited the next week-
end where they would try to wrap up
the CCAA crown,
A. Brown steals the ball against Sacramento State as T. Gilcrest ap-
pears to be boxed in behind. FROS
The first-place Bulldogs traveled south
to take on San Diego State and LA State.
Against San Diego, G. Alcorn scored 27
and K. Swor, 17, but it wasn't enough as
San Diego won in overtime, 74-69. The
Dogs blew a 14 point lead and were
knocked into a first-place tie for the
CCAA title. The next night, guard T.
Bazadier scored 22 points for LA State
to lead them to a 77-71 come from be-
hind victory. The Bulldogs again blew
a big lead in the second half to eliminate
themselves from title contention and also
a possible NIT bid. lt was really a "lost
weekend." At home the next week the
FSCers hit 5805 of their shots to swamp
Santa Barbara 86-62. The next night
was Cal Poly's turn to be trounced as the
Bulldogs again hit over 5070 of their
shots and won 93-72. Williams led the
scoring with 22 points as Brown, Gilcrest,
and Alcorn all hit for double figures to
close out CCAA play for the season. In
the season's finale, high scorers Alcorn
and Williams led the Bulldogs to a 69-62
triumph over Arizona State. Seniors D.
Hendricks, K. Swor and G. Alcorn fin-
ished their careers with a team that
established a 21-5 record and a 7-3
CCAA record. Coach B. Vandenburgh's
Bulldogs, though not winning the con-
ference crown, proved to be the winning-
est and, without serious question, the
greatest basketball team to ever wear
Fresno State's Red and Blue.
Manager J. Santos
H BASKETBALL SCORES
. . . Carruthers H. S. 41
. . . . . Porterville J. C. 94
. . . . . . .San Joaquin H. S. 45
. . . . . .Bullard H. S. 45
. . . .Roosevelt H. S. 53
. . . .Clovis H. S. 70
...Reedley J. C. 49
...Fresno H. S. 40
. . . . .Bullard H. S. 48
. . . .Porterville J. C. 66
.....Reedley J. C. 73
. . .Cal Poly JV's 55
...Edison H. S. 48
Seven Up 56
. . . Tranquility H. S. 47
. . . .San Benito J. C. 65
. . . .San Benito J. C. 61
. . .Cal Poly JV's 57
Meel' lhe grealesl' team in FSC history. Row 1: K. Swor, A. Blankenship, R. Paull, Co-captain D. Hendricks, D. Salaclo, B. Williams, R. McCarly, J. Barrefl. Row 2:
A. Brown, R. Nowell, T. Gilcresl, Co-captain G. Alcorn, R. Clerico, D. -Karen, B. Justice, and Coach B. Vandenburgh.
.ww if wwefzsn
Row 1: Manager F. DeSalles, T. Scambray,
J. Kuhn, T. Pace. Row 2: Coach G. Beyer,
B. Johnson, T. Gray, B. Tapscoll. The
Bullpups flashed ho! and cold all season
but finished with six in a row for an 11-7
record. Frosh who showed promise of be-
coming varsily members within the nexl'
few years were T. Gray, B. Johnson, and
. . . . . . . .Camp Pendleton 0
. . . . . . . Camp Pendleton 0
. . . . . . . Camp Pendleton 0
. . .U. of California 2
. . .U. of California 2
. . .U. of California 8
. . . .San Jose State 4
. . . .San Jose State 8
. . . . . . . UCLA 0
. . . . UCLA 10
. . . . . . . . USC 6
. . . Utah State 0
. . . . Stanford 1
Head Coach P. Beiden
The outlook for the 1959 edition of the Fresno State Baseball team was very favorable
as the season began. Led by veteran pitchers D. Doepker, H. Casey, L. Gregory, and
M. Bedford, infielders M. Mathiesen, L. Murphy, M. Mazzoni, and captain J. White,
outfielders T. Thompson, D. Peeler, M. Carter, and D. Martin, and catchers J. Garrett,
and J. Fischer the Bulldogs promised to make trouble for all their diamond opponents.
Defending Western NCAA champion California, was the first opponent and the home
standing Bears won in ten innings 2-1. The Bulldogs then took on the Camp Pendleton
Marines in a 3-game series and shut them out all three games. Then the diamond stars
proved their merit by taking California two straight in their home openers. After splits
with UCLA and USC, the Dogs entered the San Diego Marines' Invitational Tournament
and after three games were still in contention for the title in that double elimination meet
as the Campus went to press. The record for the beginning of their 41 game schedule
stood at 9-4 with impressive victories over Cal showing the class of Coach P. Beiden's
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First baseman L. Murphy stretches
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Third baseman D. Biggers waiis for the
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J. While scores agclinsi UCLA in the
8-0 conquest of the Bruins.
The varsity reserves, Row 'la J. Burke, G.
Powell, B. Aguilar, K. Bishop, and Coach
K. Gleason. Row 2: D. Biggers, B. Kelly,
D. Robertson, T. Emery, R. Worley, and
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The Freshman Baseball Team, Row 1:
J. Martin, R. Kuckenbecker, L. Fye, D.
Kazarian, and Coach E. Wild. Row 2: S.
Dye, M. Mehas, D. Cudd, D. Schmidt,
C. Roberfson, and J. Duncan.
The 1959 edition of Fresno State
Track Team started the season
with many familiar faces miss-
ing. Gone were such great names
as Robinson, Wilcox, Agostini,
Turner, Brodt, and Anderson.
These men had rewritten track
history at Fresno with the setting
of nine school records. Without
these men, and with the new
freshman rule in effect, a thin
group faced Cal Poly at the first
meet, March 7th. However, led
by greatly improved seniors G.
Hofer, J. Foreman, B. Spielman
and transfer student D. Messer,
the boys in red got off to a good
start by crushing Cal Poly 83-42.
The next week's opponents were
the newly formed Central Cali-
fornia Athletic Club and the FSC
Frosh in a triangular meet. The
Bulldogs won their second meet
in a row by scoring 85 points to
33 and 26, respectively, by the
club and Frosh. Outstanding
work was done by G. Hofer who
led J. Wilcox to the tape in
a 1:55.5 880 after having run a
4:22.8 mile, T. Gilcrest surprised
spectators by iumping 6'5V4"
for his all time high. The outlook
for the remainder of the season
improved. At first even though
it had seemed that Fresno would
be unable to handle its big time
track foes, high hopes were
held for wins over Sacramento
State, Conference opponents,
and the Second Annual College
NCAA meet in Chicago.
Coaches F. Hanner and C. Warmerdam
D. Messer, hurdler.
R. Metzler, weight man
B. Wyckoff, freshman, leads H. Turner and B. Hudson, alumni, across finish line in the
100 yard dash.
B. Spielman, iavelin Ihrower.
G. Hofer, defeating J. Wilcox in the half-
T. Gilcresf, high iumper, clears the bar above the 6 foot mark.
F. Eller, Discus.
Alumnus, A. Robinson, Bulldogs D. Messer and B. Lindermong and Freshman T. Wood-
ruff break from the siarling blocks In fhe 'I20-yard high hurdles.
D. Schaefer, Freshman pole voulter
Weight men, J. Mathias, F. Eller, J. Mattox, and D. DeDornenico Iimber up their throwing
rmsf-fy'-f '-' 'f' 1' 'f' ' " '
W. Spencer, Sprinter
Sprinter and Broad iumper P. Jamushian
lands in the broad iump pit.
Alumnus J. Wilcox leads J, Foreman and P. Richardson in the gruelling mile run.
Handicapped because of being small in
number, the FSC Swim Team represented
the college in meets at Long Beach, Ful-
lerton, Bakersfield, San Francisco, Stock-
ton, Davis, and San Luis Obispo. Team
designations according to performances:
A. Nordholm - high point man, set rec-
ords in the freestyle, backstroke and
breaststroke, J. Sherrer - breaststroke
and butterfly, D. Heinz - Captain and
R. Myatt - freesyle, P. Ghormley -
backstroke. The medley and freestyle
relay teams consisted of Nordholm,
Sherrer, Misclevitz, Heinz and Ghormley.
R. Fimbres, sole diver, made many points
for the team. This year freshmen weren't
allowed to swim with the varsity. Out-
standing freshman freestylers: D. Mein-
hold and J. Gerardian.
P. Ghormley lhottoml in backstroke race against
Row 'I: P. Ghormley, E. Govett, A. Nordholm, J. Sherrer, D. Meinhold. Row 2: D. Heinz
R. Myatt, D, Misclevitz, J. Gerardian, R. Fimbres, Coach E. Bennett.
,wo Capoavis men. D. Heinz dives off in last lap of relay.
R. Fimbres executes a swan dive.
A. Nordholm, lane 4, and D. Meinhold, lane 5, at the star! of a free-siyle race.
D. Heinz-buiierfly and P. Ghormley
P. Ghormley leads opponent in the backslroke.
Top: Swimmer-A. Nordholm
J. Sherrer gulps a breath of air while swim
ming the breasistroke.
The FSC golf team, one of the top three
golf teams in all of California, is set for
another successful season. After winning
the Northern Intercollegiate Team Cham-
pionship two out of the last three years
and the CCAA Championship for the past
six years the Bulldogs will be marked
men wherever they play. Coach L. Pape
has another strong team with returning
lettermen J. Spinola, R. Baird, G. Taber,
and R. Echols, and JC transfers G. Olson
and Sal Lopez. The FSC linksters opened
their season with a convincing trouncing
of Santa Barbara 26-'l. They then lost a
close match to Stanford 18-9. All six
golfers are capable of breaking par and
are again rated as favorites to win their
seventh consecutive CCAA crown.
Coach L. Pape, S. Lopez, R. Baird, R. Echols, J. Spinola, and G. Olson
R. Echols lleftl follows through and
G. Olson lines up a putt.
J. Spinola uses perfect form in blasting out of a
Fort Washington sand trap.
S. Lopez lleftl checks his scorecard
and R. Baird washes his golf ball.
A fast doubles match in competitive
A. Morales lleftl serves and-returns a backha-ncl smash.
The FSC tennis schedule has been
increased each year until this year it
included 12 matches with other four-
year colleges. A round robin sched-
ule was played with the other mem-
bers of the CCAA in addition to the
conference individual championship
matches. Sid Sharp, the only return-
ing letterman, captained the team
and held down the number one po-
sition. Other netters who saw action
were D. Oliver, G. Simpson, D, Bar-
nett, and J. Glover. Freshman and
JV teams also saw action on the
Using only novice boxers with no
previous experience, the Intercolle-
giate Boxing program at Fresno
State has proved a success in its
first season. Winning was of secon-
dary importance as Coach J. Juliana
matched his men against the iunior
varsity squads of other schools. Pro-
tective e q u i p m e n t, two-minute
rounds, strict coaching and training
procedures were all emphasized with
the welfare of the participants of
paramount importance. A limited
schedule, including home-and-home
affairs with the University of San
Francisco and Cal Poly of San Luis
Obispo, was in effect. The season
began with a team loss to USF, but
the boxers gained great ground in
terms of know-how, team spirit and
organization. Two successive match-
es with Cal Poly produced winning
efforts. The home match score was
5V2 to 'IV2 and the away match, 6
to 2 with the Bulldogs again on
top. San Jose State was the visitor
in the final home match and nipped
the Bulldogs in a thriller 4 to 3. The
last match with USF remained on the
schedule as the Campus went to
. "'.fzi. '
K .f -1
. X 5
C. Howell, welterweight, and P. Tews, light middleweight.
Row 1: H. Williams, R. Ewert, C. Howell, D. Cain, B. Scheidt. Row 2: Assistant C
Buenafe, P. Tews, G. Harris, J. Kellogg, C. Christensen, L, Hodge, T. Owens, Coach, J
Hodge slips G punch against gan jose State. G. Harris, light heavyweight, and C. Christensen, heavyweight.
P. Tews blasts his Cal Poly opponent through the ropes en route to a
l.. Hodge, light middleweight, and T. Owens, mid-
B. Scheidt, light welterweight, and D. Cain, light
Bulldog gets hit by a stiff left iab. G. Harris connects with a left to his opponent's chin.
Womens' sports at Fresno State Col-
lege prepare the student for assum-
ing leadership of physical education
activities in club and youth groups,
camp counseling, community and
church centers, playground and rec-
reation work, On Wednesday nights
the men's gym is set aside for the
use of all students for recreational
purposes. Programs are planned to
meet individual needs and empha-
size an understanding of the rela-
tionships of physical education to
the cultural pattern of today's so-
ciety. As shown on these two pages,
these activities consist of golf, swim-
ming, archery, volleyball, badmin-
ton, tennis, and others not repre-
Miss Doyle instructs the class in developing a more powerful flutter kick
Women 's Sports
A student lifeguard on duty.
Top picture: A fast volleyball game is part of the PE curriculum, Bottom picture: Future
female Robin Hoods.
1 r ulrr if 2
. f fl
, - , 2
fig, I , Q
. 127 trll s T "WW
fan , ' 2
E l 4 . f
7 e' - . 2. YziisQ"iji,Qleg,, ,
2 - "k' ,
, ,,., -
' 5,1 l--.
i lllll l7ffflffA a '
I rrur t filigi to Iii '
P11:52i'i35lQ ' f:f.ii?. ' " .'.f"-" ": ..M-,,:-.,f,,,
- M .
