Fresno State College - Campus Yearbook (Fresno, CA)

 - Class of 1961

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Fresno State College - Campus Yearbook (Fresno, CA) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 314 of the 1961 volume:

CAMPUS 1961 ANNIVERSARY THE CAMPUS PUBLISHED BY THE ASSOCIATED STUDENT BODY FRESNO STATE COLLEGE FRESNO, CALIFORNIA 50th ANNIVERSARY EDITION RON AND BOB BYRD, CO-EDITORS THROU r ' - ' J: t i.- -t 1911 FIFTY YEARS 1961 (J , The foreword of any book is designed to give the reader an insight and preview as to what the author is trying to accomplish. Therefore, the foreword gives the editors of the 1961 CAMPUS on opportunity to explain some of the reasons why the book is presented as it is. This year we have selected " THROUGH FIFTY YEARS " as the theme for the 1961 CAMPUS. In June, 1961, Fresno State College will honor its 50th graduating class in traditional commencement ceremonies. The 1961 com- mencement marks the start of the 50th anniversary of a college that came into being in 1911 to prepare better educated public school teachers. Each of the 50 classes has had its own history of memorable events. For Fresno State has continued to grow for five decades until this year more than five thousand students call FSC their college, and more than twenty thousand alumni call it their Alma Mater. This anniversary edition is the largest yearbook ever published. However, size is not the whole story, for the book would be of little value if its size were the only significent change. We have tried to include greater coverage of activities and athletic events. The organiza- tion section has been increased 15 pages and a special section on Fresno State ' s history has been added. We have tried to be original, imaginative and at the same time give you quality in a formal way. Our goal has been to please you, the students, faculty and alumni of Fresno State College. Your approval is our reward. We hope this book tells the growth of the college since its founding in 1911. We have also tried to present to you an account of the 1960-1961 school year. So, start flipping pages, and keep flipping them for years to come, and remember . . . there will be other anniversary yearbooks coming from Fresno State, but you have the most prized possession, THE FIRST ONE! In June, 1912, Fresno State College ' s first senior class, two men and thirty women, presented the school with its first class gift — two small sequoia trees — and ex[ ressed belief that the proportion to which the school should grow would be as great as that of the grown sequoia. The trees, brought from Sonoma County by the parents of one of the first graduates, were planted near the Van Ness Avenue entrance of the Fresno Normal School cam- pus, later named the Fresno State Teachers College and today the Fresno City College campus. Today the sequoias ore enormous trees. The gradu- ating classes have also grown to great sizes. The class of 1912 numbered 32 and the class of 1961 numbers 1,300. This year marks the 50th commencement ex- ercises. Through the years many students have entered the doors of Fresno State College buildings. Many, for one reason or another, stayed for only a brief semester or two semesters. However, many were able and saw fit to remain all four years. It is these students who brought to their college honors, recognition and achievement. Each senior, in some small way, has added history to the college during these fifty years. Many are well known today in all fields of public service — local, state and national. Others have brought recognition to the college through their leadership, personal accomplish- ments and community service. It is these students who recognized the challenge a college education presents. Some graduated during war years, others during depression years and others, more recently, during the change from old campus to new campus. It is to these many alumni who call Fresno State College their Alma Mater that we dedicate this anniversary edition of the 1961 CAMPUS. ' C The students, faculty, activity, and campus of Fresno State College, 1961, mi ; L THROUGH THE YEARS i 8 THE COLLEGE 18 CAMPUS LIFE 50 CLASSES 116 ORGANIZATIONS 152 ATHLETICS 246 INDEX 284 SWAN SONG 288 7 4 8 II I lit ' Ml EARS 1911 1921 1931 1941 1951 1961 1911 LEGISLATIVE ACT ESTABLISHES FRESNO NORMAL A demand for feachers in the San Joaquin Valley schools a half century ago is one of the principal reasons for the organization of what is now the Fresno State College. A legislative act on April 11, 1911 established the Fresno State Normal School, but the history of the college dates back to 1908 when a group of citizens first conceived the idea of founding a higher educational center in Fresno. Charles L. McLane, first president of the normal school, was city superintendent of schools when the Fresno County Chamber of Commerce appointed a committee of eight men to place the problem of establishing the normal school be- fore the legislature. The attempt failed, but under the California law of 1907 permitting high schools to carry on post graduate and junior college work, Fresno established a two-year junior college. The Fresno Junior College was the first preparatory college in California. The Fresno State Normal School was formally opened September 11, 1911. President McLane ' s hopes were fully realized as no less than 150 students enrolled before the end of the first day. This figure jumped to 170 before January, 1912. Instructors devoted part time to the city schools and the remaining time to the new normal school, both under one management in the old high school building. C L McLANE, superintendent of Fresno city schools from 1899-1913, was the first presicJent of FSC FRESNO HIGH School at Tuolumne and O Street was the first home of FSC The Polytechnic tower was symbolic of stote college sites. il M p ri yl iiviilflAL iVki ' RESNO IS ■ ¥ I So: • V . }{...;. .■ Commit j I ' AVOKABLE OPIN ' TONS EXPRESSED ON PILL M. Apprniv ' Mt;,-)]: M«- ' v Pr ' - ' ;v-:oi; Clnnr c; M( ' L r. ' Ur:;c •• Adoquiitc Syctcm for Thir, St ' tc CONSTRUCTION WORK on the Fresno Slate Normol School as it appeared Sept 15, 1915 The newspoper article at the left wos clipped from the Jan 28. 1909 issue of the Fresno Morning Republican. f ' T a I;it.| ' t ■• ' Il • -•iii.l ' l I i W5 feP.feF " TH i liFIPIf f t :P r -5 ..:jv «r ; „ r r f i ' - ! ' :i :- .•• -; -. " .i- -: ' »lSw.iSj GRAPE VINES graced the front of the college shortly after completion. H. A. Barkelew donated 10 acres — mostly in vines — for the new campus in 1912. It wos an extension of Van Ness Avenue, a half mile north of the city limits. The campus was dedicated November 17, 1916. " IJSC: THE INNER COURT of the $350,000 Fresno State Normal School nears completion on March 9, 1916. The school today is the Fresno City College. HA ARTHUR G. WAHLBERG, professor emeritus of music, is the only living member of the 1911 faculty. FIRST CAMPUS IS LOCATED ON VINEYARD SITE By donation the normal school acquired ten acres of land just north of the city limits for the purpose of erecting build- ings. The legislature of 1913 appropriated $10,000 for the purchase of an additional five-acre tract odjacenf to the original site. Two other appropriations were made by the same legislature; first, $10,000 for the improvement of the new site and erection of temporary buildings, next, $370,000 for the construction of permanent buildings. On the site of the present campus, which was a dying vineyard in 1913, frame buildings were erected and at the end of the summer vacation in September the normal school moved into its new home. The wooden buildings were the class rooms and labora- tories for the students the following three years. Construction of the present permanent buildings was started March 5, 1915 at a ground-breaking ceremony. The new building was completed in August, 1916; furni- ture and equipment were in place by the end of the month and the normal school opened in its new home on Septem- ber 11, 1916. A special dedication ceremony was held on the campus November 17, 1916. The legislative session of 1921 abolished state normal schools and in their place estab- lished teachers ' colleges. This change made possible the addition of four-year courses leading to the A.B. degree and giving a much broader range of training. 11 SUMMER SESSIONS FOUNDED AT HUNTINGTON LAKE Busy as he was with developing the new campus, McLane took time to establish the normal school ' s Sierra Summer Session in 1914 in an abandoned power company work camp at Cascade. Two years later it was relocated on 14 acres near Huntington Lake. There students could combine summer fun and outdoor study, and an estimated 5,000 had participated in the annual six week sessions by the time rising costs and declining at- tendance forced the school ' s closing in 1948. With the establishment of the Fresno Teachers College the Fresno Junior College at the high school joined the col- lege on the present campus. Enrollment increases necessitated more adequate equip- ment. To meet the increase of the college the 1925 legislature appropriated $50,000 for the purchase of land. The appro- priation was used to obtain the present site of the college stadium. Construction costs of $51,000 were raised by the sale of investment certificates. The installation of the lighting system for evening athletic events was made with an addi- tional expenditure of $9,000. During the summer of 1925 a new training school build- ing was erected on the north side of the campus. The re- moval of the training department from the main building released many class rooms for the use of regular college classes. r FRANK W THOMAS became the second college president in 1927 ond retired in 1948 at the age of 70 NORMAL SCHOOL coeds, wearing high button shoes, long dresses ond their hair in a bun, flocked to the cafeteria in 1916. PARKING SPACE was no problem in 1972 — few students owned cars and the streets were long and wide. 12 FAR -WESTERN CONFERENCE CHAMPIONS 1930 THE 1930 FOOTBALL team is the only undefeated, untied grid team in Fresno State ' s SO-year history. F5C faculty members on the team, which celebrated its 30th anniversary reunion this year, included J. Flint Manner, Myron Anderson and Hal Beatty. WlM COLLEGE STUDENTS gathered in the inner court to hear President Herbert Hoover ' s radio broadcast in March, 1929. ■m • The new Fresno State stadium on Blackstone Avenue was dedicated in the 1920 ' s. The first West Coast Relays were held April 30, 1927. DR. THOMAS NAMED COLLEGE PRESIDENT IN 1927 McLane, who died in 1949 at the age of 87, retired as FSC president in 1927 and was succeeded by Dr. Frank Waters Thomas, a member of the college faculty since 1917. In 1931 a state appropriation of $30,000 completed the payment of the investment certificates for the stadium. The title to the property was passed to the state of Califor- nia. The first unit of the expansion plan of the college was the construction of the McLane Hall east of the main build- ing. This was completed in 1928 at a cost of approximately $200,000. A new library, built at a cost of $225,000, was completed in September, 1932. The last unit in the development program was the con- struction of the $20,000 field house at the stadium. Later a five-acre tract north of the stadium was completed. Enrollment reached 1,493 by 1930 and Dr. Thomas and the Fresno representatives in the legislature began the bitter five year battle to give Fresno status as a liberal arts college, rather than just a teachers ' college. During 1935 the college campus was increased to twenty- five acres. A special study was made by the state depart- ment of architecture as to the future building needs and a comprehensive plan of future building construction was developed. 13 SCHOOL BECOMES FRESNO STATE COLLEGE IN 1935 The 1935 legislature changed the state teacher colleges to state colleges, thus increasing the field of instruction at the Fresno State College and abolishing some of the previous requirements. The number of four-year courses leading to the A.B. degree was increased and many liberal arts courses were authorized. The next major extension of college offerings came in the spring of 1946 when the California State Department of Education granted Fresno State College permission to add a fifth year of graduate work leading to the general secondary credential. The fifth year ' s work became effective at FSC with the 1946 summer session. Only three years later, in 1949, the California legislature sanctioned the offering of a Master ' s Degree. While the college was growing, academically speaking, the State Department of Education and college officials were busy planning the physical growth. Shortly before World War II, it was decided to construct four new buildings ad- jacent to the old side, now owned by the Fresno Junior Col- lege. Plans were made for industrial arts, music and ad- ministration buildings and the gymnasium. However, the shortage of materials and labor caused postponement of actual construction. By 1940 enrollment had risen to more than 2,100 and the number of fields in which FSC offered the bachelor ' s de- gree had risen in five years from 12 to 30. At this time there were about 121 faculty members. Immediately after World War II, the college administra- tion once more considered expansion. THE COLLEGE LIBRARY, built al o cost of $725,000, was com- pleted in September, 1932, and hobsed 32,000 volumes. AERIAL VIEW of the college campus in the late 1920 ' s The church building in the center foreground was later converted to the University Street Playhouse. « 1 M k - 3 H RK L ' V ,T «|fl 1 J itu ' Sffi i ' . ,4 ■i! m THE VtNE-QOVERED Administration Building housed the cotlege administration for 40 years on the University Street campus. SOME 7 5,000 people attended productions in the University Street Playhouse from 1930 to 1945. M DR. TULLY KNOWLES, president of the College of the Pacific, and Dr. Arnold Joyal, F5C president, headed the procession at the 1 949 commencement. 1 tTii THE FRESNO BEE kept FSC students informed ' on World War II news DR. ARNOLD JOYAL presented the FSC Foundation award for service to tfie college to Frank Homan in 1950. COLLEGE PRESIDENT Dr. Arnold Joyal and former president Dr. Frank Tliomas visited with the first college president, C. L. McLane (center), in his home o few weeks before his death in 1949. STATE BUYS LAND FOR NEW SHAW AVENUE CAMPUS The barrier of the Santa Fe railroad tracks had convinced the college administration that the old campus should not be expanded. In 1947 the legislature enacted a bill calling for the sale of the old campus and the purchase of a new site. Four sites were considered and in 1948 the state public works board selected a 160 acre fig orchard at Blackstone and Shields Avenue (now the site of the Manchester Shop- ping Center). Dr. Thomas retired that year at the age of 70. His suc- cessor was 46 year old Dr. Arnold Edward Joyal, the dean of education at the University of Oklahoma. Dr. Joyal ' s immediate task was to organize and carry out FSC ' s " opera- tion big shift, " the transfer of a growing student body to a new campus, seven miles northeast of Fresno. The state bought the Shields-Blackstone site for $327,000 in 1949 but immediately ran into opposition from planning officials and property owners when it proposed to buy another several hundred acres in the same area for the farm school. The impasse was broken when the state decided to sell the site and build instead at Shaw and Cedar Avenues, where it already owned 120 acres. The state completed purch asing the 880-acre site for approximately $600,000, 120 acres for academic structures and 720 acres for the division of agriculture. Today the campus comprises almost 1,000 acres and will grow to 1,428 acres when the college adds more land for its farm school and discards 358 acres now used for the farm operation at the Fresno Airport. 15 GOV. WARREN BREAKS GROUND FOR NEW CAMPUS Official groundbreaking on the new Shaw Avenue site was held on October 18, 1950, at ceremonies attended by more than 2,000 persons. Chief Justice Earl Warren, then the Governor of California, was the main speaker at the ceremony. The first building to be occupied on the multi-million dollar campus was the laboratory school in 1952. Although the entire men ' s physical education unit was not complete, the basketball team played part of its 1953-54 season in the new gymnasium. In the fall of 1954, the agriculture, industrial arts, music and ag mechanics building were popu- lated by the growing student body. During the Christmas vacation of 1954, the president ' s office and the student personnel offices were moved to the new campus. By the fall of 1953 almost 400 students were attending classes on the new campus, commuting by special bus from the old campus. Then with the completion of the education- psychology building in the fall of 1955, the new campus became the main FSC site. More than 75 percent of the total classes were scheduled on the new campus. In the spring of 1956 one of the most tedious and diffi- cult transfers occured with the occupancy of the new library. Since then the new student cafeteria, a woman ' s physical education building, a bookstore — financed by the FSC Stu- dent Association — and the medical center have been com- pleted and occupied. The new campus, a $30 million capital investment, was dedicated May 9, 1958. THIRD PRESIDENT of the college, Dr. Arnold E. Joyal, was appointed in 1948. THE LONE THREE story structure on campus, the art-home economics building, was built in 1957 and part of 1958. PARTICIPATING In groundbreaking ceremonies ore Governor Earl Warren, Senator Hugh Burns, P. T. Pooge, Dr. Roy E. Simpson ond Dr. Arnold Joyal EARL H WIGHT, former administrative ossislant to President Joyal, observes sculpture on the men ' s gym. 16 DEDICATION OFFICIALS included William Blair, president of the state board of education; Harold Powers, Lieutenant governer; Judge Gilbert Jertberg, Dr. Robert Sproul, UC president; Dr. Arnold Joyal, FSC president and Dr. Roy Simpson, director of state education. CON5TRLJCTION BEGAN on the speech-orts building in 1 59 and students and faculty moved into the building in the fall of 1960. ' ,M THE PROCESSIONAL at the dedication of the Shaw Avenue campus in May, 1 958 con- sisted of many official delegates, adminis- trative staff, faculty of the college and visitors. NEW CAMPUS REPRESENTS $30 MILLION INVESTMENT In the fall of 1959 three new residence halls, the first such on-campus dorms in Fresno State ' s history, were occu- pied by 600 students. The halls, located on the southwest corner of Cedar and Shaw Avenues, were completed in late July 1959. The cafeteria dining room was renovated and the new faculty dining room was completed with a capacity of 152 seats. Work started on the two-story addition to the cafeteria, the new handball and tennis courts were completed and bids were opened for the enology plant and construc- tion of parking lots for residents of the FSC dormitories. Parking fees were levied by the state for the fir«;t time — $13 for hunting privileges and $5 a month for a reserved spot. The new $1,600,000 speech-arts building and $550,000 social science building were completed in the fall of 1960. With the completion of the speech-arts building the old University Street Playhouse was closed to FSC drama pro- ductions. In May, 1961 the new wing of the science building was completed. Today there are 6,000 full time and part time students attending classes on the FSC campus. The faculty numbers 370 full time members and 40 part time. The college offers a master of arts in 14 fields and a master of science in five. On April 11, 1961 the college observed the start of the celebration marking the 50th anniversary of the college. 17 COL L E 18 CAMPUS ADMINISTRATION DIVISIONS 19 t; ' ' vT, V ' 0 ' o - r, , » ? " O yO " ' jO Kr A iTi N PRsSnO STATS tW! .! . y y (VI ni nr •? » nun w W V- ' V n A« ♦ A A ! vv « A A v v ♦ A A A A ■ •v M u w V A n A n vv -_ ' ixw 5J iW» V ►T» Wi lAA vv vv .». ' . ' - ' j KJ OB KSwjiiA-i% I THE NEWLY completed war memonol li dedicated to those FSC students who died in the service of our country. STUDENTS SIT in the sun beneath the umbrellas on the cafe terio patio. THE RESIDENCE halls, in their second year of operation, house over six hundred students on campus. THE FRANK W, Thomos administration building is named after the second president of Fresno State. 