'i up 'll 1 div
Serving during a badminton game.
Where's the ball?
D. Messer, the leading
ground gainer for the
season, received Little
mention and first team
on the Little All Coast
team. The hurdling left
halfback led the Bulldog
attack for the season.
One reason for many of
the gains picked up by
the fleet backs was the
speed and blocking abil-
ity of guard D. Peeler.
He was always leading
the plays around end
and wiping out oppos-
ing tacklers with vicious
blocks. B. Wayte, half-
back and fullback, was
the number two man in
the one-two punch of
Messer and Wayte. He
was always dangerous
as a breakaway man
and a consistent ground
gainer. ln Basketball, B.
Williams averaged over
13 points a game and
amazed the fans with
his long one-handed
iump shots. He was also
uncanny on defense,
stealing the ball on
many occasions and
driving in for layups.
Center G. Alcorn finished
his three-year career at
FSC by averaging 'l7
points a game and
drawing the plaudits of
all for both his offensive
and defensive talents.
It will be hard to fill his
shoes next s e a s o n.
Guard D. Hendricks also
finished his career as a
Bulldog this season.
Though not a high scor-
er, he was always in the
game leading and di-
recting the B u I l d og
Second baseman and
captain J. White led the
regulars in hitting in the
first 7 games of the sea-
son. He was hitting at a
.354 clip to pace the
team. Veteran pitcher D.
Doepker had an earned
run average of 0.60 as
the season got under
way. The six-foot right-
,., , ,. A , 3
hander was sure to win
his share of games in a
promising season. Short-
stop M. Mathiesen had
already shown some of
his fielding brilliance be-
sides getting his share
of base hits. These
three men helped make
the outlook for the rest
of the season look very
good indeed. ln track,
distance runner G. Hofer
surprised everyone by
beating Alumnus J. Wil-
cox in the halt-mile, es-
tablishing himself as a
man to be reckoned with
in the young track sea-
son. Javelin thrower B.
Spielman ranks among
the best on the coast and
is a sure point-getter in
any meet the Bulldogs
enter. Hurdler D. Messer,
a newcomer at FSC,
promises to reclaim
some of the points lost
with the graduation of
world record holder A.
Robinson. The thinclads'
season was just begin-
ning and the perform-
ances were iust begin-
ning to challenge rec-
ords as the Campus
went to press.
Abbott, M. .......... .
Abe, J. . ..,.. 135, 1
Abernethy, J. ........ .
Abou-Ghorra, I. ...... .
Acosta, A. .... 162,
Acuna, B. . .,...... ..
Adams, C. .... 55,
Adams, N. ...... 43, 78,
Addicott, l. .......... 9, 49
Addington, A. ..
Agard, N. ,... ..... .
Aghababaie, H. .... 1
Agoyan, A. ....,..,.. .
Agriculture Division .....
Dept. ............. .
Agronomy Club ...,.... 168
Aguilar, R. . . . 109, 229, 248
Air Science Division ..... 16
Akin, M. ............. 181
Alcorn, G. .... 235, 241, 262
Albright, W. D. . . . . . .9
Aldrich, D. . . . .. .... .181
Aldrich, L. . .. .... 18, 157
Alex, D. ..... ....,. 1 81
Alexander, R. . . . . 159
Alfaro, V. ... . . .181
Alfred, A. . . . .129
Alkinson, J. . . . . .114
Alkire, G. . .. .35
Allen, R. .. .. 181
Allenby, M. . . ..... 161
Alloway, S. ......... 102
Alooiian, H. ....... 165, 181
Alpha Kappa Psi. . .126, 127
Alpha Phi Alpha ...... 112
Alpha Phi Gamma ..... 161
Alpha Zi Delta .... 124, 125
Altintop, T. .. .... 159
Amabal, B. . . . . 163
Amarol, B. . . ..... 181
Ament, D. ... . . .107, 162
Amenta, R. .. ..... 100
Aminian, P. . . .... 171
Anderson, B. . . ..... 111
Anderson, D. ...... 116, 127
Anderson, G. . . ...... 248
Anderson, J. ......... 165
Anderson, M. ......... .30
Anderson, P. . .131, 149 148
Anderson, V. ...... 61, 160
Andrade, E. . . . . .97 102
Andresen, D. . . . . 102
Andries, G. . . . . 162
Andrew, P. . . ....... 153
Androde, E . ......... 181
Angelo, J. ..... 45, 122, 145
Angels Flight ......... 145
Animal Science Dept. . . . .15
Antranikian, S. ......... 181
Applied Arts Division ..... 17
Araki, L. ............. 181
Arashna, E. . . ...... 155
Arce, G. .... 27, 161
Arnett, J. ............. 181
Arnold Air Society ...... 132
Arnold, B. ...... . . .102
Arnold, R. . . . .181
Arnolcl, W. .. ....,. 108
Arriet, B. ....,.... 148, 153
Arrington, F. .......... 149
Art Department . . . . , .22
Arthur, J. .... .... 1 04
Arvanigian, R. . . .... 181
Ash, J. .............. 128
Students ...... ..... 5 4
Aten, S. .. .... 119
Atkins, E. ............ 181
Atkinson, J. .... 84, 163 181
Aubry,R. ....... ..181
Aung, M. ....182
Austin, E. ..... . . . .19
Autranikian, S. . . .... 137
Awbrey, M. .... .... 1 28
Ayala, D. ............. 147
Ayers, P. .. . . .102, 120,
Aynesworth, J. ......... 109
Bachelor, R. . . . . . .153 160
Bacon, E. .. ...... 125
Boggs, V. .... .... 1 82
Bagwell, T. .... .... 2 33
Bagdcrzarian, M. . .... 143
Bailey, G. ..... .... 1 51
Bair, J. .............. 182
Baird, R. .... 105, 134, 138,
Baker, D. .. ...... 219
Baker, J. .. . . . .42
Baker, P. .............. 77
Center ..... . ..... 76, 77
Bakkeard, B. ..
Bakkegard, A. .......... 165
Bakman, L. .... ...123, 153
Baldwin, M. .......... 114
Ball, D. ...50,122, 216, 217
Ball, W. .............. 15
Ballou, S. ..... .... 2 0
Band, FSC ........ . . .56
Baptist Student Union .... 133
Barbano, J. ........... 130
Barigian, H. . .. .. .128 182
Barker, B. ............ 182
Barnard, B. . . .118, 140, 145
Barner, A. ............. 119
Barnett, D. . . .... 110
Barnhart, K. . . . ..... . . .33
Barrett, J. . .. .... 241, 246
Barrios, R. .... ....... 1 82
Barsamiar, D. .......... 160
Bartholomew, R. ........ 182
Baseball ,... 242, 243, 244,
245, 246, 247, 248, 249
Basketball .... 234, 235, 236,
237, 238, 239, 240, 241
Basra, S. . ........... e170
Bassett, E. . . . . . .53
Bassett, D. . . .... 147
Bassett, S. ............. 182
Bassiri, H. ..,.. 47
Bastady, A. ........... 115
Bastady, D. . . .147, 163 182
Bates, B. . . ..... 100, 101
Bathurst, L. . . . . .20, 52
Bauer, F. ..... .... 1 62
Baumback, N. . .. . . . .162
Baumback, P. . . .... 182
Bava, P. ....166
Baxter, H. . . .... 182
Beard, C. . . . . . .34
Beasely, D. .......... .
Beatty, D. .... 118,
Benny, H. J. . ..,. 12, so, sz
Beatty, W. . .
Beaver, M. . .
Beaver, N. .
Beavers, V. . . . . .182
Becker, K. . .. .. .132
Beckman, P. .. .... 169
Bedford, M. .. ..... 243
Beiden, J. . . .. .30, 182
Beiden, P. . . .... 242, 248
Bel Canto .. ........ 143
Bell, D. .. ...149,182
Bell, E. ......,.., 102, 182
Bell, G. .... 52, 54, 118, 161
Bell,J. ...... .15162
Bell, R. ..... ..... 1 82
Belyea, G. .. ....... 183
Benadom, A. ...,.. 123, 219
Benedict, F. ............ 27
Bengel, E. .... 137, 167, 182
Bengston, D. .......... 183
Bennett, E. . .. . .30, 254
Bennett, R. .. . . . . . . .23
Benzler, A. .. . .... .128
Berdahl, A. ............ 23
Berg, R. ..... 137, 144, 183
Bergander, J. ......... 148
Bergman, R. ... . . . .166
Bernadicou, B. ......... 116
Bernardi, J. . . .140, 142, 219.
Berry, B. ..... 123, 153, 221
Berryhill, J. ...128, 149, 183
Beta Beta Beta ......... 161
Bettencourt, 8. .... 109, 232
Betters, B. . .... 54, 120, 182,
Bevill, V. .............. 33
Bhargava, P. .......... 183
Beyer, G. ..... 224, 233 241
Biella, A. . . ......... .24
Biesiot, P. . . . . .19
Bigelow, M. ......31
Bigge, M. L. ... ..... . . .20
Biggers, D. ....... 248, 245
Biggerstaff, W. ......... 32
Biggs, D. ..... 126, 127, 183
Bilslaorough, J. .... 137, 138
Bingaman, D. ..... 183 160
Biology Dept. . .. . . . . . .27
Birch, M. ..... . . .47, 144
Bird, c. ..... ..... 1 48
Bird, C., Dr. ... ...25, 148
Birney, D. .....183
Bishop, K. ............ 248
Bishop, M. ............ 183
Bishop, T. .... 109, 127, 183
Bitter, B. ..... 113, 114, 149,
Blackburn, C. ..... 43, 119,
Blade, Q. ............. 108
Blair, R. .............. 183
Blair, T. ...45, 68, 82, 118,
Blancett, J. . . . . ... 139
Bland, V. . . . .... 28, 152
Blank, J. ..... ...... 1 47
Blankenship, A. . . . 237, 241
Bleidestel ..... ...... 1 14
Blevins, B. . . . . . 104
Blickenstaff, D. . . . . . . 103
Bliss, W. ...... ...18, 146
Bliss, W. A. .... ..... 1 57
Block and Bridle . . . . .162
Blue Key ....... . . .134
Board of Athletic
Control ........ . . .52
Board of Directors . . . . . .53
Board of Fine Arts ...... 53
Board of Publications .... 52
Boardman, H. ..... 157, 183
Boaz, K. ..... . . .163, 183
Boghosian, P. ...... 146, 154
Bohner, C. . . .... .98
Bohnstedt, J. . ....... 39
Bolster, S, . . .... 28, 152
Boman, B. . . ...... 183
Bonander, P. .... . . .183
Bonandurer, G. ........ 183
Boolsen, F. .... . . .37, 39
Boomer, V. .. . . . .55
Borden, L. .. ...214
Borges, L. .. . . . .214
Boroyan, M. . . . . .148
Boswell, E. . . . . .103
Bosserman, N. . . .... 120
Bowman, A. . . . . .43, 47
Bowman, B. . ...... 104
Bowman, C. .. ...165, 184
Boxing ..... ..... 2 58, 259
Boyette, L. ............ 124
Brace, B. .... 105, 132, 145
Branch, E. ........... 184
Brar, B. .. .. 133
Brase, A. . .. .. 184
Brase, C. . .... 184
Braun, O. .. ...... .15
Bray, M. .. ...166, 184
Brazell, D. . . . . . 184
Bremner, R. . . ...... .32
Brengelman, F. ...... 24, 171
Bricker, D. ... . . . .. 137
Brigham, T. . . ...... .39
Briscoe, W. ....... 157, 184
Brooks, C. ..... 48, 49, 113,
Brooks, L. .. ..... 184
Brooks, S. .. .. .36
Brooks, W. . . . . .19
Brough, C. ... .. 110
Broughton, B. ......... 120
Brown, A. .... 236, 240, 241
Brown, B. .. ........ 137
Brown, C. . . . . 157
Brown, E. .. 102
Brown, M. ...... . .... 184
Brown, P. .... 112, 143, 184
Brown, M. . . ......., 160
Brown, S. ............. 36
Bruland, M. . . .163, 167, 184
Brunetti, A. ........... 104
Bryant, R. .. ...102
Bryant, S. ... .....35
Bryon, A. J. ... .... ...23
Buckenberger, R. . . .102, 184
Buchanan, L. . . . .... . .168
Buckert, J. . . . . .109
Buckman, K. . ..... 39
Buell, L. .... ..... 4 7, 55
Buenafe, R. ....... 214, 258
Bulldoggers . . ....... 139
Bunnell, J. .. . . .116
Bunning, W. . .... 18
Burg,C.... .... ..119
Burgess, B. . . .... 30, 224
Burke, J. .... ....... 2 48
Burkholder, F. ..... 117, 148,
Burks, L. ..... 137, 138, 184
Burner, T. ............. 145
Burnett, L. W. .. . . . .11
Burnett, R. . . .... 184
Burns, H. . . .... 102
Burriss, M. . . . . .13, 49
Burriss, S. . . .... 143
Burtner, D. . . ....32
Burton, B. . . . . . .29
Burton, K. . . ....... 109
Busch, S. . .... 109, 247
Bush, D. ...... ....... 1 05
Bush, J. ,....,. .... 1 41
Busines Division .,..,.... 19
Butchert, J. .. ...,,.... 137
Byrd, B. .,... 129, 220, 221
Byrd, J. ........ ..184
Byrd, 11. .. .... 129, 221
Byrd, R. .... 46, 7a, 79
Byrd, R. .. ...... 78, 79
Cabral, R. . . ......, 162
Cackler, L. . . . .,.. 130, 149
Cagle, F. .. ,,.... 149, 184
Cain, D. f .... 151, 225, 231,
Cain, F. ....... ....., .