20 A COMMON SITE on campus is engineering students doing surveying for their loboratory classes II J I .1 I M iiw il_M. » t«J FRESNO STATE CAMPUS SCENES r - i : . y.Y.i a MEMORIAL COURT, dedicated to those students who have served in war, has a bench symbolic of eoch graduating class since 1911. THE BOOKSTORE furnishes books as well as free advertisement for students wtio THE COLLEGE seal, located near Memorial Court, is surrounded with ever- have books for sale green trees and colorful flowers. THE SPEECH-ARTS build- ing, newest structure on campus, was completed last fall and will be form- ally dedicated this fall 2) THE COLLEGE LABORATORY school provides observotion opportunities for student teachers. The first building lo be completed on the campus, the structure has its own cafeteria, library and an all-purpose room. frmn m n — BICYCLES ARE a common site on campus as are students sitting and visiting on the lawns. THE ART-HOME ECONOMIC building, the lone three story structure on campus, houses the painters and home makers of FSC. I LOOKING ACROSS campus toward the activities booth and the library. E KcrrrofiH ' 22 THE RED and white water tower, highest structure on campus, can be seen for miles before arriving at Fresno State. LOOKING ACROSS campus toward the education-psychology building, business building and newly completed science building. THE AGRICULTURE building houses modern facilities for the training of future farm leaders. FEEDING TIME always draws a big crowd of sheep. STUDENTS LEAVE the cafeteria — one place on campus where they eat when they meet. 23 PRESIDENT ' S MESSAGE Only once does an institution celebrate its Golden Anniversary. For Fresno State the day is April 10, 1961. Fifty years ago, on that date. Governor Hiram Johnson signed the bill which created your Alma Mater. The half century that has elapsed since its founding has seen great changes in the College and in the region which it serves. When the first students reported for class work on September 11, 1910, the Administration immediately began to develop plans for a new campus. The northern boundary of the city of Fresno (and the end of the electric streetcar tracks) was then Olive Avenue. The University Avenue site proposed for the institution was " way out in the sticks. " The location was often ridiculed as a wilder- ness of grapevines and jack rabbits. Some even ques- tioned the need for the new school and were skeptical of its continued existence. In 1961, we are developing another new campus. Again, it is on the City ' s periphery. But today no one questions its location or challenges the well-established functions of Fresno State College. Now we are 6000 strong. Now we are proud of the developments which hove been accomplished. We take pride in our educa- tional program and in our modern instructional facilities. What is more, we are fully aware of the great changes which have taken place in our society. And with the rapidly moving world in which we live, we realize that every o ne of us is challenged as never before. There is an old song called " Golden Days, " a nos- talgic ballad which recalls the glories of the past. That song might be the theme song for our Golden Anniver- sary Celebration. But in recalling the song ' s message we must also remember that Golden Days are not a patent of the past! Any day when a student can be in college, any day when a devoted faculty member assists a young person to acquire his precious college education, any day when opportunities abound and life challenges one do his best — that day can be a golden one. In 1961, as we celebrate the Golden Anniversary of Fresno State College, let us all be thankful for the golden days of the post fifty years and accept the challenge of the golden years which lie ahead. I hope that every year will be a golden year for you. A. E. Joyal DR. ARNOLD E. JOYAL President, Fresno State College Dr. Joyal, the President of the Association for Higher Education for 1960-61, has served as President of the Colifornia Council on Teacher Education and last yeor wos President of the Western College Association. He is a graduate of the University of California and a former administrator at the University of Oklahoma, the University of Maryland and the University of Denver. 24 ADMINISTRATION IRWIN O. ADDICOn Dr. Addicott, the Vice-President of the college, is the current chairman of the California State Curricu- lum Commission. He is the author of the college text book, Constructive Classroom Control, and has written numerous articles on education. He is listed in Who ' s Who in America and is an honorary life member of the California Elementary Administrators Association. Dr. Addicott has traveled to Europe, Mexico, and Canada and enjoys fishing, gardening and color photography. W. DON ALBRIGHT Mr. Albright, the Dean of Students, is responsible for student personnel services on campus. He is a member of the College Y board of directors, the Northern California Lutheran Student Foundation and is convocotor of the California Lutheran College. Dean Albright serves on many state college com- mittees dealing with student problems and as hobbies he enjoys gardening and golfing. DALLAS A. TUELLER Dr. Tueller, the D an of the College, co-ordinates the many activities deoling with instruction at Fresno State College. Dean Tueller received his Ph.D. in political science at Stanford University and has been at Fresno State since 1 946. Besides working on institutional problems, Dr. Tueller takes time out to enjoy listening to music and attending the vari- ous athletic events of the college. ORRIN D. WARDLE As Executive Dean of the college. Dean Wardle has administrative responsibility for building construc- tion, parking space allocation, building utilization studies, and site acquisition and development. He was formerly a public school teacher, principal, and superintendent for twenty years. He speaks to many educational, civic, and church groups throughout the valley and enjoys his church work as a Sunday School teacher. EDWARD M. SPENCER As the Dean of Education Services and Summer Sessions, Dr, Spencer supervises the printing of the schedule of extension courses each semester and the summer sessions cotalog. He is a past President of the East Fresno Rotary and a member of several administrative organizations. Dr. Spencer enjoys golfing, experimenting with plant growth, cabinet making and carpentry. 25 k. — ■ ADMINISTRATION HERBERT H WHEATON Mr. Wheaton, the Dean of Arts ond Sciences, super- vises all instruction in the divisions of physical science and humanities. Dean Wheaton, a regis- tered civil engineer, is the chairman of the Curricu- lum Committee ond hos served as president of the Engineers Club of Fresno. He attended the World Power Conference in Modrid, Spain last summer. GORDON WILSON As the Associate Deon of Students (Activities-Hous- ing), Dean Wilson helps to co-ordinate many of the student activities. He olso assists with the housing problems and is the advisor for Blue Key, Student Council, Interfraternity Council, Public Relations Com- mittee, Student Court, and the Leadership Camp. " Scotty " is also the chairman of the Student Life Committee. PHYLLIS WATTS Mrs Watts, the Dean of Graduate Studies, formerly taught English language and composition and wrote the college text book, From Rules to Writing Dean Walts is the historian of Phi Kappa Phi and a mem- ber of Kappa Delta Pi and Phi Lambda Thela. She is especially interested in the dialects of England and America and made her third trip to England during the Chris tmos vacation this year. HENRY M. MADDEN Or Madden, the College Librarian, has directed the expansion of the Fresno Stale library to accomodate the fast growing student body Since his appoint- ment in 1948, he has been a Fulbright Lecturer a ' the Austrian National Library in Vienna, and wa president of the California Library Association A a research project he is working on a bibliograph of German travelers in California- ALICE MORSE As the college Activities Advisor, Miss Morse helps to plon ond co-ordinate many of the compus octi- vilies and events. She is the advisor for AWS, Student Council, Tokolon, ond the Ponhellenic Council Before coming to FSC last year, she was a progrom director for the YMCA for three years in Washington Miss Morse enjoys listening to mysic and sewing. She makes many of the clothes she wears to campus social affairs 26 ADMINISTRATION ' u iA i HEDLEY J. STAGEY Mr. Stacey is the Associate Dean of Students in charge ot counseling and testing. He works closely with the students of the college in helping them to solve their problems and to adjust to college life. He also admmisters ttie college entrance tests. Mr. Stacey, a graduate of Michigan State College and Wayne University, came to FsC in 1955. MARVYN S. SCHWARTZ Dr. Schwartz, the Director of Health Services, at- tended the Pacific Coast College Health Association meeting in Portland, Oregon Nov. 30-Dec. 3. He is certified by the American Board of Pediatrics and a charter member of the Fresno Estate Planning Council. Dr. Schwartz enjoys swimming and con- sistently attends the FSC athletic events on campus. HARRY EARL JONES Dr. Jones is the Associate Dean of Students in charge of admissions and records. Throughout the year he visits valley high schools to answer ques- tions on admission to the college. Dr. Jones grad- uated from San Diego State College and received his AM and Ph.D. from Cloremont Colleges. He came to Fresno State in 1957. ARTHUR SAFSTROM Mr. Saf Strom, the Director of Related Educational Activities received the Outstanding Alumnus Award for 1 960. He was also the Grand Marshall of the Homecoming Parade in the fall. He is a member of the Board of Directors, Board of Fine Arts, Board of Athletic Control and Board of Publications, as well as several student- faculty committees. Mr. Saf Strom likes to travel and enjoys reading history as a special interest. HAROLD D. JONES Mr. Jones, the Director of Placement, is the vice- president of the Western Institutional Teacher Place-t ment Association for 1961. At FSC he assists stu- dents seeking positions and helps employers with jobs to be filled. Besides conducting group orienta- tion meetings for graduating seniors, he publishes annual reports concerning student placement. As special interests Mr. Jones enjoys golf, flying, fish- ing and hunting. AG MECHANICS HOSTS STATE FARM CONTEST The Agriculture Division is composed of three departments — Agricul- tural Mechanics, Animal Science, and Plant Science. The division provides degree and nondegree curricula preparatory to professionals and occupa- tions in agriculture and related fields. The college farm is organized and operated to provide experience and practical training. The farm serves as a laboratory and production unit where students carry on supervised farm- ing programs in animal and plant science. In addition, livestock, vineyards, orchards, and crop land are maintained for laboratory use. This year the Agricultural Mechanics department purchased a new 100 horsepower dynomotor to use in measuring tractor horsepower. The department also leased three new tractors for classroom instruction and field work. Besides attending agricultural engineering meetings, the department also sponsored the state farm mechanics contest for all California high schools. All staff members belong to the American Society of Agricultural Engineers. ..rf«W GREASING A TRACTOR comes easy for freshmen John Cameron and Darryl Davis. LLOYD DOWLER Mr. Dowler, head of the Agriculture Division, supervises the overall college farm program and the F5C Agriculture Founda- tion operations. He is currently doing followup studies on agriculture graduotes, Mr. Dowler is a member of the Masonic Lodge, Scottish Rite, Shrine and numerous agricultural organi- zations. Outside the college his special interests are in sports, junior work in 4-H, and the Future Farmers of America. CLARENCE JENSEN Mr. Jensen, chairman of the Agricultural Mechanics depart- ment, teoches courses in agricultural mechanics ond welding. He is the advisor of the Agricultural Mechanics Club ond o member of the California Form Bureau and State Farm Ma- chinery Committee During the summer of 1960 he traveled throughout Canada and the northern LJnited States looking at manufocturing trends and production methods in the manufacturing of farm mochincry. LEARNING TO TIE knots is port of a homework assignment for Pete Aievedo, Harold Rasmussen, and Tom Moller, freshmen agriculture majors. 28 EDWIN J ROUSEK Mr. Rousek, chairman of the Animal Science department, teaches courses in animal nutrition, meats and animal hus- bandry. He helps co-ordinate the FFA Field Day and is a member of the Cow Palace Advisory Board, the Faculty Council, and Alpha Phi Omega. He is doing a research project in beef cattle nutrition and he enjoys livestock judging. Mr. Rousek is a member of the Fresno Rotary and the Board of Directors of the Sequoia Boy Scout Council WAYNE E. BIEHLER Mr. Biehler, chairman of the Plant Science department, teaches agronomy courses and is the advisor for the Agronomy Club. He is the past president of the California Section of the American Society of Range Management He is doing re- search on o project in forage evaluation In the past year Mr Biehler attended range and agronomy meetings in Reno, Nevada and Portland, Oregon. AG STUDENTS MOVE INTO NEW ENOLOGY PLANT ON CAMPUS The Plant Science department sow the completion of the enology building this year and its furnishing with new enology equipment. A new agribusiness major was added to the curriculum and the depart- ment sponsored conferences on fertilizers, irrigation, and range man- agement and the Western Tree Conference. The department advises the Horticulture Club, Ornamental Horticulture, Viticulture Club and Chi Beta Alpha. The Animal Science department was donated a thoroughbred stallion which had won over $133,000 in his racing career. The department helps to sponsor the FFA Field Day and the San Joaquin Hereford Association Bull Sole. Many honors and awards were received by the department-with its students showing championship steers, lambs and swine at the major California livestock shows. HAL CARLTON, a senior agriculture major, milks a cow in one of the dairy barns. PHIL BAVA, a junior agriculture major, prunes grape vines as part of a viticulture class assign- ment. 29 BASIC AIR SCIENCE COURSE IS MODIFIED One change in the Air Science Division this year was the modi- fication of the basic Air Science course. The specified college courses in the area af mathematics, physical science, natural science, for- eign languages, the humanities or social sciences now satisfy pre- commission officer education requirements and are designated as part of the Air Science curriculum. Plans for the construction of the Air Force ROTC annex to the men ' s gymnasium were firmed up and construction will begin in the near future. New equipment for the division this year included a station wagon, a public address system for the leadership labora- tory and new uniforms and headgear for the AFROTC color guard to wear to football games next fall. The Drill Team brought home honors for the division by win- ning first place awards at the parades for the Caruthers District Fair, Fresno Diamond Jubilee, Dinuba Raisin Day Festival and the Hanford Veterans ' Day Parade. Arnold Air Society and its coed auxiliary. Angels Flight, spon- sored the Galaxy Ball on April 7. The dance was the highlight of the social season for the cadet corps in the spring semester. EDGAR STAMBAUGH Lt. Col- Stambaugh is the head of the Air Science Division ancJ the acivisor for the Arnold Air Society. A member of the United States Air Force, he is on the aviotion committee of the Fresno Chamber of Commerce, In April he attended the weapons orientation course at Maxwell Air Force Base in Montgomery, Alabama. CADET CAPTAIN Dexter Hardcostle commands the drill team during a drill session. GROUP COMMANDER. Cadet Colonel Henry Fogle, inspects Cadet Major Paul Jamushian, Cadet Lt Colonel Jim Shiffer, Cadet Major Vern Erickson and Cadet Major Dorin Ladd MEMBERS OF THE Flight Instruction Program are Lcs Fullorton, Dave Cobb and Douglas Clore. 30 McKEE FISK Dr. Fisk, chairman of the Business Division, teaches courses in business education and insurance. His book. Applied Busi- ness Law, is now in its eighth edition. A former president of the Cahfornia Business Education Association, Dr. Fisic is also a member of the Accrediting Commission of Business Schools and Delta Pi Epsilon. He has received the Distinguished Serv- ice Award of the National Association and Council of Business Teachers Association. His special Interests include his work in the Methodist Church and the Kiwanis Club. JANEY HAMMAKER, u senior education major, types up an assignment for her business class. BUSINESS DIVISION GAINS NEW MAJOR During 1960 the Business Division received approval for the new Agri-Business major which now makes it possible for a student to major in business with a concentration in agriculture. The Division was host to the Central Section oF the California Business Education Association in October and a meeting of the California Conference of Collegiate Business Administrators in November. The Business Division sponsored the Industrial Relations Con- ference through its Institute of Industrial Relations during both the fall and spring semesters. In the spring they sponsored a conference of the C.P.A. Society. Through its Bureau of Business Research and Services, the Division published monthly " Fresno Facts and Trends " for dis- tribution to the business community. A Computer Club was organized during the year and has become quite popular across campus. Also in 1960 the Division was granted a charter for a chapter of Beta Gamma Sigma, the national business school honorary society. NADINE ADAMS, a junior accounting major, ancj Elizabeth Bawden, a gracJuate social studies major, check their answers before turning in an accounting assignment. JAY FORSLIND gives a calculating machine a good workout OS he c hecks over his homework. %r-ib ■ 31 LOUISE PORCH Dr. Porch, the chairman of the Home Economics department, teaches courses in home economics anci nutrition ancJ super- vises stucJent teachers- She is a member of the Fresno City Family Counsehng Service and the College Activities Committee of the American Red Cross. Dr Porch was also a member of the California State Accreditation Team accrediting Immaculate Heart College in Hollywood. She enjoys reading, music and art OS special interests. w ft KARLENE textile le LOWE, a senior home economics major, adjusts the sting machine in the textile laboratory. HOME ECONOMICS ADDS NEW MAJOR The Home Economics department, under the Applied Arts Division, offered a new major this year in Dietetics. The courses are taught by a qualified dietitian with classes and laboratories held in a local hospital. The department added extensive equipment for the testing of textiles in the textile laboratory and extended the patio play area of the child development laboratory. New equipment was also acquired for the three year old children who attend the laboratory. Omicron Sigma Pi, the home economics club sponsored by the depart- ment, participated in a workshop at Chico State College and is plan- ning to attend the state meeting at Fresno State next year. In the new Home Management House the students put into practice the theories they have learned in their classes. The department also extended the home economics major to include special study in the fields of business, journalism and radio and television. KRISTEN BECKER, a junior home economics major, t«»H a recipe in her cooking class. KEEPING HER EYES on the needle, Shoron Hussey sews on a project for Ser home economics class. ' .s .dt 32 MARION A GROSSE Mr. Grosse, the head of the Applied Arts Division and chair- man of the Industrial Arts department, teaches courses in industrial arts and wood work. He is the advisor of the Industrial Arts Club and a trustee of Epsilon Pi Tau, Mr. Grosse is writing a history of 100 years of lumbering in the mountains east of Fresno and has completed over 900 slides of early day lumbering in the Sierra Mountains. He has re- ceived an honor award from the California Conservation Council for his interest in conservation. — yK i - J Jfl TOM WESTERFIELD, an industrial arts major, works on his Nvood project in the industrial arts wood shop. INDUSTRIAL ARTS IS CONVENTION HOST The Industrial Arts department is one of two departments in the Applied Arts Division. One of the main activities of the department in the spring semester was sponsoring the state convention of the California Industrial Education Association. The convention was held in Fresno March 17 and 18. The department also celebrated the tenth anniversary of Epsilon Pi Tau, the industrial arts honor fraternity. One course in materials of industrial arts design was added to the department ' s courses this year. The State Department of Education approved the addition of 22,000 square feet of floor space to the department during the year. William H. Bliss, associate professor of industrial arts received an honorary citation from Epsilon Pi Tau fraternity members. The department sponsors the Industrial Arts and Epsilon Pi Tau and is a member of the California Industrial Education Association and the American Industrial Arts Association. INDUSTRIAL ARTS majors, Victor Takeuchi and Vernon Friesen hand set type in a typography class AUTO SHOP students Alfred Hoy, Ogle Byen, and Art Adams, work together in an effort to repair an old car 33 EDUCATION DIVISION ADDS DEPARTMENTS Creation of four ne departments in the Education Division was given official approval in February by Dr. Arnold E. Joyal and his cabinet. Dr. Lewie Burnett, division head, announced the newly appointed department chairmen are Dr. Stephen Ballou, Secondary Education; Dr. Raymond Har- rison, School Administration; Dr. John Harton, Guidance and Special Edu- cation; and Dr. Glen Leslie, Elementary Education. Dr. Ben K re men will rotate with Dr. Harton in performing the duties of the Guidance and Edu- cation department. Prior to the creation of the new departments the Education Division had only the Health Education and Education departments. The primary reason for the new departments, according to Dr. Burnett, is that of ad- ministration. The education department by itself has forty staff members. In addition students will now be able to go directly to those offices for assistance which handle their major fields. ANN CORNELIUS, a home economics minor, helps three kindergarten children feed the birds in the child study classroom in the home economics building. LEWIE W. BURNETT Mr. Burnett, professor of education, is the heod of the Educa- tion Division. He is also the coordinator of teacher education for the college Mr. Burnetts book, Problems of Beginning Teachers, was written in cooperation with the Valley School Supervisors Associotion. He enjoys sports, hiking, and the theater. He taught at the University of Toledo summer session lost summer. TEACHING CHILDREN to draw with crayons is part of the laboratory school assignment for Muriel Clemons. a junior •ducation major. DAVID HAIMBACK Mr. Haimback, principal of the Laboratory School, was a mem- ber of the writing teom for the book. Curriculum Guide — Special Education, of the Texos Education Agency during 1960. He also has had articles and photographs published in several magozmes Dr Haimbock enjoys studying classical guitar, singing, teoching Sunday School and photography. 