Cain, D. .....,....., .
California Student Teachers
Association ..... 128,
Callahan, S. . . . ..... . .117
Cameron, M. . . .... 117
Campbell, C. . . .... 115
Campbell, H. . . ...13
Campbell, T. . . ....... 102
Campisi, V. ...,... 109, 229
Campos, M. .. ......, .99
Canales, J. ..,. . . .39
Canterbury Club q :. . .145
Capelli, L. ,... .. . .184
Cappelluti, P. . . ..,.. 104
Cappleman, J. ,..... 45, 118,
Capsin, M. ...,.... 130, 142
Carbine, B. ...43, 122, 184,
Cardell, M. . . .165, 169, 185
Cardenas, M. . . .55, 165, 185
Cardenas, S. ........... 137
Cardinal Key .....,.... 136
Cardoza, C. ....,. 142, 149
Carlander, B. . . ...,. 147
Carlson, C. .....185
Carlson, J. .. . . .98, 185
Carlson, M. . . .... 16, 49
Carlton, W. ...,.. 158, 185
Carothers, J. . . .49, 116, 135,
145, 186, 185
Carpenter, K. .......... 143
Carpenter, S. . . .47, 120, 135,
Carr, B. .. ,...... 108
Carr, J. .. ........ .27
Carr, R. ............... 19
Carroll, G. ,,.. .90, 116, 145
Carey, B. .. ........ 102
Carrol, J. . .. ... 102, 158
Carstens, B. .......... 109
Carter, D. ,........... 185
Carter, M. .,.. 109, 243, 246
Carter, N. ....... 162, 185
Carter, S. . . ,...... 154
Cary, M. .. ..... 153
Cary,S. ..... ..153
Casey, H. . . .... 102, 244
Casey, P. .....,....... 153
Castle, C. ...., 44, 118, 219
Castelazo, D. .......... 116
Castro, A. .,.. ....... 1 66
Cates, Dennis .,,,.. 183, 185
Caufman, A. . . ...... .13
Caylor, V. .....157
Caywood, D. ........... 185
Cehrs, C. . .. .... 33, 138
Ceqielski, J. .. .,.... 148
Ceresa, B. .... .... 1 02, 185
Chadwick, J. . . ..... 143
Chandler, S. . . . . . . . .
Charlebois, E. . . . .
Charshaf, J. . . . . . .
Chata, Y. .--153
Chedister, J. . . . . -166
Chelstrom, A. . - - -122
Chemistry Dept. . . . . .32
Cheney, J. . . . . . .149
Chiaffala, A. . . ...127
Chi Alpha ....... . - 150
Chi Beta Alpha . . . . 166
Chick, J. ..... ..... 1 44
Chiliian, R. ........ 146, 185
Club ....... ,... . 150
Chinn, P. . .. .... 45, 122
Chi Pi Sigma . . . . . 158
Chittick, R. .. ..... .24
Choate, L. .. .... 125, 154
Chow, G. ..,... . . . 150
Organization . . . . 159
Christensen, B. . . . . . 185
Christensen, C. ........ 258
chu, P. ...... 150, 163, 155
Cinck, B. ............ 159
Cirelli, A. . . . . . 105
Clack, R. . . . . 164
Clark, J. . . ........ 142
Clark, M. ............ 149
Clark, R. .... 106, 107, 161
Clarke, D. ........... 163
Clausen, G. . . .. . 162
ClqusQL,,R. . . . . . . 163
Clawson, J. . ...... 220
Clayton, L. . .. .... 108, 163
Cleary, M. . . . .... 142, 164
Cleaves, J. . . .... 145
Clegg, L. .... . . . 102
Clemens, B. . . . . 143
Clemens, W. ...,...... 186
Clemens, V. ........... 185
Clerico, B. . . .216, 217, 238
Clerico, R. ............ 241
Closter, S. . . ...,,.. 186
Cobb, D. . . .... 132, 159
Cobb, G. ... ..... ...39
Cocciola, V. . . . ..... . .142
Cocciolo, H. . . .... 132, 186
Cole, R. .... ..... 1 86
Coleman, D. . . .... 186
Coleman, K. . . .... 214
College, Y. . . ..... 144
Collegian . . . . .62, 63
Colliver, R. . .... 157
Collyer, P. . . ....... 144
Combs, W. . . . .... 146, 186
Comegys, R. . . ...... .39
Conklin, R. . . .... 143, 186
Connel, R. . . .... 157
Conner, M. . . . .... . . 186
Conoway, D. ...... 104, 186
Conrad, R. . . . . .14, 169
Conti, R. .... . . . 142
Contreras, H. . . . . . 159
Cook, L. .... ..... 1 86
Cook,.P. .... ...163, 186
Cooper, A. ... . . .29, 167
Cooper, B. . . . .. 105
Cooper, R. . . . . . 115
Cord, W. ............ 159
Cornett, D. . . .225, 185, 186
Cornwell, B. .... 43 117, 153
Cornwell, S. ...... 116, 186
Cosby, B. ........ 154, 221
Cosmopolitan Club ..... 170
Costa, B. ........ . . . 165
Costa, E. . . . . .186
Couch, E. . ........ 186
Couly, R. . ......... 154
Cowan, J. ..... 78, 79, 116,
Cox, M. .. ..... 143
Cramer, J. .......... .
Crane, B. .... 150, 164,
Crane, J. . ....... ..
Crawford, C. .... 63, 78, 186
Crawford, G. . . .28, 150, 152
Crawford, J. .......... 132
Creagh, B. . . . . . .78, 79
Creagh, M. ..... .. .99
Criminology Dept. . . . . .37
Cripe, E. ............. 186
Crispo, M. ......... 46, 120
Cromarty, D. ...45, 47, 102,
Crossby, D. . . .126, 155, 186
Crossley, L. .......... 187
Crowell, B. . .... 124, 187
Crump, M. . . ..... 139
Cserna, E. .. .. .34
Cudd, D. ... ...,249
Culver, A. ..... . .. .26
Cummings, R, . . ..... 104
Cummins, C. ...... 107, 151
Cunningham, B. ....... 104
Cunningham, L. ....... 128
Cups, M. ..... 128, 147, 149
Curran, B. ............ 132
Curry, B. .. ...127, 187
Curtis, B. . . . 187
Dachsteiner, M. ....... 187
Dahlinger, F. . . .97, 104, 157,
Daily, R. . .. . .Ts-1.87
Dairy Club .. . .. 162
Daisa, J. .. 187
Daisa, W. .. 151
Dale, J. .. .. .17
Dann, D. .. ...177, 217
Dann, L. . . ..... 106
Darby, L. .... . . 117
Darrow, V. .... . . .120
Date Committee ....,.. .48
Daugaran, R. ...... 137, 138
Davenport, D. ...... 126, 187
Davey, L. ......... 88, 134
Davidson, D. . . .127, 169, 187
Davila, M. .. ......... 187
Davis, H. ... .... ..187
Davis, J. . ...102,111
Davis, S. ... .... . .149
Dawson, J. .. ...... 143
Deal, M. . ...151,187
Debate .... ....... 6 6
Decker, E. ............ 148
De Demonico, D. . . .233, 253
De Gallery, P. ......... 153
Deiro, R. ............ 187
Delaney, V. ..... 23, 53, 143
Dela Pena, G. ......... 187
De Latorre, E. . . . . .151
Del Carlo, J. . . . .130
Delgadillo, R. ......... 142
Delk, M. ...28, 45, 89, 122,
Delta Gamma ..... 122, 123
Delta Sigma Phi ,..110, 111
Delta Zeta ........ 120, 121
DeMatteis, J. . . .48, 49, 118,
135, 149, 178
Dempster, F. ........... 23
Denman, G. . . ...... 130
Depew, M. ........ 159, 165
Derderian, B. ......... 132
Dergarabedian, A. ...... 229
Dervitsiotis, K. ..... 145, 170
De Salles, F. ...... 233, 241
Dessler, A. .. .... .33
Dethlefsen, D. ...... 15, 162
Dettinger, D. . . . .... . . .98
Dettinger, D. . . . . . .18
Devereux, V. .......... 187
De Veze, B. ...124,135, 163,
Dewhirst, D. . . ..... 144
Dews, J. .... ...... 1 87
Dhillon, H. . .. .... 137, 138
Dickey, B. . . . .... . .221
Dickinson, L. . . . ..... . .153
Diener, A. . . . .... 116, 187
Diener, P. .... ...... 1 09
Dienstein, W. . . . . . .39
Di Lidclo,M.... ....18B
Dillard, J. .... ..... 7 7
Directory Staff ......... 67
Dirdsen, N. .... . . .28, 152
Dirkson, R. ..... .... 1 00
Dirkzwagner, T. ........ 148
Di Sibo, C. .... ...55, 165
Dobbs, A. . . ..... 149
Diddy, M. .....233
Dodson, R. . . . ..... . . 166
Doepker, D. ...... 245, 263
Daman, D. .... 44, 119, 153,
Dominguez, M. . . . . 110
Donaldson, J. ....... 36, 169
Donihue, R. ....... 100, 188
Donobedian, F. .. ..... 147
Donnahoe, N. . . .... 188
Donny, H. . . . . . .98
Donovan, R. . . .... 138
Dorgan, V. .... . .106
Dorgan, M. .. .... 163, 214
Dosanih, J. . . ....... 214
Dose, K. .. ..... 108
Dossey, G. . . . .... . .188
Dossey, V. . . . .... 126, 188
Dowler, L. ...... ...11
Downey, R. . . .... 116, 188
Doyle, K. . . . . .31, 260
Dresser, R. . . ..... 106
Duenas, S. . . . .... . .147
Dugan, C. . .... 113, 121
Duke, J. . . . .... 26, 63
Dul, B. ............... 154
Dunaway, J. .... 52, 78, 98,
Duncan, J. . . . . ..
Dunham, G. . . . . .
Dunn, K. . . . . . .
Dutcher, C. . . . . .
Dutcher, M. . . . . .
Duyst, P. . . . . .
Dye, S. .. ...147,
Earle, J. . . .... 105,
East, R. .... ..... .
Echols, R. . . .... ..
Eridurrd, J. ....123,
Edde, D. ............ .
Edgar, c. ..... 12o, 128,
Edgar, M. ........... .
Edgar, M. . ....... ..
Edgerly, A. .... 46, 124,
Edminster, R. ........, .
Education Division .... . .
Ehlich, D. ........ 125,
Eichman, B. ... .. . . .
Eissinger, M. . . . . .
Ekizian, M. . . . . . .
Eklund, E. .
Elder, L. ..
Elia, K. .......... 156,
Eliason, A. ........... .
Election Committee . . . . .
Eliason, H. ...........
Eller, F. .
Elliston, D. . . . . . .
sllmwfpe, s. ..... 116,
Elswyk, V., Jr.
Emery, T. . . .52, 62, 179,
Emergian, C. . . . . .
Emerzian, C. . . .148, 153,
Emerzian, B. ...., .
Emmert, J. ..
Engel, W. ....... .
,J. ...,. .
Engineering Department . . .33
Engineers Club ....