34 HEALTH EDUCATION HOSTS CONFERENCE The main activity of the Health Education department this year was sponsoring the central section meeting of the California Association of Health, Physical Education and Recreation. " Problems of Over Weight and Weight Control " was the topic for the spring health conference held March 4. Dr. Max Kimberly, assistant professor of health education, was the general chairman. Participating in the panel discussion were Dr. Edwin Graveline, Dr. Leiand Mach, Dr. Vivian Collette, and professor Martha Rohrer. The main speaker was Grace Finnigan of the Nutrition Service of the California State Department of Public Health. Her topic was " Research Studies in Weight Reduction. " The department also purchased an Aetna Drivo-Trainer, an electronic device for classroom driver training, at a cost of $4,000. Dr. Edith Lindly, professor of health education, taught at the summer session of the Sheldon Jackson Junior College in Sitka, Alaska, last summer HENRr F. FRICKER Dr. Fricker, chairman of the Health Education department, teaches courses in health and safety education. He is also the coordinator for Post Summer Session and director for the secondary teachers program in health. He is a member of the Board of Athletic Control and the Board of Directors of the Fresno County Tuberculosis " Association. Dr. Fricker enjoys swimming and travel- ing, having toured extensively in Canada and the US He is o member of Phi Delta Kappa, the Commonwealth Club of California and numerous health organizations. DEMONSTRATING VISUAL aids available to teachers ore Kathleen Peasley, Tom White, Kathleen Scholz and Barbara Oates, all students in the Health Education 1 23 class on school health. 1. -.4 m i i. t kJ r. Mm 1 u SHOWING HOW to give an eye examination are Joan Borchard, pointing to letters on chart; Fred Lee, recording results; Pat West, reading the chart; and Dalynn Tjerrild, holding the eye card. BEING TESTED on the new Drivo-Troiner are Jon Anabo, a junior recreation major, and Karen Riggs, a freshman general education major. 35 ART RECEIVES ' OK ' ON MASTERS DEGREE The Art department boasted of two main accomplishments during the year — the approval of the Masters Degree program and the installation of air conditioning in the art-home eco- nomics building during the spring semester. Beginning with the 1961 summer session, the department will offer five new 200 series programs. Six new display cases were placed in the halls and en- trances to each of the three floors of the building and new cases were put in the gallery for displaying three - dimensional material. New equipment used by the art students this year included eight photographic enlargers with a variable condenser enlarger and equipment for motion picture and color photography. The department also sponsored exhibits both semesters, with six professional artist shows featuring paintings, wall hangings and drawings. AFTER DIPPING an ash troy project, senior education mojor Pat Ctiappell cleans her pottery for inspection. JOHN ED HERBERT Mr. Herbert, the chairman of the Art department, i s a pro- fessor of art and teaches courses in water color, painting, interior decoration and costume design. He is a graduate of UCLA and Columbia University and he has toured Canada, Mexico, Europe and throughout the United States. CHISELING A WOOD project is one ossignment of several which Lynn Brown, a junior elementary education major, must complete in her crafts class. WORKING IN CLAY is an easy ossignment for Mac Mechcm, junior art major, and Bill Laughlin, sophomore recreation major. 36 MUSICIANS SPONSOR RECITALS, CONCERTS The Music department was host to the third annual valley-wide New Music Reading Clinic, held January 21 on the FSC campus. Music selected to be performed at the clinic was read by the FSC symphony orchestra, band and A Cappella choir and one guest high school band. The department was also host for the Central Section Solo and Small Ensemble Festival held April 22. During the Easter vacation the dance band played for the State Music Teachers ' Convention in Santa Monica and the A Cappella choir joined with the Fresno Philharmonic Orchestra to present Bach ' s St. Matthew Passion on March 23. The department sponsored concerts, student recitals and faculty recitals throughout the fall and spring semesters and advised the four music clubs — Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, Mu Phi Epsilon, Bel Canto Club and Pianoforte Club. RALPH C REA Dr. Rea, head of the Fine Arts Diviison and chairman of the Music department, supervises students practice teaching in music. He has held offices in the California Music Educators Association, California Music Executives and on the research council of the National Music Education Conference. Dr. Rea has hod numerous articles published in professional maga- zines. In addition to his interests in music and art, he enjoys carpentry, woodworking and fishing. PLAYING THE SCALE as a warm up exercise, Sue Thompson, a junior education major, practices in one of the sound proof rooms of the music building. ROGER KRUM, freshman psychology major, listens to a record in the musical library as part of an assignment for his music class. A SOUND PROOF room is used for practicing by Gilbert Rodriguez, Voduate music stu- dent. 37 FOREIGN LANGUAGES INSTALL LABORATORY In January the Foreign Language department installed a new foreign language laboratory with twenty-five student sta- tions. By using it properly students may now hasten their com- petency in audio lingual mastery. The department has also ap- plied for authorization to grant the Master of Arts degree. In 1960 a teaching major in German was added to the curriculum. This year six staff members attended the state modern language conference and several attended the national conference at San Diego. FSC will host the state conference of modern language associations in October. The English department, with its additions to the linguistics program, is now preparing students for foreign travel with pay as teachers of English in " bi-national centers " in various parts of the world. Fresno State has instituted two programs specially designed for the training of teachers for foreign services — one where the student majors in English and minors in French, Ger- man or Spanish, and the other where he majors in one of the three languages and minors in English. EARL D LYON Dr. Lyon, chairman of the English department, teaches courses in Chaucer and English literature and com- position. He came to Fresno State in 1938 and has served as head of the Humanities Division. Dr. Lyon is a member of the Democrotic Central Committee of Fresno Coun ty. CARLOS ROJAS Dr. Rojas, chairman of the Foreign Language depart- ment, directed the secondary teachers ' program from its inception and the Master of Arts program in 1960 He hos been elected twice by the faculty to the Board of Rank and Promotion and served as chairman of the Board of Athletic Control for six years. Or Rojas also conducts summer school trips to Mexico, advises Sigma Delta Pi, and enjoys fishing and hunting. DR. WILLIAM O CORD tunes in a student booth in the language laboratory end listens to the student ' s conversation. The lob consists of an instructor ' s panel and twenty five student booths. 38 JOURNALISTS HOST VALLEY MEETINGS One of the main activities of the Journalism department was sponsor- ing the San Joaquin Valley newsman ' s annual fall conference on Decem- ber 9. The conference was highlighted by a speech on the fight against pornographic literature given by William A. Ahern, deputy district attor- ney of Alameda County. The conference, designed to offer newsmen a chance to discuss press problems, also featured a panel discussion. The department also hosted the Junior College Conference in October and the Spring Press Conference in April, co-sponsored by Alpha Phi Gam- ma and the San Joaquin Valley Scholastic Press Association. The depart- ment was represented at the California Newspaper Publishers ' Association meeting in San Francisco in February and the California Intercollegiate Press Association convention in San Diego in March. The Philosophy department ' s main event this year was achieving de- partmental status in September, having formerly been a section. Staff members meet fortnightly during the school year to hear and discuss papers written by a staff members. They also attended a meeting of the American Philosophical Association in San Francisco December 27-29. BOB LONG, a senior speech major, reads the script he has prepored for his journalism class in radio and television newswriting. PAUL V. SHEEHAN Dr. Sheehan, chairman of the Journalism department, teaches courses in reporting, editing, news interpretation and introduction to journalism. He has also done reporting, copy- reading and editing work on newspapers in California, and Washington. Dr Sheehan has served as the national president of Alpha Phi Gamma and he is a member of Theta Chi, Sigma Delta Chi and the Fresno Press Club. His special in- terests include traveling, fishing and gardening. WORKING A problem in deductive logic are philosophy students Jim Dunaway, Micki Rivero and Terry Churchill. ANTHONY W. COLVER Dr, Colver, chairman of the Philosophy department, teaches courses on the history of philosophy. A member of Phi Beta Kappa and Pi Gamma Mu, he received a Ford Foundation Fellowship in humanities and philosophy at Reed College. Dr. Colver is working on research projects dealing with the religious origins of Greek philosophy, the relation of science and philosophy and the growth of the witch-mania. 