. ..,. 137
Engle, R. ..., . . .162
English Dept. . .... 24
Enns, E. .. ,,,143
Enos,P. .. ,..130
Ens, M. ,..... . . .189
Epsilon Pi Tau . . . .,.. .146
Ensslin, W. .... ..,.,. 2 5
Erickson, E. . . 128, 189
Erickson, J.. . . 104, 189
Erickson, L. . . 137, 189
Erickson, N. . . ..... 132
Erickson, V. . . . . .111
Ervin, R. ...... ..... 1 00
Escobar, R. ........,... 157
Etchegoinberry, J. . .148, 153
Ethridge, J. ,...., 169, 189
Eurgubian, H. .,... 100, 189
Evangelho, G. ...,. 102, 218,
Evans, C. . .....,... 164
Evans, N. ,...,, 28, 152 164
Eveland, J. ....,....... 144
Everitt, R. . . . . .137
Ewan, A. .. ...169
Ewert, C. . . . , .138
Ewert, R. . . . , .258
Ewing, D. . . . .131
Ewing, P. . . . . . 163
Ewy, D. .. ....35
Eyre, E. .. ...189
Fabela, J. . ........ 189
Facio, D. . .. ...142, 149
Facio, E. ............. 159
Facio, L. ..... 142, 149, 163,
Fahey, D. .. . . .162
Fair, R. ,.... ...... 1 70
Fairchild, M. .....,. 43, 122
Fairfield, C. . . ,..... 132
Faley, D. .. ...... 107
Falk, D. .. .... 27, 131
Falk, K. .... .... 1 2, 39
Fanconi, R. .. ..... 149
Fanucchi, C. . . ..... 232
Faretta, B. ..... 111, 167
Farnsworth, H. . ...... 171
Farrell, L. .. . . . . .. 141
Farrow, K. .45, 217
Fasano, E. .. 143, 189
Faust, S. .....189
Fay, W... .. .24
Felton, D. .. .. 139
Felton, N. .. .. 139
Fennacy, J. .,..,...... 187
Fennacy, M. ...119, 145, 219
Ferdinandsen, E. ....... 214
Ferrell, S. .... ...... 1 12
Ferrer, D. .. . . .148, 215
Feuchis, C. .,....... 18, 157
Field, K. ...., 145, 153, 220,
Fields, A. . . . .... . .189
Fiese, M. J. . . .... 10, 51
Fife, B. .. ...189
Fikes, J. . .... 21
Filkel, J. ... ...121
Filkel, S. . .. ...154
Fimbres, R. ........ . . .254
Fine Arts Division ....... 22
Fingerson, W. .. .... 103
Flnkbiner, J. . .... 106
Finley, C. .. ....... 120
Finley, J. . . .... 103, 142
Finn, M. ... ..... . . .35
Finnegan, J. . . . . . .42, 43
Finnegan, P. . . ...... 221
Firpo, R. .. ..,.. 97, 100
Fischer, D. ............ 103
Fischer, J. .... 103, 221, 247
Fish, L. ...... 281, 123, 152
Fisher, J. ............. 123
Fisher, M. .. .... .29
Fisk, M. .. ...11, 19
Flake, B. . . .... 109
Flake, W. ... ....227
Flanagan, T. . ...... 168
Flanery, J. . . .... 62, 161
Flaming, L. . .. . . . .189
Flazier, B. . . .... 166
Flores, T. . . .... 102
Fluter, B. . . . . . . .221
Foin, O., Jr. ......... .33
Football ..... 224, 225, 226,
227, 228, 229, 230, 231,
Ford, N.... ...43,116,145,
Fore, M. ............. 189
Foreign Car Club ....... 167
Dept. ......... .... 2 5
Foreman, J. . . .... 253
Forester, B. . . . . . . .190
Forrester, T. .......... 1 62
Forslind, J. . . .109, 132,
Fortain, R. .... 137, 147,
Forth, D. . . .... . . .
Forus, K. . . . . .
Forus, V. . . . . .
Fowler, G. . . . .
Fowler, L. .......... .
Fowler, S. ...100, 101,
Fox, W. ......... 1 04,
Francisco, B. .... 78, 79,
Franklin, E. . . . . . .
Franklin, P. . . . . .
Franklin, R. . . .. . ..
Franks, J. ........ 150,
Frantz, P. ........ 143,
Frederickson, E. ...... .
Freshman Class Officers
Committees ...... 220,
Fricker, H. ......... 21
Freshman Women's Luncheon
Club ............... 148
Freshman Women's Social
Activities Group .....
Fries, D. ...... 55, 154,
Friesen, L. . . . . .
Fry, J. .... ...... .
Fryer, D. ......... 128,
Fuiiwara, 5. . . .137, 138,
Fuiiwara, Y. ........ .
Fulfer, E. . . . . . .
Fuller, J. . . . . . .
Fullerton, L. . . . . . .
Furze, F. ..
Furze, G. . . .... . . .
Fye, L. .. .... 147,
Fuson, B. ..
Gage, B. . . ...... . . .
Gage, M. ..... 46, 116,
Gaither, E. . . . . . 100, 190
Galbreth, M. . . ...... 190
Gallego, A. . . ..... 132
Gallego, S. . . . .... . .105
Galletti, E. . .. .. .120, 190
Gamage, D. .. ...... 108
Gamble, G. .....'l66
Garabedian, E. ......... 143
Garabedian, G. .... 149, 190
Garabedian, M. . . .106, 190
Garcia, L. ........ 163, 190
Garcia, M. ............. 16
Gardner, L. ...146, 157, 190
Garrett, D. ....... 113, 124
Garrett, G. ............ 100
Garret, J. . . .109, 151, 245
Garrido, A. ........... 246
Gates, M. ............ 190
Gates, R. ..... 126, 127, 190
Gaylord, E. ............ 33
Geason, F. ... ...139
Gee,C.... .... ..150
Gee, R. ...150,164
Geissler, R. ....,,. 157, 190
Gendusa, M. . . .44, 119, 153,
Genitti, D. . . . . . .124
Gentry, P. .... . . .191
Geology Club . . . . . .164
Geology Dept. . . . . . . . . .34
George, W. ...,.191
Gerardin, J. . . . . .109, 233,
Geringer, K. ........... 164
Gerow, R. ...... 42, 43, 132
Gertner, K. ............ 125
Ghiaey, l. ...... ..... 1 71
Ghormley, P. . .141, 254, 255
Giacomazzi, D. .... 102, 142
Giacone, J. .... 28, 125, 152
Gibbs, R. . . . . .165, 169
Gideon, R. . . . . .139, 191
Giglio, J. .. ...119, 142
Gilbert, B. .....101
Gilbert, W. . . . ..... . . .20
Gilbreth, A. ...... 142, 153
Gilcrest, T. ...151, 241, 251,
240, 236, 191
Gilmer, J. ....,....... 124
Gilmore, L. .... 47, 50, 147,
Gilmour, L. . . ..... 144
Girard, G. ......... 62, 161
Giraudo, V. ....... 102, 191
Givens, F. . . .129, 149, 191
Giyral, P. ............ 170
Gleason, K. . . . . .24, 248
Glover, J. . . .,.. 110
Goddard, H. . . . . . .23
Golden, P. .. .... 147
Goldberg, A. . . .... 156
Golf ....... .... 2 56
Gomez, M. ... . . .92
Gonen, B. .....170
Gonser, M. . . . . . 18, 146
Gonzales, T. .. .... 128
Gooboian, M. . . .... 128
Goodale, C. . . . . . . .144
Goldberg, A. . . .... 100
Goodier, G. ....151
Goolhasian, E. . . .... 191
Goosen, B. .... .... 1 91
Goosen, R. . . .... 191
Goertzen, R. ... ....191
Gong, L. .... ,... 1 50
Gonzales, T. ... ....191
Goodwin, S. ... ....122
Goosen, R. . .... 100
Gorrell, L. .. .... 232
Gorham, D. . . .... 191
Goss, D. . . . .233
Goss, J. .. ...134
Gott, C. . . . .191
Govett, E. . . . . . .254
Gowin, L. . . . . . .20
Grace, A. ... ....... . .127
Graham, G. ........... 13
Gray, C. ..... 45, 118, 140,
Gray, T. . ....... 109
Green, B. . . .... 153, 154
Green, D. .. ....... 219
Greene, J. .... . . .102, 215
Greer, J., Jr. ... . .. . . .191
Gregory, l. .. ...... 191
Gregory, L. ....... 109, 248
Gregory, S. ........... 149
Gregory, Y. . . .28, 115, 144,
Gregg, C. ...... 44, 89, 122
Gregg, R. ........ 151, 244
Grenfell, R. . . .153, 154, 159,
Grewal, A. . . . . .170
Grewal, S. . . . . . .170
Grey, T. .--'... .... 2 41
Griffenhagen, S. ....... 165
Griffith, C. . . . .... 28, 152
Grigsby, J. . . ...... 122
Grigsby, L. . . . . .104
Griswold, G. . . . .191
Grivas, T. . . . . . .39
Groat, S. ...191
Gross, A. ... . . .133
Gross, S. ..,.... ..118
Grosse, M. ..... 11, 18, 157
Grundy, B. . . ....... 151
Grusdat, A. . . .... 51, 120
Grusdat, P. . . . . . .120, 191
Gubner, S. .. .... 191
Guenther, W. . . . . . .35
Gueron, J. . . ...... 133
Guerrero, A. . ....... 191
Guerrero, J. ...... 166, 191
Guetler, F. . . ...... 107
Guidici, M. . . . . .192
Guild, D. . ....... 132
Guinn, K. .. .... 192, 230
Gurley, R. . . . . .12, 33
Gurr, F. .... .. .137
Gusner, B. . . . . .159
Guzman, G. . . . . .159
Hackett, R. . . .... 157
Hadsall, L. .. .. .27
Hagar, P. . . .... 124
Hagopian, S. ......... 149
Hale, D. ..... 63, 161, 191,
Haley, E. . . ..... .20
Hall, A. ... ...156, 221
Hall, B. .. .... 19, 141
Hall, L. ....146
Hall, M. .. 159
Halper, D. .... ..... . 19
Halseth, J. ........ 79, 167
Hamilton, B., Jr. ........ 192
Hamilton, J. ...... 111, 159
Hammarsten, S. .... 130, 148
Hammaker, J. . . .43, 46, 117
Hammonds, J. .... 126, 163,
Hamp, L. ...149,192
Hampton, R. . ....... 19
Hanawalt, R. . .... 126, 192
Handbook Staff ......... 67
Hanner, F. ........ 30, 250
Hansen, B. .... 49, 110, 216,
Hansen, J. ............ 145
Hansen, L. .... 44, 160, 164
Hansen, M. . . . . .44, 147
Hansen, N. .. .... 105
Hansen, R. . . . ..... . . 166
Hanson, M. .. .... 47, 144
Hanson,' R. . . .... 166
Hansra, S. . . . . .170
Harder, R. . . ..... 192
Harder, V. . . ..,.... 164
Hardzog, R. . . . . 139, 192
Hare,M. ,..121, 153
Harlan, J. . ...,.. 143
Harmel, C. .....192
Harmon, S., . . ....... . .35
Harms, A. .. . . .192, 146
Haroian, L. ....... 165, 192
Harper, G. .........,, 192
Harr, P. . . .118, 145, 178,
Harrell, A. . . . .... 132, 189
Harris, B. . .,..... 105
Harris, G. . . . . .258, 259
Harris, R. . . . . . 142, 193
Harris, S. .. ,.... .55
Harrison, C. ....... 63, 161
Harrison, M. .... 49, 53, 52,
134, 149, 170, 176
Harrison, R. D. ......... 15
Harrison, R. H. . . . . . .20
Harrison, S. . . ....., .62
Harrison, T. . . , . .154, 193
Hurtmun..CL. .......... 171
Hartman, J. ..118, 145, 219
Harton, J. ........ 20, 149
Hashim, D. .. ..... 142
Haskell, D. . . . . .153
Haskell, E. .. ...... 164
Hass, D. ,............. 192
Hastings, W. ..... 150, 164,
Hatch, E. . .. ...... 42, 102
Hmm, L. ...... 97, 98, 136
Haury, M. ............ 149
Haverty, D. . . , , ,
Haw, V. ........ . . .
Hawbecker, A. . . . . . .27
Hawley, D. .. . ... 193
Hayashi, V. . . , . ,193
Haycraft, M. . . ..... 193
Haynes, J. . . . ...... . .146
Haynes, K. . . . . .126, 193
Hays, B. . . ..... 233
Hays, L. .. ...193
Head, W. . . ...,. 193
Headlee, R. . . ...... 193
Heqdy, 1, ......... 193, 160
Heard, J. ............. 159
Health Committee ....... 51
Department . . . . . . .21
Heatherington, N. . . . .147
Hedgecock, B. . . . . . 106
Hedgepath, J. . .... 233
Hedger, J. ........... 233
Hedin, G. ........ 128, 157
Hedstrom, R. . .137, 138, 193
Hegarty, J. .......... 120
Heintz, D. ........ 166, 193
Heinz, D. ..... 108, 254, 255
Heinrich, K. ........... 159
Heisinger, G. . . ..... 144
Heitz, J. ........... 48, 15
Heitzenrader, K. . . . . .193
Helzer, J. ....... . . .103
Hendershot, C. . . . . .157
Henderson, B. .......... 17
Henderson, W. .......... 39
Hendricks, R. . .52, 151, 193,
235, 241, 262
Hendrickson, S. . . .165, 194
Hendrix, G. .. ..... 28, 152
Henfling, P. . .... 20, 149
Henke, R. .....127
Henrickson, S. . . . . .114
Herbert, J. . . . .
Herbert, K. . . ..... . . .
Heredia, E. ........ 28,
Heredia, H. . . .127, 142,
Hermann, R. ...... 162,
Hernandez, H. . . . . . . .
Hernandez, I. . . . . .
Hernandez, J. . . . . . . .
Herndon, C. . . . . .126,
Herold, D. . . .. . ..
Herrera, A. .... ..,. .
Herring, J. ....... 100,
Hetherington, N. ..... .
Henke, E. ........... .
Hickman, A. . . . 123, 153,
Higgins, F. .......... .
Hildebrandt, E. . . . . .
11111, 11. ...,........ .
11111, 11. ....,.... 111,
Hill, J. ...46, 54, 124,
144, 162, 165,
Hill, 11. .. ..... 1o6,
Hiltel, T. . ... ..
Hilton, B. . . ..... 42,
Hilton, J. .. ...84, 113,
Hines, M. . . .... 28,
Hirakawakf. .... . . .
Hiroshi, U. .......... .
Hlrst, B. ...... 46, 191,
Hirt, T. .... 43, 44, 45,
Hixson, F. . . . . .
Hixon, P. .... .... .
Hochstafi, P. ...... 28,
Hodayan, A. ......... .
Hodge, L. ........ 258,
Hofer, E. ..... 251, 263,
Hoffer, R. .......... .
Hogg, R. T. .... 12, 16,
Hokhikian, J. ........ .
Holden, B. . . . . . . .
Holder, B. . . . . .128,
Holder, D. . . . . . . .
Holder, W. ......... .
Holladay, H. ........ 13, 48
Hollar, G. .... 137, 138,
Holladay, E. ........... 194
Hollis, J. ... ...128
Hollis, L. .. . . .194
Holm, D. ...194
Holmes, W. ............ 52
Home Economics Dept. .... 17
Homen, R. ........ 143, 194
Hood, D. .... .... 1 25
Hoover, W. . . . . . . .27
Hopper, S. . . .... 233
Hori, A. . ...... 155
Horne,J. ...150, 195
Horen, J. ... .... ..128
Hotchkiss, A. . . . . . .110
Houghton, T. . . . . . . .167
Householder, H. . . .109,
Housely, P. .... ...... 1 30
Houston, R. . . . . .103
Howard, C. . . . . .195
Howard, L. . . . . .154
Howell, C. . . .... 139
Howell, G. . . ...... 258
Howell, J. .. ...114,195
Howes, V. . . . . . .35
Howisen, N. . . .... 133
Howland, R. . . . . .23, 53
Hoy, M. ..... . . .195
Hubbard, J. .... .... 2 52
Hubbell, R., Jr. . . . . . .215
Hudson, B. . . . .. .251
Huebert, S. . . . . .195
Hughes, J. .... 219, 220, 221
Hughes, Judy ...45, 49, 54,
1 18, 140
Hughes, R. . ....... 1 15
Hughes, T. ............ 221
Hulbert, F. .... 97, 108, 195
Hulsey, L. ......... 148, 153
Humanities Division ...... 24
Hunt, M. ......... .... 2 0
Hunter, G. . . .,.. 147
Hunter, M. ..... .... 1 95
Hupprich, M. . . . . .31
Hurd, T. .... .... 1 95
Hussey, S. .... .... 1 18
Hutchinson, D. . . .... 164
Huter, J. ..... .... 1 30
Iles, J. . .... 144
llg, F. . . ..... 162
llg,G. ...15, 52
lmhoft, J. ............ 122
Imperatrice, D. ........ 195
Industrial Arts Club .... 157
Department . . . . .18
Ingersall, L. . . . . . . .164
Ingles, L. G. . . . . .12, 27
lnke, L. ...... ....... 1 95
lnouye, T. ........ 137, 138
Interfraternity Council . , . .97
lnfervafsify Christian FeIlcYvV57
ship ............... 164
Club ............... 171
Irwin, G. .. .... 193, 195
Irwin, J. . , ....... 195
Ishimoto, I. . .... 155
Isola, M. . . .... 108
Iversen, D. . , .... 195
Ivey, F. .... .... 1 12
Iwamura, E. . . .... 195
Iwasaki, L. . ....... 231
Iwamura, D. ...... 137, 138
Jacheus, l. . . , . .124, 195
Jackson, D. .. ..... .27
Jackson, M. . ..., 195
Jackson, T. . ..... 233
Jacobsen, A. . ...,.., 122
Jacobsen, M. ...... 148, 153
Jacobus, B. . . ..... 111
James, B. . . . ..... . .195
James, F. ,... .... 1 00, 195
James, M. . . . ...28, 152
James, W. ..,.161
Janzen, V. . .. , , . ,195
Jarrett, M. , . . , , .33
Jeffus, F. . ..,. 106
Jense, H. . , , ,53
Jensen, C. .. , , ,14
Jensen, H. ... ,,.,195
Jensen, H. '. . ..... . .26
Jensen, J. .. . ...128, 153
Jensen, O., Jr. ......,.. 195
Jepsen, J. ............ 159
Jepsen, V. ............ 19
Jessen, H. , . .137, 138, 196
Jett, Gina ...... 78, 79, 272
Jew, F. .,.... 146, 157, 196
Jockers, L. .,.......... 111
Jamushian, P. . . . . . . . .253
Johansen, A. . . . . . .42, 104
Johansen, L. .. ...... 196
Johansen, M. ..... 130, 148,
Johnson, A. ...... 146, 196
Johnson, B. . . .50, 55, 164,
241, 239, 196
Johnson, B. L. ..... 30, 165
Johnson, C. ... ...97, 112
Johnson, D. . . . .129, 160
Johnson, 'J. . . . .162, 170
Johnson, J. .. ...92, 121
Johnson, J. . . . . 102
Johnson, N. . . ..... .53
Johnson, P. . . . . . .164, 196
Johnson, V. . . ..... 196
Johnston, D. . . . . . . 196
Johnston, F. ......... 137
Jones, A. ....... 137, 196
Jones, Betty . . . 124, 155, 196
Jones, D. ..... 49, 196, 126
Jones, E. .... 105, 221, 196
Jones, G. .........,.... 99
Jones, H. E. .. .... 10, 145
Jones, J. ....... 138, 196
Jones, R. ............. 110
Jones, R. . , .97, 42, 112, 132,
Jordan, L. ...... . . .115
Journalism Dept. . . . , , .26
Joyal, A. E. .. . ...8, 82
Judy, M. .. ...... 196
Juliana, J. .,....... 30, 258
Junior Class Officers and
Jura, M. . . . .
Jurgensen, K. ..., .
Jurgensen, L. ..., .
Justus, B. . . . . .
Kadow, E., Jr.
. . :T197
Kallmeyer, W. . . ..... .43
Kallo, R. ..... ....... 3 2
Kalstrom, K. . .... 28, 152
Kalustian, H. ....... 98, 197
Kanufani, G. . . ..... 197
Theta ...... .... 1 18 119
Kappa Delta Pi . . .... 149
Gamma ..,..... 1 16, 1 17
Kappa Phrateres ...,... 149
Kappa Sigma .... .108, 109
Karabian, L. . . . .111, 136
Karber, D. . . ...... 163
Karon, D. , . . . .100
Katen, D. . . . .241
Katen, G. . . . ...... 197
Kauffman, G. ...... 32, 158
Kawasaki, G. ...... 197, 128
Kazarian, B. . . ..... 137
Kazarian, D. . . . . .249
Kazarian, G. . . . . .136
Keesling, C. . . . . 154
Keetch, S. ............ 197
Keim, J. .... 117, 153, 220,
Kelm, M. ............. 158
Kellogg, J. . . .1o4, 25s, 197
Kelly, B. . . ......... 248
Kelly, K. . . . . .130
Kempf, J. . ...121
Kennedy, J. . . . .154
Kennedy, P. . . . . .197
Kent, J. ........ . . .128
Keasheyan, A. . . . . . .160
Keown, J. . . . .. .149
Kertesz, F. . . . . . .166
Kilday, W. . .. . . .197
Killion, D. . . . .23
Kilner, J. . . . . .197
Kimball, C. . . . . . .105
Kimberly, M. . . . . .21
Kindsvater, C. ......... 197
King, B. ....... ..... 1 44
King, D. ..... 137, 138, 160
King, J. ........ ..... 1 27
Kinman, D. .. ...137, 138
Kipps, F. . . ..... .35
Kirkman, R. . . . .197, 164
Kister, D. . . ...... 43, 160
Kleider, B. ..... 13, 120, 197
Kline, J. . . .... 197
Klohs, C. . . ...... 153
Kloth, L. ......... 160, 197
Knapp, J. ...50, 122, 216,
Knight, J. ... ...137, 138
Knight, R. . .. .... . .197
Koch, A. ...144,164
Koch, J. .... ..142
Kohfeld, J. .,.......,.. 215
Kohles, S. ..... 42, 148, 153
Kollmeyer, W. .......... 42
Kolurek, J. .. ...... 164
Komaki, M. . . ,... 128, 155
Kondo, H. . . ..... 198
Kone, R. . . .... 42, 43
Kono, T. . . ...., 147
Kor, M. ...., .... 1 98
Koryurek, A. . . . . .170
Koumrian, E. ....,..... 161
Kraft, K. ...,. 113,118, 219
Kratz, C. ...62, 63, 98, 134,
Kravich, J. . . .... 164
Kreuger, R. . . ..,., 198
Krikava, K. .. ...51, 161
Krikorian, M. . . ...... 149
Krous, C. .. ..... 118, 156
Kruse, D. ......... 54, 116
Kuckenbecker, R. ....... 249
Kulhan, E. ........ 33, 137
Kuhlman, M. . . ..... .97
Kuhn, B. .... ....,. 1 42
Kuhn, J. ... ...227, 241
Kukes, G. . . ..... 142
Kulla, M. . . . .198
Kulla, R. . . ..,...... .43
Kyler, P. ..,... 46, 119, 148,
La Cabe, R. . . ,,,,,, 198
La Casse, B. ....... 110, 198
Lahti, K. ......... 143, 198
Lai, W. ..... 126, 170, 198
La Malta, M. .......... 168
Alpha .... . . .106, 107
Lamonica, J. . . ...... 129
Landes, C. . . . , ,164
Landucci, D. . . . . ,142
Lanfranco, S. . . . . .98
Lang, H. ..........,... 198
Lang, Richard .,.... 197, 198
Lange, B. .....144
l-Un9e, R. . . . . ,84, 198
l-0090, R. . .... 233
La Porta, B. .. .,,, 142
Larrondo, P. .. ,,,, 101
Larsen, B. . .. ., , ,233
Larsem, B. . . . , , , , 105
Larson, R. ...--105
La Rue,E. ,,,47,168
Latham, R. .. ........ 198
Latour, R. .. ...161, 163
Larue, E. . . ...,. 144
Latimer, H. . . . . . .27
Lauten, L. . . ..... 149
Laval, D. .... . . .84, 114
Lavedock, B. ...... 114, 198
Lawrence, L. . . ..... 125
Lawton, B. ..... ..114
Lea, A. .......... 157, 198
Leath, F. ....,........ 133
Leavenworth, R. . . . . . .24
Leavitt, G. ....... ..... 2 9
Le Cercle Francais ...... 148
Leckband, R. .......... 198
Ledbetter, S. .... 52, 53, 62,
Ledford, M. . . .... 166, 168
Lee, D. ........ ..145
Lee, K. .. .... 47, 49, 144
Lehr, M. .. ...120, 217
Leiss, D. .... ....... 2 33
Leisy,' H. ........ 150, 169
Leonardo, A. . . ...... 123
Leonti, R. . . . . . .105
Leslie, G. . .. ... .20
Lester, J. . . . . . .247
Lester, V. . .. , . .198
Leverich, V. . . . .195
Levis, L. .... . . .198
Levniz, W. .....,.,.... 198
Lewandowski, J., Jr. .... 161,
Levine, P. . . . . . .24
Levora, P. . . . . .219
Lewis, C. . . . . .142
Lewis, D. ....23'l
Lewis, K. ... ...170
Lewis, P. ... ...164
Levine, C. . . . - -154
Levora, P. ... ...140
Lew, W. ,. ...150
Lewis, C. ..........,.., 46
Lewis, K. .......... 48, 143
Library Committee . ..,... 51
Licursi, S. ...... . . .158
Licurzi, S. . . , . .167
Lieursi, S. . . . . .198
Division . . .... 27
Lillard, M. . . . . . .104
Lindeman, T. . . . . . .144
Lindeck, L. . . ...... 158
Linder, C. . . . ..... . .159
Linderman, R. ..... 252, 161
Lindgren, J. . . ....... .47
Lindly, E. ... . . . .21
Link, H. ..... ...199
Lindquist, S. . . . . . .29
Linxwiler, C. . . . .159
Lippincott, W. . . . . .199
Littick, L. . .. . . .199
Little, R. .
Litzinger, W. . , ,
Livingston, A. . . . . . . . .