39 BIOLOGY MODIFIES, BUILDS CURRICULUM The Biology department is one of three departments within the Life Science Division. Following suggestions from the American Association for the Advancement of Science, the department modified its curriculum to better prepare students studying to become high school teachers. The department also added several upper division physiology courses and purchased twenty-four new compound microscopes. Dr. Ralph W. McCoy and Dr. Arthur E. Sfaebler received Nafiotial Science Foundation appoint- bents for advanced work. Dr. John H. Car, Dr. Albert C. Hawbecker and Dr. Philip N. Smith received research grants from the United States De- partment of Health. Several members of the department had papers published during the year. IVAN CLOVER, a senior biology mo|or, adjusts his microscope in order to study an insect in his insect morphology laboratory class. 1 ' H? LLOYD G INGLES Dr. Ingles, head of the Life Science Division ancJ chairmon of the Biology department, has written two books, " Mammals of California and Its Coastal Waters, " and " Mammals of Mexico ond Central America. " He teaches courses ' n genetics, evolution and mammalogy and advises the Western College Association Commission. This summer Dr. Ingles will combine his hobbies of travel and photography on his trip to Africa. BIOLOGY STUDENTS study the organs of the body os they dissect a pig in their tab class. JUNIOR BIOLOGY majors Judy Wilcox and Jano Fcddcrly dissect o pigeon in their lab for an ornithology class. 40 FANNIE SAMPLE Mrs. Sample, chairman of the Nursing department, teaches courses In nursing, its history, trends, legal problems and administrative principles. She is a member of Kappa Delta Pi and Pi Lambda Theta and a former recipient of a federal trainee ship scholarship to the teachers college of Columbia University. As a research project she is studying effective utilization of personnel services by nursing administration. Outside the college Mrs. Sample enjoys golf, swimming, bridge, sewing, cooking and gardening. EDWARD W TENNEY Dr. Tenney, chairman of the Psychology department. Is a certified psychologist and teaches courses in personolity, per- sonal and social adjustment, religion and abnormal psychol- ogy. He also gives lectures in analytical psychology and enjoys working with analytical psychology problems. NURSING ADDS FOUR NEW STAFF MEMBERS The Nursing and Psychology deparfments, both within the Life Science Division, made significant changes during the year with new faculty, courses and equipment. The Nursing department added three faculty members in the fall and one in the sp ring. Maternal and child health facilities were acquired at the St. Agnes Hospital and four nursing courses were added to the curriculum. The department sponsored two institutes in the fall, one in the spring and a conference on " Improving Patient Care " during the fall. The 130 students enrolled in nursing are assigned to clinical laboratories at St. Agnes, Fresno Community or Fresno County General Hospitals. The Psychology department purchased two new oscillators and a new strain of K rats from the University of California. A change in curriculum has made it possible for psychology students to get a Junior College cre- dential through the State Board of Education after taking a prescribed set of courses and a masters degree in psychology. JACQUELINE BROWN has her blood pressure tested by April Nelson as two student nurses, Carol Riebhoff and Jean Pearce, watch the procedure. JACK RUSTIGAN, seated, is given a lie detector test as psychology studenrs Oonr.a Thomsen, Gary Motsenbocker, Ajmel Singh orH Potricia Hall ask questions and watch the reading on the polygraph. 41 P.E. DEPARTMENT IS TOURNAMENT HOST One of the main activities of the Physical Education department was sponsoring the second annual Holiday Basketball Tournament December 28-30. The tournament, played in the Fresno State College gymnasium, featured afternoon and evening sessions the first two days with a triple- header the final night winding up the action. The department also hosted a meeting of the California Association of Health, Physical Education and Recreation on December 9. Fresno State was host to the 1961 Spring Health Conference, sponsored by the Central California district of C.A.H.P.E.R. on March 4. The theme for the conference was " Problems of Overweight and Weight Control. " The conference opened with an official welcome by physical education pro- fessor Dr. Larry Pope, district CAHPER president. in the spring the department held the Spring Football Game and sponsored the Coaches Clinic on March 19. P.E. STUDENTS Poul Zogrofos, Fred Gurr and Larry Dami aim at the target in Myron Andersons archery doss HAROLD J BEATTY Mr Beatty is head of the Physical Education-Recreation divi- sion and chairman of the Men ' s P E department, A professor of physical education, he teaches golf, badminton, and tennis and advises the Varsity " F. " He is also the Athletic Director for the college and the representative of the eighth district for the NCAA College Committee- In January he was elected chairman of the NCAA College Committee at the NCAA meeting held in Pittsburg, Pennsylvania. TWO PHYSICAL education students practice various punches boxing class BADMINTON CLASSES, which ore very popular among students, ore olso offered to co-educational groups. GOLF STUDENTS, bolh men and women, watch a-. Harold Bt-atty demon itralfi proper form in his coeducational golf class. 42 RUTH D WATERMAN Mrs. Wotermon, chairman of the Women ' s Physical EcJucation department, teaches P.E. classes and supervises student teachers. She also Is the advisor for Pi Epsilon and the Tokalon Alumnae Board. During the spring semester Mrs. Waterman took a sabbati- cal leave to visit FSC graduates now teaching in California and to visit universities and colleges in the southern and south western states. She is listed in Who ' s Who of American Women. WORK ADVANCES ON NEW WOMEN ' S GYM Construction started in November on the $860,000 addition to the Women ' s Physical Education Building and temporary offices were as- signed to the staff in the Art-Home Economics Building during the con- struction period. The showers and dressing rooms are expected to be finished by the fall semester of 1961 and the rest of the buildings by the spring of 1962. It will have a capacity of 6,500 students and space will be left for a swimming pool to be built later. The main gym- nasium will be large enough to house two basketball games or other women ' s sports simultaneously. The building will contain two lecture classrooms, office space for 14 staff members, a department chairman ' s suite, locker and shower space for staff members and a refreshment concession stand. The department also sponsored the annual Pi Epsilon Homecoming Luncheon the day of the West Coast Relays. Last year 62 graduates returned for the luncheon. COEDS IN Kofherine Doyle ' s swimming class learn how to use a paddle board to improve their swimming. COEDS USE the " Boll Boy " to serve the ball to them as they practice their tennis skills out on the tennis courts. CONSTRUCTION ADVANCES on the addition to the women ' s physical education building. 43 GEOLOGISTS MAKE TRIP TO YOSEMITE One of the main activities of the Geology department this year was the weekend trip to Yosemite National Park October 22-23. Ninety students left campus Saturday morning and returned the following evening. They were accompanied by Dr. George Stanley, Dr. C. Noble Beard, Dr. Eugene Cserna and Dr. Seymour Mack. The students saw Yosemite Falls, Half Dome, El Capifan, and ate lunch on the top of Sentinel Dome. The trip, which was open to any student interested in geology, was made to study the evolution of the valley, with particular emphasis on its glacial features. Dr. Stanley, head of the geology department and coordinator of the trip, hopes to make the trip a yearly affair. The department was, but for the last year, located on the old campus this year. With the completion of the new science building wing, the geology department will move to the new campus. When so moved, this will complete the move of FSC to its new campus. EXPERIMENTING WITH electrical equipment in their physics lab ore Fred Gurr, engineering major, and Doug McMurchy, also a senior engineering major. a senior FREDERIC SCOTT Dr. Scott, head of the Physical Science Division and chair- man of the Physics department, teaches Physics 4a. He is a member of the Americon Physical Society, American Associa- tion of Physics Teachers, Sigma Xi and Sigma Pi Sigma. Dr. Scott is listed in American Men of Science He is a graduate of New York State College, Lehigh University and Rice Institute. ofcOKGE M STANLEY Dr Stanley, chairrTian of the geology department, teaches courses in gcomorphology, geologic field methods and physical geology His research projects are on an ancient lake in the Salton Seo basin and a history of the Great Lakes. Dr. Stanley ' s special interests include skiing and playing chess. DR C NOBLE BEARD, profes ' .or of geology, shows characteristics of volcanic rock to geology students John Morris, Nina Bishop. Tamaro Hill and Moureen Gomey 44 ENNIS B. WOMACK Dr. Womack, chairman of the Chemistry department, took a sabbatical leave the spring semester to visit the Brookhaven National Laboratory and to study at Harvard. He is a past president of the California Association of Chemistry Teachers and a member of Sigma Xi. Dr. Womock also works with the Scottish Rite choir and the Shrine Chanters. CHESTER COLE Dr. Cole, chairman of the geography department, served on the State College Committee of CSEA for 1960-61, He is a member of Sigma Xi, and Pi Gamma Mu and past president of the California Council of Geography Teachers and past editor of the Bulletin. He has written numerous articles for local, slate and national publications. CHEMISTRY TO MOVE INTO SCIENCE WING The Chemistry department will move into the new science building wing in June and will take with it some $80,000 worth of equipment for the new facilities. Dr. Womack resigned the department chairmanship to leave on a sabbatical this spring semester and Dr. Warren Biggerstaff was appointed as new chairman. The department sponsored a conference for high school and junior college chemistry instructors in December and co-sponsored the annual district meeting of the student chapters of the American Chemical Society. The Geography department, created from the geography section on February 1, will remain in the Physical Science Division but the courses will count for social science credit. Dr. Roger Ervin attended the International Geographical Union meeting in Stockholm, Sweden, last August and Dr. Chester Cole taught at the University of Vermont during the summer. " MAN, DOES this fire get hot, " says Jerry Griswold, ju.iior chemistry major, □ s he boils down a solution in the lab. " HERE IS Fresno, " explains Corolee Cochran to Jay Hubert and Sue Hammerstron in Dr John Crosby ' s geography