Lockard, C. . . ....... 199
Loewen, M. ...... 128, 149
Lehr, B. .... ...147, 121
Lallinger, D. . . ...... 166
Lombard, E. . ....,... 49
Long, G. ... .... 161, 199
Long, S. ,..... .... 2 8, 152
Longacre, D. . ....... 162
Longley, L. ....... 160, 199
Longueville, C. ..... 122, 199
Looper, R. . . .... 199
Looper, W. . . .... 151
Lopez, C. ... . . .199
Lopez, J. ............. 199
Lopez, M. ............ 199
Lopez, S. .... 143, 151, 199,
Loring, J. ...,...... 13, 53
Loukonen, D. .......... 199
Love, D. . . .54, 68, 119, 140,
Lovelace, H. . . ....,. 199
Lowe, H. . ........... 33
Lowe, K. ..... 45, 117, 142,
Lowe, P. ...,169
Lowrey, J. . ....., 164
Lucas, E. .. .... 22, 161
Lucas, G. .. ...... 233
Lum, W. . .... 150
Luna, L. .... . . .199
Lundkvist, L. . .... 23
Lungren, L. .. . ...... 101
Lunsford, B. ...... 150, 164
Lussin, H. ............ 199
Asociation . . . . . .167
Luttrell, A. . . .77
Lydick, A. ........... 122
Lyman, B. .... 168, 101, 147
Lynch, D. ........ 100, 101
Lynch, M. . . ..... 116
Lynch, R. .. .... 109
Lyon, E. .. ....12
MacDonald, J. .... 100, 132,
Mach, L.... ......20
Mackay, L. . . . ..... . .149
Macias, C. .. .... 111, 215
Mack, S. ..... ...... 3 4
Mackay, D. . . . ..... . .139
Mackerley, E. ...... 106, 199
Madden, B. ........... 233
Madden, E. ..... 44, 49, 118
Madden, H. ........... 29
Madden, W. .......... 155
Maddy, M. .... 116, 91, 199
Madhar, R. ............ 170
Magarian, E. .. .... 124
Maglia, I. .... ..... 1 99
Magnuson, J. . . . . .126, 200
Malik, M. ............ 170
Manlove, P. ...... 113, 123,
Mann, L. , .. ..... ..200
Manning, M. ..... 135, 142,
Mansker, B. . . . ..... . .139
Mansker, S. . . ..... 139
Maranian, C. . . ....... 153
Marcarian, A. .... 151, 171,
Marcellin, P. .. .... 137
March, L. ..... .... 2 00
Marchado, M. . . .... 149
Mardikian, J. .......... 200
Margosian, A. , . .26, 49, 52,
Marion, J. .... ........ 3 5
Markarian, C. .... 120, 149,
Markarian, F. .......... 105
Markarian, P. ..... 120, 200
Marketing Club .......,. 151
Markle, P. ............ 200
Marks, N. ..... 43, 61, 118,
Marousek, B. .. .... 200
Marquez, J. ... . .. .148
Marriott, B. . . . ..... . .200
Marshall, J. ...... 137, 138
Martin, D. ............ 246
Martin, J. ...166, 200, 219,
Martin, Judy ,.... 119, 145,
Martin, J. W. .......... 25
Martin, R. ........ 146, 200
Martinez, E. . . . ..... . .143
Martinusen, B. ......,.. 103
Mary Baker Hall , , .130, 131
Mashburn, J. .. ..... 200
Masia, M. .... .... 2 00
Masich, N. . .... 232
Mason, E. ,............ 55
Mason, R. ............. 31
Mathematics Department . . .35
Mathias, J. .......,... 253
Mathiesen, M. .... 108, 151,
Matthew, V. . ........ 39
Matthews, D. . . . .... . .162
Matthews, L. . ....... 100
Matthews, M. ..... 120, 200
Mattox, J. ............ 253
Matzek, J. ...... 50, 78 79,
122, 135, 170, 200, 272
Maul, M. ............. 200
Maxwell, A. .. .... 201
Maxwell, D. E. . .... 201
Maxwell, D. R. . . ..... 201
Mauldin, P. . . . ..... . .107
Maulsby, L. . . . .116, 200
Maxson, D. ............ 28
Mazgedian, A. .... 128, 148,
' 153, 221
Mazgedian, H. ..... 106, 201
Mazzoni, M. ...... 104, 248
McArtor, C. . . . ..... . .201
McBroome, R. ...... 137, 201
McCalister, D. . . ..,.. 201
McCarter, N. . . .... 164
McCarty, J. ........... 132
McCarty, R. ...151, 238, 241
McClenny, R. .......... 141
McClintic, J. R. ......... 27
McClintock, L. . .... 128, 201
McClosky, H. ..... 149, 201
McClung, W. .......... 123
McColm, J. ....... 141, 142
McComas, W. . . ..... .18
McConnell, D. . . ..... 169
McCormick, B. ...... 43, 113,
122,140, 218, 219
McCormick, K. ......... 157
McCoy, R. . . . . .27
McCrary, J. ... ....143
McCullough, E. . . . .19
McDonald, G. . . . . .77
McDaniel, L. . . .... 247
McDowell, F. . . .... 201
McDermer, B. . . .... 153
McEfee, C. .... .... 1 03
McGill, J. ..... .... 1 47
McGlaughlin, L. . . . . . . .148
McGuiness, B. . . .... 102
Mclntosh, L. .......... 160
McKenry, J. .... 61, 43, 46,
122, 219, 91
McKnight, J. ........... 77
McLane, C. . . . ..... . .164
McMurray, M. ..... 158, 201
McNames, P. . . ..... 106
McNatt, L. . ....... 119
McQueen, C. ...... 129, 159
McReynolds, D. ........ 100
McRae, A. ............ 215
McWilliams, W. ........ 232
Means, R. ..... 46, 104, 134
Mecchi, B. . .. .... 142, 149
Mehrad, B. . ....... 171
Mehas, M. ........... 249
Meier, M. ............ 163
Meier, N. .... 201, 84, 114,
Meier, V. ...... 78, 147, 149
Meinhold, A. .......... 137
Meinhold, D. ...... 254, 255
Menzmer, J. .. ..... 201
Merchen, W. . . .... 150
Merriman, G. .......... 154
Messer, D. . . .227, 231, 250,
252, 262, 263
Messier, B. ........... 147
Metzler, R. ....... 166, 250
Metzler, S. . . .118, 135, 165,
Meyer, P. . .... 201
Meyers, R. .... ..... 1 00
Miiasaki, M. . . ...... 155
Miles, J. ...125,154
Milfs, s. . . ...... 147
Millard, P. . . . . 169
Miller, C. .. ...121
Miller, E. . . .. .144
Miller, J. .. ...... 201
Miller, M. .. ...116,160
Miller, V. . . .... 55, 144
Miller, W. .. . .... . . .32
Minean, D. .. .. .117
Minter, J. ..... .... 6 3
Mirigian, M. .. .. .151
Misclevitz, D. . . . . .254
Mitchell, F. . . . . .132, 201
Mitchell, Jan .... 50, 52, 53,
Mitchell, Jay ........... 55
Mitchell, J. ...126, 127, 148
Mitchell, M. . . .50, 84, 114,
Mitchell, R. . . ..... 20,2
Mitchell, s. .. ...147, 149
Mixon, L. .... ..... 1 B8
Mizote, L. .. . . . . . .202
Moberg, C. . . . . .128, 202
Moberg, J. . . . . .215, 202
Mobley, L. . . . ..,. 110, 202
Mockel, B. .. ...121, 147
Mode, J. .... 148, 153
Moinzadeh, M. . . . . . . .171
Molnar, A. . . . . .143
Montalvo, H. . . . .132
Montakhab, M. . . .... 171
Montie, L. ....... .... 1 67
Montgomery, R. . . . . . . .162
Montgomery, T. .. .... 233
Montse, R. . . . . .17
Moon, C. .. ...144
Moore, D. . . .... 202
Moore, G. ..., .... 1 03
Moos, B. ........ ..... 1 03
Moradian, H. -. . .52
Morales, S. ............ 142
Morgan, L. ....... 128, 158
Morgan, P. ...121, 148, 153,
Mort, D. ....202
Morishita, E. . . .... 155
Morimoto, M. . . .... 149
Morrison, A. . . .... 202
Morrison, P. .. .... 202
Mosley, W. . . .... 112
Moss, B. . . ......... 202
Motte, D. ...... 78, 79, 200
Mowrey, A. . . ........ .55
Moye, L. .... 150, 164
Mudge, L. ...... 19, 52, 53
Mullenix, G. . . ..... .19
Mullhofer, G. .. .... 108
Mullican, I. . . .... 157
Mullican, T. . . . . .139
Munger, G. ..... .... 1 08
Mu Phi Epsilon . .. . . .165
Murphy, J. ............. 20
Murphy, L. . . . . .244, 246
Murphy, M. . . ..... .39
Murphy, R. .. .... 101
Murray, C. ... . . .127
Murray, N. .. ..... 202
Murtos, M. ....... 142, 14'-2
Mushines, D. ....,. 126, 127,
Music Department ...... 23
Musselman, D. ..22, 53, 159
Muzio, E. ........ 119, 131
Myatt, R. ....... ..... 2 54
Myers, A. .... 143, 145, 165
Mygren, P. ..... ..... 1 52
Nagel, R. . . . . . .230
Nakagawa, S. . . . . . .202
Nakashima, B. . . . . .202
Nakata, P. . . , , ,202
Nalbandian, G. . . , . ,202
Nall, D. .... . . .144
Nall, W. .. . . .127
Nash, R. .. ..... 215
Naslancl, R. . . ..... 137
Nay, M. ......,.. 120, 202
Neal, J. .... 47, 72, 98, 134,
Nielsen, H. . . . . .167, 203
Nielsen, K. .. .... 72, 122
Nielsen, R. ..
Nielsen, W. . ..
Neilson, R. . . .108, 137, 147
Nelson, C. ............. 39
Nelsen, R. . . . . .202
Nelson, B. . . ...... 203
Nelson, D. . . 106, 107
Nelson, L. .. .... 233
Nelson, R. . , ..,... 100
Nelson, S. , . . . .132, 203
Nevins, C. ..... ..,. 2 03
Newberry, R. . . ...,.. 145
Newcomb, R. ,.., . . 157, 18
Newman Club ........, 142
Newman, J. ....,...... 165
New Student Orientation
Committee .........,. 45
Ng, C. . . .45, 49, 50, 54, 52,
Nicewonger, G. ........ 139
Nicholson, R. . .. . . .203
Nicola, S. . , . , . 156
Nicklas, J. . . ....... 110
Nightingales .......... 152
Nikkel, M. ..,.. 46, 49, 116
Niklaus, C. ......,. 97, 104
Niklaus, D. .,.. 45, 104, 136
Nino, R. ,..... .... 2 03
Nisei Club . , , . .155
Noakins, G. ........... 18
Nordholm, A. ...., 109, 254,
Normart, V. .. . . .141
Normart, W. . .... 98
Norrby, D. . . . , .157
Norris, J. ..... . . .203
Northamer, W. ........ 203
Nowell, R. ..,.... 241, 238
Nursing Department ,.,.. 28
Nuttall, R. .... .
Nygren, P. ..
obem, R. ..... .
O'Connor, B. . . .
O'Donnell, W. . .
Odorfer, A. .
Odorfer, E. ..
Oftedal, D. . . . .
Ogburn, C. ...., 43, 46,
Ohe, R., ,.... , .
Oliver, R. ..... 49, 53, 110,
Olives, L. . . .... 110, 167
Olsen, J. . .,..... 115
Olsen, L. .. .... 203, 228
Olson, B. . . ..... 37, 39
Olson, G. ......,..,... 256
Olson, M. ........ 100, 101
Omicron Sigma Pi ...... 160
O'Neil, R, . ,..,......,. 24
Orendorff, J. . . .97, 100,
Ostantowski, J. .
Osborn, D. ,...... 203,
Osenton, J. .. . . . .126,
Ostergard, S. ...... 165,
Osterholtz, W. .
Ostrom, S. .... .
Otter, L. . . . .
Owens, J. .....,.... 52, 53
Owens, T. ...151, 230, 225,
Pace, T. ... ...164, 233
Palmer, W. . . . . .105
Paloutzian, R. ...... . . .111
Panhellenic Council ..... 113
Papagni, D. ...... . . .148
Pape, L. . .......... 256
Parker, L. .... 117, 153, 221
Parker, R. ..... .,... 2 04
Parker, W. M. ......... 19
Parkinson, W. ..... 204, 110,
Parks, P. . .
Parlier, R. . .
Parrish, S. . .
Parson, P. ,.
Parsons, R. ., .... 137,
Pattee, M. . .. , . .
Patterson, G. , . . .
Patzkowsky, R. . . . .
Pase, C. . . .
Paull, R. ..
Pauls, W. ..
Payne, H. ..,.. 97,
Pearce, R. ...... .
Pearce, T. ,..... .
Pearson, E. ,..,.. .
Pearson, L. , . .108,
Pease, C. ,..... .
Peebles, R. ..
Peel, J. .....,..,. 204,
Peet, H. .... .
Pence, L. ...... .
Pendroncelli, D. . . .
Percival, R. . . . .
Perers, A. . .
Perry, W. . .
Peters, A. ..
. ...231, 227,
Peters, Mrs. K. ...,..... 130
PQEB, L. .... 1377, 138, 204
Petersen, C. ....,. 149, 154
Peterson, A. , . .,... 137
Peterson, B. . . . . . . . .233
Peterson, C. ..... 103, 129,
Petreforte, N. ...... . . . 145
Petrille, L. . . .... 166
Petrucci, V. . . . . .15, 49
Phares, R. ............ 226
Phillips, D. .........., 204
Phillips, J. . . .43, 123, 140,
Phillips, V. ............ 77
Philosophy Department . . .26
Phi Mu .......... 114, 115
Phi Sigma Tau ......... 138
Division ....... .... 3 0
Men's ......... ..., 3 0
Women's .........,.. 31
Physical Science Division . . .32
Physics Department ...... 36
Pickford, P. ..........,, 39
Pickup, J. . . . .... 118, 204
Pi Epsilon . . ....... 165
Pieper, W. . . ...,... 204
Pierce, G. . . . .... 147, 149
Pierson, P. ,... ........ 1 9
Pietroforte, N. . . .... 204
Pi Gamma Mu ....163
Pilibosian, G. . . .... 204
Pimentel, D. . . .... 205
Pinnell, R. . . .... 158
Pi Omega Pi ........... 163
Pipes, K. ............. 105
Pippert, D. . . .45, 122, 128,
Pippert, J. . . .... 130, 148
Pisono, L. .. .....,.. 140
Piston, E. ....... 49, 53, 52
Pittenger, P. . . ..... 205
Department . . ...... 15
Pollard, T. .... ..... 1 03
Poochigian, D. ..... 48, 120,
Popenclorf, P. . .51, 135, 205
Porch, L. . . ........ . 17
Porter, P. .. .... 164, 164
Porter, R. . .... 205, 137
Portilla, M. . .