class 45 MATH, ENGINEERING GET NEW EQUIPMENT The MathemaHcs department moved into the new social science building in the fall and bought two new Olivetti Divi- summa 24 calculating machines. The department also added courses in Advanced Engineering Mathematics and Teaching Modern Algebra. Two television courses, Probability and Sta- tistics, were offered in the spring. The textbook, Intermediate Algebra, written by mathematics professors Steven Bryant, Vernon Howes and Roy Dubisch, was published in April, 1960. Dr. Dubisch and Don Alkire were appointed by the State Depart- ment of Education to be on the Advisory Committee to the State Curriculum Committee. The Engineering department acquired new space this year to house the phofogrametric equipment in the industrial arts building. The department also added to its supplies more dyna- mometers, turbines, motors, generators and photogrametric equipment. During National Engineer ' s Week in the spring the department sponsored its annual open house and then hosted the San Joaquin Valley Surveyors Conference. Organizations ad- vised by the department are Phi Sigma Tau and the Engineers Club, an affiliate of the California Society of Professional Engineers. ROY DUBISCH Dr, Dubisch, chairman of the mathematics cJepcrtment, made trips to Chicago, New York ancJ Washington, D C, this year to attend various committee and board meet- ings. In October he Vkfent to New York City to make a tape for the Continental Classroom mathematics course. Dr. Dubisch enjoys fishing, hiking, and math research as hobbies- CHARIES H. CEHRS Mr. Cehrs, chairman of the Engineering department, took o sabbatical leave during the spring semester to travel in western Europe and visit various technical universities. Besides teadiing engineering courses this year, he served as an advisor for Phi Sigma Tau and in the past he hos advised the Engineers ' Club, Ski Club and Alpine Club. OWEN FOIN, Jr., associate professor of engineering steadies the tripod as seniors Marvin Boldl ond John Kuramoto check the meter reading. 46 JOHN W. WRIGHT Dr. Wright, head of the Speech Arts Division, is current- ly first vice-president and president elect for 1962 of the Western Speech Association. Besides speech, in- terpretation and theatre courses, he advises the FSC chapter of the Western Speech Association. He also enjoys fishing, woodwork, gardening and raising two lively children. Dr. Wright has made trips to England and Europe and will travel to Alaska in August of this summer. - v _ ■ ■r Jl. " •glj ■ ' Fl Bk J Ih j W vw WP 1 fc ' - y _ 1 M i OPERATING the stage lights is a complicated task for Byron Gavrilis, a senior mathematics major. SPEECH-ARTS PLANS BUILDING DEDICATION The Speech-Arts Division, no longer divided between the old and the new campuses, moved info the new $1,573,000 speech- arts building in the fall. The division occupies 12 single offices five double offices and a suite in the building. The structure is equipped with a " theater in the round, " a radio studio and laboratory, a television studio, a speech correction wing, costume and scenery production shops, five general purpose classrooms and one multipurpose room. The division put on its first arena production. Right You Are, in January and opened the 450-seat little theater in May with its production Dark of the Moon. The division also sponsored the Interpretation Clinic in January, the Peach Blossom Festival in March and the Radio-TV Clinic in May. The division is currently making plans for the western Speech Association Convention to be held at Fresno State in Nov- ember, 1961. At the same time the building will be officially ded- icated in formal ceremonies. In charge of the planning is Dr. John W. Wright , elected this year to be the president of the WSA for 1962. DAVE GOGGIN, a freshman speech major, applies the proper makeup for his role in " Right You Are. " SANDRA LAW50N, a senior English major, and Carol Stewart, a senior radio-TV major, concen- trate as they learn their lines for a play. 47 SOCIAL SCIENCES GET NEW BUILDING The most significant event on campus this year for the Social Science Division was the completion of the new social science building. Faculty and students moved into the $550,000 two story structure in September. In other changes the history department added the course, History of Africa, and expanded Russian history to two semesters. Also new will be a History of Canada, to be taught next year. The FSC chapter of Pi Gamma Mu, national social science honor fra- ternity, sent a delegate to the Pacific Coast meeting of Phi Alpha Theta at use. At the meeting historical papers were read and critiques given. Recent honors received by the department included the trip of Pro- fessor Gwendolin Cobb to the Luso-Brazilian Colloquium at Bahia, Brazil. Papers by Dr. Cobb and Dr. Jose Canales are to be printed soon. In the fall Dr. Clair Nelsen ' s new book came out and Dr. Theodore Grivas ' book is now in print. COMPLETING THE quad is the newly built $550,000 social science building. The building opened to dosses for the first time during the foil semester. KARL FALK Dr. Folk, heod of the Sociol Science Division, is the president of the Notional Association of Housing and Re- development Officiols. He is olso president of the First Federal Savings ond Loon Associotion of Fresno and choirmon of the Fresno City Housing Authority. Dr. Folk spent lost summer in Europe making lecture tours on Americon economic and housing problems. He has studied, worked and trove led for eight yeors abroad and has made two round the world trips. HARRIETT BURT receives plenty of help in preporing for the Regional Social Science Conference at FSC March 18. Other Pi Gommo Mu members who read popers at the conference were Jim Morris, Pot Rizzotio, Horry Bokker, Sam Lonfronco and Vernon Brewer. JOSE CANALES Dr. Conolcs, choirmon of the History deportment, teoches history of the Americas ond Lotin Americo. A Phi Beta Koppa ot the University of Colifornio, he wos decoroled during the Korean War and promoted to Commonder. Last year some of his popers were read at o meeting of the Americon Historical Associotion in Seattle. Throughout the year he speaks to many groups of his experiences while living in Brozil, Uruguay and Mexico. 48 FRANK M. BOOLSEN Mr. Boolsen, the chairman of the Criminology deportment, teaches courses in aciministration of justice, criminology ancj correctional treatment of offencJers. He is also the ocJvisor for the Criminology Club. Mr. Boolsen is working on a research project for the Cali- fornia Peace Officers Training Program of the State Department of Education and he leads guided tours for students to Colifornia penal institutions. CRIMINOLOGY ADDS NEW LAB COURSE ; SPONSORS MEETING The Criminology department is one of two departments within the Social Science Division. During the yfear the department sponsored a meeting of the Law Enforcement Study Committee of the State Depart- ment of Education. The department also added to its curriculum a new laboratory course in the scientific analysis and identification of evidence and purchased new microscopes for the scientific analysis of evidence. The Criminol- ogy Club is also sponsored by the department. The Criminology department provided educational opportunities in the areas of law enforcement and correctional work. The law enforcement program is for students interested in careers in law enforcement and related areas at the various levels of government, or in allied occupa- tions in government, business and industry. The correctional work program is for students interested in careers in probation, parole, penal and correctional institutions and other affiliated forms of work. GLEN POTEET lakes a thumb print of Bill Bertoloni os part of a criminology assignment. Both seniors are criminology majors. BILL LARSON of the college police unit checks a pistol before he puts it on display in the library. 49 50 STUDENT GOVERNMENT CULTURAL ACTIVITIES SOCIAL ACTIVITIES ROYALTY 51 STUDENT BODY PRESIDENT ' S MESSAGE Each and every student should be very proud of Fresno State College. Not only is our student govern- ment one of the most democratic In the state college system, but we also have unusually fine cooperation among faculty, students and administration. This cooperation has been build over the years and student government has expanded as students willingly accept more responsibility. School spirit this year has been improved over that of previous years. There has been more student parti- cipation and interest in all phases of campus life. More students attended football games. There was a larger than ever crowd at the Queen ' s Ball and an unprecedented turn out of candidates for Class and Student Body offices. Student Council and Student Executive Board and all of the committees and their chairmen helped to main- tain student government and the spirit on campus. The people involved spent many long hours planning and carrying out these successful school activities. Serving as your student president with this kind of help and cooperation has been an experience I ' ll never forget. By seeing the inner functioning of the Associa- tion I have learned a great deal. I hope that I have fulfilled the trust you have placed in me as student body president. It is my hope that Fresno State College will continue to maintain the high standards achieved both in stu- dent government and in the academic field. Judy Hughes JUDY HUGHES Student Body President Judy, a senior elementory education major, presided at the Student Council meetings. Student Body Executive Committee meetings and all meetings of the Associated Students. She was a voting member of the Board of Directors, Board of Athletic Control, Board of Fine Arts and Board of Publications and served as President of the California Slate College Student Presidents Association. 