Poss, S. . . .
Potter, L. .
Poulsen, C. . ,
Powell, F. ,... .
Powell, G. .... 132, 248, 205
Powers, A. .......,... 105
Prachuabmoh, L. ....... 131
Prachuabmoh, P. , . .83, 170,
Pranter, P. , . , . . .46
Pratt, J. ,. ,,,13
Pratt, M. .. . . .231
Pratt, N. . . . . ,233
Preas, R. ..... .
Prentice, J. ...42, 119, 140,
Preston, H. . .
Price, D. ..
Price, J. .,
Pricer, P. . .
Pringh, W. ..., .
men, K. ...... 113, 140, 54
Prosperi, R. . . .
Pross, E. . . . .
Provost, D. . ,
Pruett, A. .... .
Psychology Department . . .29
Public Information Y'
Puentes, J. . . .
Pugsley, E. . . .
Puhl, R. . . .
Putman, B, ..
Pyle, H. . . .
Pymm, D. , ,.,,,,, 39
Quercia, O. . . , . .165, 169
Quibell, C. .. ...... .27
Quigley, D. .. ...., 130
Quinlan, D. . . ...... 142
Quintana, J. ...... 165, 205
Quistad, M. . . ...... 205
Rackley, A. . . . . .205
Raco, F. .... ..... 1 62
Radeleff, K. . . ...,.. 205
Ragsdale, G. ...... 226, 228
Rahnema, S. . . ...... 205
Rathbun, D. . . . . . .39
Rainville, R. .. ..,., 104
Rally Committee ..... 42, 43
Rambo, N. ........... 205
Ramirez, F. . . .. .157, 205
Ranagan, R. .. ...... 102
Randall, B. .. ...123, 148
Rankin, J. . ...., 206
Rao, l. .. ,,,'l7O
Rapp, J. ..... ...110
Rasmussen, G. . . , . , . . .157
Rathburn, N. . . ...... 130
Ratliff, C. ... ...151,226
Ratliff, T. . . . . .109, 228
Rau, F. .............. 109
Rau, J. ...61,128,140,122
Rauscher, F. ..... . .... 206
Rayburn, J. ,. .... 28, 152
Rea, R. . . . .... . .206
Rea, R. C. .. .... 11, 23
Reed, G. .. ..... 206
Rede, J. . . . .206
Rees, B. .. ....27
Reese, D. . . . .139
Reeves, J. . . . ,132
Rehart, R. . . . . 124
Reimer, D. . . . . . .206
Reinhardt, D. . . . . .104
Reinhardt, R. . . . .206
Reynolds, M. , . , , ,154
Rhodes, J. . . . . .147
Rhodes, S. . . . . .206
Riater, K. . . . . .142
Ricco, R. . . . .206
Rice, J. .. ....93
Rich, s. .... ...115
Richards, B. . ...... 137
Richards, H. . . .... 33, 137
Richards, L. . . ..... 100
Richards, W. . .. . . . . .206
Richardson, P. . . ..,... 253
Richart, M. . . .,.. 55, 130
Richter, D. . . ...... 105
Ricketts, P. ,...... 122, 206
Ridge, E. ......... 28, 152
Riechel, R. . . .78, 79, 97, 98,
Riedel, E. . . . .... . . .98
Riffel, D. ... ....128
Riley, R. .... ,..... 1 26
Rimmer, J. . .. ...124, 140
Risoen, M. .. .... 162
Rizzo, C. .... .. 142
Roberson, N. . . . . . .133
Roberson, P. . . . . .133
Roberts, C. . . . .... . .137
Roberts, K. . . . . . .127, 206
Roberts, R. ... . . .128, 149
Robertson, D. ..... 157, 248,
Robertson, L. . . .44, 129, 130,
Robertson, Lois .,..,... 148
Robertson, C. . . . . .249
Robinson, A. . . . . .252
Robinson, E. ........... 35
Robinson, G. .......... 101
Robinson, R. . . .46, 54, 113,
124, 129, 217
Robinson, V. ...... 122, 206
Robit ...... ..... 1 62
Rodrig, N. . . . .... . . .28
Rodriquez, A. . ..... 206, 157
Roclriquez, L. . . . .... . .165
Rocha, G. .. ..... 128
Roehl, J. . . .... 50, 104
Rogers, G. . . ......... 124
Rogers, M. ..... 51, 82, 118,
Roginson, R. . . . . . . . .102
Rogness, K. . . . . .159
Rohrer, H. .. ....19
Rohrer, M. .. . . . .17
Rohrke, R. . . . . ,226
Rohrig, N. . ...... 152
Rohrke, R. . . . . . 105, 225
Roias, C. . . . .... 25, 53
Rocks, H. . . . . .206
Roper, B. ...155
Rose, R. .. ...102
Rosprim, D. . ..... 207
Ross, B. .... . . .77, 133
Ross, P. ......... 134, 156
Rossiter, J. . . .44, 98, 134, 93
Rotelli, L. ............ 147
Roth, L. . . ..... .39
Rousek, E. . .. . . .53, 15
Roush, M. . ......... 207
Routh, D. ............ 161
Rowe, G. ..... 121, 153, 207
Rowland, D. ...... 149, 207
Ruble, D. ...... 45, 118 207
Ruffoni, N. .. ........ 153
Russell, C. . ...... 207
Russell, D. .. .... 42, 125
Russell, J. . ..... 130
Russell, R. . . . . . .207
Russell, R. G. . . . . .207
Ruschaupt, B. . . . .207
Rustigan, J. ............ 99
Ryan, M. ............ 207
Ryan, P. . . ,49, 78, 79, 178,
Ryle, J. . .... 161
Safford, J. . . ........ 121
Safstrom, A. .... 10, 48, 49,
Sohokian, N. . . ..... 166
Sakata, K. . . ....... 157
Solado, D. .. .... 237, 241
Salazar, E. . . ....... 148
Salwasser, E. . ...28, 152
Salyer, K. .... ....... 1 01
Sambueso, D. ..,.. 116, 125
Sample, E. .......... 31, 53
Sampson, C. . .137, 138, 207
San Agata, C. ......... 102
Sandberg, B. . . .... 233
Sandborg, W. . . .... 147
Sandoy, M. . . . . . .48
Santos, J. .... .... 2 40
Sasashima, P. .. .... 155
Savala, R. .... .... 1 71
Savala, S. .. .... 142
Sawyer, T. . . .... 123
Scambray, J. . . ....... 207
Scrambray, T. ..... 207, 241
Schaefer, D. .. ....... 252
Schafer, D. . ........ 126
Shafer, H. ...... .
Schafer, M. .... 46, 1 18,
Scharick, C. ..... .
Schiefeman, R. . . .
Scheidt, B. .. ..258, 259
Scheidt, P. .... . . . 152, 28
Schletewitz, S. . . .... 166
Schmid, A. .... .... 2 07
Schmidt, D. . ..... 249
Schmidt, M. .......... 207
Schmidt, R. . . . .111, 169
Schmidt, S. . . . . .45, 154
Schmitt, S. . . ..... 221
Schoepe, M. .......... 208
Scholarship Committee ..
Scholz, R. ............ 249
Schorling, H. . . .... . 18
Schroeter, V. . . .... 160
Schroetir, L. . . .... .18
Schuh, B. .... ...,... 2 33
Schulenberg, R. .... 105, 221
Schulte, R. .... ....... 1 11
Schultz, G. ............ 207
Schwabenland, E. ..... 116,
149, 208 217
Schwabenland, F. . . . .... 208
Scott, C. ..... 208, 128, 102
Scott, D. ......,.. 138, 208
Scott, F. .............. 36
Scott, J. . . .45, 84, 109, 114,
135, 208, 220, 221
Scott, K. . . .49, 97, 104, 136,
Scott, R. ...48, 49, 50, 132,
135, 208, 102
Scritchfield, E. ..... 226, 227
Sears, H. ..... ....... 2 08
Seay, J. .. .... 215
See, D. . ....... 105
Seiler, B. . . . .106, 107
Seiler, D. .. ...... 208
Sekimoto, E. . . .... 155
Selkirk, J. . . ........ 162
Selkirk, R. ............. 15
Seltzer, J. . .... 44, 117, 142
Semper, M. .... 46, 116, 208
Senior Class Officers .... 180
Sereno, V. ............ 157
Serimian, G. . . ....... 208
Service, S. . . . .. . .123, 147
Sergi, L. . .. ..... . .158
Sessions, B. ... ....103
Severini, E. . . ..... 117
Severtson, E. . ...152, 28
Shacklett, J. ......... .
Shacklett, R. .... 36, 52,
Shafer, H. . ..... 24,
Shafer, J. . .
Shafer, M. ........... .
Shahrokhshahi, R. . .170,
Shamp, D. ...... .... .
Shamshooian, B. . . . . .
Shank, D. ........... .
Sharp, S. ............ .
Sharroh, D. ...46, 116,
Sheehan, P. ......... 26, 49
Sheikholeslami, H. .... .
Sheldon, C. ..... 78, 79,
Shelly, R. . . ...... . . .
Shepard, B. ..
Sheppard, J. . ...153,
Shenfeld, N. . . . . . .
Sheridan, C. .
Sherman, H. . . . . . .
Sherman, R. ........ .
Sherman, S. . . . . .126,
Sherr, M. ........... .
Sherrer, J. .... 132, 254,
Shields, J. ......... .
Shiba, M. . ..
Shinoda, S. . . . .
Shitanishi, R. . . . .
Shoemaker, C. ....., .
Shouse, C. ...140, 141,
Shuck, G. .......... .
. .Epsilon .... . . .104,
Sigma Chi ....... 102,
Sigma Delta Pi .......
Sigma Nu ........ 100,
Sihto, G. . . . . . .
Silva, G. . . . .
Silvera, B. . . . . .
Simmons, R. . . . . .150,
Simms, N. . .....
Simons, M. . . . . .
Simpson, B. . . . .
Simpson, C. ......... .
Simpson, D. ......... .
Simpson, G. .. .63, 134,
Sinner, M. ....... 119,
Sirabian, C. . ..... 148,
Sivaslian, R. .... 44, 45, 47
Skaggs, E. ............ 55
Skaggs, R. .. ...137, 138
Ski Club .. ..... 154
Slater, R. . . . .230
Sloan, B. . . ..... 138
Sloan, F. .. ..... .20
Sluka, S. . ......... 163, 209
Smith, A. .... 150, 164, 209
Smith, C. . ......... 209
Smith, D. . ....... 164, 166
Smith, D. E. ....... 24, 170
Smith, L. .. .... .209
Smith, J. H. . . ...... .33
Smith, J. ... ...158, 161
Smith, J. J. . . ...... .29
Smith, John . . . . .127
Smith, K. ... . . .139
smiih, M. ............ 117
Smith, P. ...... 27 158, 209
Smith, R. ............ 148
Smith, Randall . . . . .209
Smith, T. .... .... 6 3
Smith, V. . . . . . .77
Smith, W. .... ....... 3 9
Smith, Wesley .... 110, 209
Smithson, M. . ...... 215
Smithson, W. ........... 45
snopp, 1.. ...... 42, 44, 219
Snedeker, D. . ......... 209
Snider, P. .. ...... 221
Snowden, J. . . . . .146, 209
Snyder, R. . . . . .127, 209
Soares, A. . . .... 210
Soares, G. . . .. .210
Division . . .... 38, 39
Solado, D. . . ...., 109
Sollie, A. . . ...,... . 17
Solomon, E. ...... 137, 209
Solomon, I. . . ...... 215
Sommer, M. . ...... 210
Somomon, E. . . . .138, 147
Sonke, E. ....... ..... 1 49
Officers ............ 218
Executive Committee ..219
Society ....... . . .140
Southwick, R. . . . . . .164
Spangler, D. . . . .233
Spano, C. ... . . .129
Sparks, W. .. ...210
Division . .. .. . .13
Spencer, B. . . . . . 10.1
Spencer, P. . . . . .151
Spencer, W. . ..... 253
Spina, R. .... ....... 1 04
Spielman, B. . . . . .251, 263
Sponer, S. .....167
Spinola, J. . . . . .256
Spraetz, P. . . . . . .98
Spear, R. ....21
Spence, A. . . . . .124
Spencer, E. . . . . . .10
Sprague, R. . . . . . .77
Spurlock, B. . . . . . . .77
Stacey, H. J. .. . . . .10
Staebler, A. . . . . . .27
Stafford, J. . . . . .215
Stalker, V. . . . . . .77
Stanford, T. . . . . . .55
Stanley, G. .. ....... .34
Stanley, V. ..,.... 229, 230
Starr, J. .... ....... 1 64
Stark, K. ....162
Stbuza, A. . . ...... 160
Stearns, G. .. . . . .157, 210
Stefanich, J. .. .... 92, 142
Steffes, R. .......... 26, 52
Stenfort, H. ...137, 138, 210
Stephens, J. . . .125, 144, 147
Sterling, R. ....... 106, 210
Stevenat, D. . ...... 138
Stevenson, J. . . . . .127, 210
Stevick, R. . . ...... .24
Stine, P. ....155
St. John, C. . . ...... 167
Stockton, G. ... ...110, 210
Stohli, V. ... .... ...19
Stoll, B. ..... ........ 1 3
Stongberg, R. ........... 13
Strentz, H. . ..... 45, 49, 50,
Strickland, E. .......... 233
Strickler, D. . . .221, 119, 148,
Strmiska, J. ...126, 151, 210
Strode, J. ............. 159
Stromberg, D. . .... 138, 210
Stubblefield, D. .... 210, 45.
Stubblefield, J. ....... 210
Stubblefield, S. . . . . . 210
Officers . . .176, 177, 178,
Student Court . .. , . .47
Committee . . . . . -49
Committee . . . . . .50
Studinger, D. . .
Stevenat, D. , . .
Stevenson, J. . .
Stevick, R. ..
Stine, P. ..... . . . .
Stockton, G. . . . . . . .
Stohli, V. . . . . .
Stoll, B. ...,........ .
Stongberg, R. ..,,.... .
Strentz, H. ...45, 49, 50, 52,
Strmiska, J.. .. ,... 126, 151
Strode, J. ..... ...,, 1 59
Strongberg, D. . . ,,.. 138
Sturgeon, E. ........... 130
Suddiiian, P. ........,. 136
Supino, J. . . .105, 132, 142
Sutton, J. ....127, 143, 210
Surber, S. ...,,........ 161
Sumpter, N. ... ....149
Suri, M. ,... .... 1 70
Svenson, C. . . . .39
Swanson, H. . . . . .55
Sweet, V. . . ..... 210
Swidecki, l. .........,.. 77
Swimming ........ 254, 255
Swor, K. ,..151, 235, 238,
Syed, R. .,....... 170, 210
Sylvia, J. ......... 166, 109
T , . .
Taber, G. .... ..,, 1 37, 138
Taibaksh, M. ..... 171, 210
Taibakhsh, P. ..... 171, 210
Takahashi, L. ......... 155
Takeshila, B. . . ....... 210
Takeuchi, L. ...... 146, 210
Talisman Club ......... 147
Tamagni, M. . . .... 211
Tanimoto, G. . . .... 157
Tapscott, B. . . . . . .241
Taylor, C. .. ....... .13
Taylor, L. . .... 153, 221
Taylqr, T. . ..., 109, 141
Taylor, W. . . ..... 55, 165
Tebelskis, B. ..... 161, 211
Teixeira, A. . . .126, 211, 166
Tenny, E. .. .....,.. .29
Tennis ..... .... 2 57
Teranishi, A. . . .... 141
Terry, R. ....129
Terzian, S. .. .,,.. .44
Terzian, J. . . ..
Teter, L. . . .... 164, 211
Tews, P. .... . .. 258, 259
Theta Chi . . . . . .98, 99
Thielbar, B. . . . ..... . .164
Thomas, K. .. . .. 148, 211
Thomas, R. . ..... 150
Thomas, W. ....211
Thomason, C. ......... 211
Thomsen, J. ...... 110, 146
Thompson, B. .148, 149, 211
Thompson, C. .......... 118
Thompson, M. ......... 156
Thompson, S. . . .31 52, 123,
Thompson, T. ..... 109, 244
Thorkleson, J. ......... 119
Thuesen, N. ..,. 43, 46, 119
Thurmannx, J. ......... 233
Tidyman, C. ... .. .19, 127
Tirado, B. .. .... .47
Tirada, V. .. ..... 148
Tierrild, B. . . . . .42, 162
Todd, R. . . ..... 147
Tokalon .,.. ....... 1 35
Tomlinson, J. ..... 102, 211
Tonooka, J. ...... 161, 211
Torres, H. .. ..... 128
Totoian, R. . .... 154
Towne, P. ........,.. .
Track ...250, 251, 252,
Traditions Committee ....
Tranberg, J.. .122, 163,
Tranberg, S. ......... .
Organization . . .
Trapp, A. ...... . . .
Trapp, K. . . . . . .
Troth, K. ,.. ...149,
Tsukida, R. . . . . . . 137,
Tsukida, T. . . . . . .137,
Tuccorie, S. ... . . .111,
Tudor, R. .... ..... .
Tueller, D. A. . . .
Tullis, A. .... . . .
Turner, D. . . . . .
Turner, H. . . . . .
Turner, P. ..
Tuttle, J. .. .... 165,
Uhler, F. ............ .
Ullom, c. .... 120, 135,
Underwood, J. . . . . .
Unruh, R. . . . . .
Uphold, W. . . . . .
Uota, F. ............. .
Vail, P. ,... . .
Vaiibian, A. . . . . . . .
Van Alstyne, L. ....,. .
Vandenburgh, B. . . .234,
Van Meter, S. ........
Vanderburgh, W. ..... .
Van Galder, C. ..... 30,
Van Gelder, P. .... 103,
Van Hoorebeke, B. . .107
Varner, L. ,,........ .
Varrieur, W. , . . . .
Varsity, F. . . . . ,
Vasquez, J. . . . .
V-aughn, R. .. . . . . .
Vaught, C. . .. ...l28,
Veninga, D. .... . . .
Veteran's Club . . . .
Vicira, B. . .......... .
Villa, G. ......... 128,
Villaca, H. .... 55, 131,
Villanueva, H. . . . . . .
Villardi, G. .... ..
Viticulture Club . . . .
Vlaardinger, H. . , . .
Volkmann, J. ........ .
Volpa, E. ...... 28, 125
Vukazich, , . . . .
Wade C. .... ..... .
Wagoner, D. . . . .125,
Waits, R. . . ..... . . .
Wakida, D. ......... .
Walker, P. .... 160, 13,
Wall, B. . . ...... . . .
Waller, l. . . . . . ..
Walton, R. . . . .106,
Wang, C. . . ..... 39,
Wang, L. ....,. 45, 140,
ward, c. .... ,.,. 1 16,
ward, J. ..... 42, 102,
Ward, Rhoda ...... 138,
Ward, Roy .... ....
Wardle, O. D. .. .....
Warkentin, P. ..... 131,
Warmerdam, B. ....., ,
Warmerdam, C. .... 30,
Warner, B. . . .. ..
Warner, E. , . . . .
Warner, W. . . ...... 212
Warren, F. . . ....... 212
Warren, L. ....... 116, 212
Warren, R. ........... 154
Wasserman, B. ......... 16
Wate, D. ..........,.. 139
Waterman, R. ..31, 135, 165
Watkins, G. . . .44, 104, 136,
Watkins, R. , . . .... . .132
Wayne, W. . . ....... .19
Wayte, B. .. .... 225, 262
Weaver, B. .. ....... 165
Weaver, V. .. .... 160
Webb, D. .. ....... 169
Webb, J. .. .... 62, 161
Webb, L. . . ...... 212
Weber, J. . . . .... 47, 148
Webster, M. . . .... 111
Webster, W. .. .... 212
Weeb, F. .. ...... 164
Weddle, .... ........ 1 45
Weeks, R. . . . .... 143, 165
Wegner, V. . . ...... .39
Weiner, R. . . .... 102
Weirick, J. . ..,. 108
Weiss, G. . . .,.. 111
Weldon, J. . .... 123
Wells, L. ............. 114
Wenger, C. .....+ .... 130
Weppler, L. .. ,...... 212
Werber, J. .. .... 165, 212
West, K. .. ....... 157
Westall, R. ....,...... 137
West Coast Relays ...... 65
Whalen, M. .......... 107
Whate, J. Rev.. . . . . . .68
Wheaton, H. H. . . . . . . .9
Wheeler, C. ... . . . .212
Wheeler, J. .. ...... 130
Wheeler, M. .....,. 55, 219
White, J. .... 247, 144, 245,
white, L. ........ 106, 107
White, R. .... 143, 146, 215,
Whitfield, E. .,.. 29, 53, 52,
99, 134, 179
Whiting, D. .......... 147
Whitson, M. .......... 146
Whittenberg, G. . . .127, 213
Whittenberg, N. ....... 165
Whorton, T. ,... .... 1 57
Wiens, B. .......,.... 213
Wilcox, G. .... 116, 149, 213
Wilcox, J. ....... 251, 253
Wilcox, R. .. .,.... .30
Wild, E. . . . .... 30, 249
Wilhelm, R. . . . . .167
Wilkinson, G. . . . .... . .213
Willems, J. ........... 213
Williams, ..... 111, 241,
262, 236, 239
Williams, H. ..... 133, 258,
Williams, J. . . .97, 112, 146,
Williams, J. E. . . ...... .62
Williams, L. . . ....... 213
Williams, N. . ,.... 160, 213
Williams, T. .......... 138
Willoughby, A. ........ 163
Wills, P. ............. 148
Wilson, D. .... 49, 104, 137,
Wilson, D. M. ........,. 13
Wilson, G. .... 9, 47, 49, 50,
52, 53, 97, 134
Wilson, James ......... 110
Wilson, Jo ... . . . .128
Wilson, JoAnn , . .... 213
Wilson, L. .. .... 102
Wilt, D. . . ....... 166
Wimer, C. . ...152, 28
Windsor, J. . . ....... 129
Winslow, N. ..... 102, 134,
167, 177, 49
Winter, J. ............. 23
Wisener, J. ........... 213
Withrow, M. ...... 23, 169
Witsen, M. . . ..... 213
Wolfsen, L. .. .... 168
Wolfsen, R. . . ..,. 166
Womack, E. . . . . .32
Womack, R. .......... 228
Association .......... 55
Women's Sports . . .260, 261
Wong, B. ............ 150
Wong, F. . .......... 132
Woo, J. .. .... 43, 45, 140,
Wood, J. . . ..... 213
Wood, M. ....213
Woods, K. . . ..... 167
Woodruff, J. . . ....... 213
Woodruff, T. ..... 105, 252
Woodward, 0. ......... 19
Woodwick, K. ...... 27, 161
Workentine, M. ........ 164
World University 17
Service .............. 47
Worthley, D. . .97, 106, 214
Wright, C. .....,.. 128, 214
Wright, H. . . ......, 214
Wright, J. . ,. .... 12, 13
Wright, M. . .... 214
Wroten, B. . .... 214
Wyatt, D. ..........., 215
Wyatt, L. ............ 157
Wychoff, B. ..103, 233, 251
Wyeth, S. ............. 160
Yacoub, 0. . . . . .83, 170
Yakligian, J. . . ....... 214
Yamada, M. ...... 130, 155
Yamaguchi, A. . ..... 214
Yamashita, H. . .. .. . .214
Yandell, N. . . .... 103
Yao, J. ...... ..... 1 70
Yarbrough, M. ...,.. 50, 123
Yazell, F. ..... 46, 116, 219
Yee, G. . . ,.,........ 150
Yee, S. ...... 128, 150, 219
Yela, M. ...... 28, 130, 152
Yoo, R. ...... . . .13
Yoshishige, E. . . . . . . .170
Young, B. ,,... .... 1 46
Young Democrats ...... 155
Young, E. .,... ,... 1 50
Young, W. . .. .. .39
Youngblood, G. . .... 248
Youngblood, O. . . .... 248
Yturri, P. , . . , .45
Zachery, C. . . . .,.. . . .77
Zaninovich, L. ..... 97, 214,
Ziem, B. ....... ,... 2 14
Zimmerman, J. . .... 108
Zinn, J. ..... ..,.... 1 32
Zito, A. .......... 129, 142
Zolfaghari, T. . . . . . . . ,214
Zuercher, E. . . , , . . .162
After the trying experiences encountered this year, it is
hard to realize that the yearbook has finally been com-
pleted. When the editor of the "Campus" found it nec-
essary to resign his position in March, it became the iob
of the associate editors to finish the book. For a time
this seemed to be an impossible task, however we felt
happy, relieved and thankful that the end was accom-
plished. The cooperation we received from the staff,
administration, Board of Publications, faculty, organiza-
tions and the student body as a whole was immeasur-
able and without this help the book might never have
been published. So many people helped that it is dif-
ficult to recognize here all of those who deserve recog-
nition. Art Margosian, who stepped in as faculty ad-
visor, was o.f outstanding value to the staff. The pho-
tographers, especially Paulo Takahashi, worked beyond
expectations to help us meet our final deadline. Year-
books, lncorporated, Monrovia, gave full cooperation in
enabling us to distribute this book on time. Thanks to
everyone, and we hope that the 1959 "Campus" will
meet with your approval.
Janett Matzek and Gina Jett
QEQIZUHZEI' CVEHHOIZ .... PUBLISHERS OF "YEAR Books Fon THE MSCRIMINATING
.Monrovia , Gafiknzia
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