52 ASB VICE-PRESIDENT The Student Body Vice-President, in the absence of the Presi- dent, performs all duties of the President. He is chairman of the Frosh-Soph Brawl, Blood Rally and other student assemblies and social activities. He is elected in the fall and serves the following spring and fall semesters. The Vice-President is a voting member of the Board of Directors and the Board of Fine Arts. KEN PIPES Fall Student Body Vice-President TURNEY POWERS Spring Student Body Vice-President JUDY HILL Fall Student Body Secretary ASB SECRETARY The Student Body Secretary is elected each fall and spring semester and serves for one semester. She keeps a written record of all business procedures at the Student Council meetings and keeps a file of the minutes of all meetings. She also notifies the Collegian of all notices, proposed amendments, office vacancies and other news or information. LOYETTA ELLIS Spring Student Body Secretary 53 WOMEN ' S LEGISLATIVE COMMISSIONER The Women ' s Legislative Commissioner, elected to serve for two semesters, is a voting member of the Board of Directors, Board of Fine Arts, Board of Publications and the AWS Activi- ties Board. She is also an ex-officio member of the AWS Executive Board and a member of the Student Council and the Student Body Executive Committee. Sheryll Hommorsten Spring Women ' s Legislative Commissioner MEN ' S LEGISLATIVE COMMISSIONER The Men ' s Legislative Commissioner is a voting member of the Board of Directors, Board of Athletic Control and Board of Fine Arts. He is also the par- liamentarian of the Student Council and the constitu- tion, its bylaws and amendments. He is elected each spring and serves his term the following fall and spring semester. He may initiate such legislation as he deems necessary for the benefit to the FSC Asso- ciation and recommend it to the Student Council. Carol Gregg Fall Women ' s Legislolive Commissioner Brian Bowman Men ' s legislative Commissioner 54 p Marv Baxter Fall Commissioner of Athletics COMMISSIONER OF ATHLETICS The Commissioner of Athletics is elected in the fall to serve the following spring and fall semester. He is a voting member of the Board of Athletic Control and he represents the various athletic teams at all meetings of the Student Council and the Student Body Executive Com- mittee. Jim Earle Spring Commissioner of Athletics Gina Jett Commissioner of Publications COMMISSIONER OF PUBLICATIONS The Commissioner of Publications keeps tabs on the four coHege publications — the Campus, The Collegian, the Handbook and the Directory. She is also a voting member of the Board of Publications and represents the publications at the Student Council meeting and the Student Body Executive Committee meetings. The office is for two semesters and the election is held in the spring. 55 STUDENT BODY EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE The Student Body Executive Committee is the executive board of the student council and acts in an advisory capacity to the student president. The committee is composed of the Dean of Students (Activities), activities advisor, student body officers, committee chairmen, class presidents, the editors of the Campus and The Collegian and the president of Panhellenic, Interfraternity Council, Tokalon, Blue Key, Associated Women Students and the Inter-hall Council. This year the committee campaigned against smashing cigarettes on building floors, appointed students to the student-faculty committees, named committee chairmen, filled a vacancy in the student court, approved plans for the leadership conference and attended the dedication of the Marshall J. Fiese Health Center and the California State College Stu- dent President ' s Association Conference on the FSC campus. Terry Allen, Marv Baxter, Dennis Booz, Sophomore Class Fall Commissioner Spring Election President of Athletics Committee Chairman Brian Bowman, Men ' s Legislative Commissioner Bill Donaghy, Junior Class President Jim Duna ay, Blue Key President Jim Earle, Robert Flegel, Spring Commissioner Fall Inter-Hall of Athletics Council President Carolyn Gray, Fall AWS President, Spring Collegian Editor Carol Gregg, Sheryll Hammarsten, Fall Women ' s Legislative Spring Women ' s Commissioner Legislative Commissioner Colleen Harrison, Judy Hill, Fall Collegian Fall ASB Editor Secretary Judy Hughes, ASB President Gina Jett, Commissioner of Publications Richard Larson, Public Relations Committee Chairman Peggy Manlove, Ed Manning, Larry Metzler, Joan Seltzer, Ston Tuccori, Jan White, Panhellenic Council Freshmon Closs Rally Committee Date Committee IFC President Spring AWS President President Chairman Co-chairman President 56 ORIENTATION COMMITTEE WELCOMES NEW STUDENTS The new student orientation committee introduces students to the Fresno State campus and college life. Main activities this year included the Howdy Dance held September 16 in front of the library and the New Student Reception held October 7 in the Rainbow Ballroom. The group also presented the activities assemblies prior to the start of school, handed out orientation information during fall registration, and helped the freshmen with election rules and campaigning. At the start of the spring semester the committee held a coffee hour for new students and helped transfer students with registration problems. MAVIS JOHANSEN, chairman of the new sfudeni orientation committee. Judith Scott Linda Simons Greg Sivaslian Cathy Stocks Jane Pippert Sharon Sanders Li . J " 9 VM _j j . wM 1 B ■■1 Gerald TahajJan Patricia Wills 57 LARRY METZLER, a sophomore education major, served os chairman of the rally committee. RALLY COMMITTEE LEADS FSC IN SPIRIT The Rally Committee has the responsibility of boosting the spirit of Fresno State College. Its main activity the fall semester was putting on the Friday noon rallies for the home football games and the send off rallies for away football games. The committee also decorated the stadium and presented card tricks and half-time activities. In the spring semester the big job was planning the annual Masque Ball. The costume dance was held March 17 in the Rainbow Ballroom and featured a St. Patrick ' s Day theme. Trophies were presented to sororities and fraternities presenting the best skits. Assisting Larry Metzler were Gene Zingarelli, co-chairman; Mary Beth Brogan, secretary; Martha Demes, card tricks; Mack Cole, decora- tions; Sharon Ripley, pep rallies; Pat Lawrence, telephone committee; Nadine Adams, publicity; and Ed Zahigian, head rally man. Nadine Adams Rosolie Campbell Judith Oean Jim Hegarty Valerie Bodvelion •»x- Suzonne Carroll Martha Demes Mary Beth Brogan Margaret Conner Virginia Hanna Maureen Kelley 58 L « K yz«r Pat Klamm 0 nii« Knapp Barbara Koligian Linda Lauten Pat Lawr«nc COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Sharon Ripley, pep rallies; Larry Metiler, chairman, Marltia Demes, card tricks; Gene Zingarelli, co-chairman; and Mack Cole, stadium decorations. MOOSE II, the Fresno State College bulldog mascot, and his manager, Ed Manning, boosted college spirit ai home football games. Judi Margarian Richard Mirigian Chartene Redwine Marilyn Skoegard Nancy Miguel Bonnie Ovaska Linda Simons Sharon West Betty Wilbanks Sarah Wilson Jeonnie Woo Carolyn Vilhauer Edward Zahigian Gene Zingarelli n DENNIS BOAZ and Dorin Ladd, Election Committee chairmen in the spring and fall semesters. ELECTION COMMITTEE Care to run for office? If so, contact the chairman of the Election Committee or one of the committee members. The com- mittee supervises and controls oil stucJent body, class and other elections of the college. Besides drawing up the election code, which establishes the procedure and rules for elections, nomin- ations and campaigning, the Election Committee also counts and processes the ballots. The committee was busy the fall semester with the freshman class elections in October and the student body and class elec- tions in December. The big election, however, was in April when the student body president and the four class presidents were elected. Candidates who qualified were entered in the general election. Morgie Adams Pat Angelo Dennis Boaz Clyde Brough Rosalie Campbell Rod Coburn Margaret Conner Patricio Daldin Pat Doyle Vern Erickson Lenore Fenn Sharon Frerichs Charlotte Greenwood Virginia Hanno David Hardcastle Kenneth Hart Jim Hegarty Judy Hit! Richard Huddles Ion Laurene Huff 60 THE ACTIVITIES BOOTH was the scene of the fall elections. The warm weather and large number of candidates brought out a crowd of voters. PROCESSING BALLOTS are committee members Judy Hill, Lita Griffey, Karen Schiebelhut, Gory Vinagre and Laurene Huff, Mavis Johansen Carole Koligian Elaine Lance TamI Nielsen Patricia Nicholas Frances Obrikat Donna Petroncelli Linda Petersen Judy Petty Mary Pieper Jane Pippert Marge Pitkanen Nell Ryan Susan Schafer Linda Simons Judy Sweetland Stanley Tuccori Elizabeth Venter Gory Vinagre Carole Wilson Edward Zahigian 61 RICHARD LARSON, a junior social science major, served as chairman of the public relolions committee! PUBLIC RELATIONS COMMITTEE The Public Relations Committee works to build better relations between the community and the college. The big event in the fall was homecoming week, which feotured a " Jubilee Kickoff ' theme in honor of Fresno ' s seventy-fifth anniversary birthday as a city. The committee worked with the college and the alumni to present the homecoming parade, dance and game half-time activities. The Visitation and Luncheon Committee was active both semesters guiding high school students and various groups on tours of the campus. Through its relations with high schools throughout the valley, the committee hopes to encourage students to enroll in FSC. The com- mittee also publicizes many of the colleg e ' s events and activities Beverly Barclay 1 William Donaghy Andrielte Benzler Barbara Bitting Linda Bridges Martha Oemes Linda Douty James Earl Vern Erickson Adrian Faden Armand Gougasian Lita Griffey Virginio Hanna Margorie Honsen Kenneth Hart Sue Henryson Gerry Hoff 2 Linda Hulsey Nancy Jackson Judy Kei Leigh Kennicott Carl Kimball Elaine Lance PUBLIC RELATIONS members are Sandra LaNvson, homecoming publicity chair- man; Richard Lorsen, committee chairman; ond Pat Smith, visitation com- mittee chairman. PR COMMITTEE workers are Bob Morrison, homecoming committee; Sue Gates, homecoming committee; Gary Watkins, luncheon chairman; and Bob Speer. Richard Larson Sandra Lawson Judy Martin Sally McMullin Larry Metiler Richard Mirigian Linda Simons Pat Smith Stan Stairs Jennifer Staley June Stenfort Carol Thorpe Stan Tuccori Eric Walton Melinda Webster Shoron West James Wilson Ann Zelhart 63 SIS COMMITTEE The Service for International Students Committee, more com- monly known as the SIS Committee, is designated to help the in- ternational students on campus. During the spring semester the committee, under the leadership of Marcia Metcalf and Harold Walton, completed the Asian Foundation Book Drive. Students con- tributed text and other books which were sent to Asian students. Plans were also made for an orientation program for international students to be initiated in the fall. Activities of social interest to the international and resident students were also planned. The goal of the commitee is to further international understandings. SIS COMMITTEE co-chairmen during the spring semester were Harold Walton and Marcia Metcalf. Walton represented the Chi Beta Alpha honorary agriculture fraternity which supported the committee as one of its projects. Rose Ann Bowser Martene Keirn Caroline Weng«r MAKING PLANS for the Asian Book Drive are, sitting, Marlene Keirn, Ann Gilbreth, Bill Edholm and Micki Rivero; standing, Darlene Daniels. DATE COMMITTEE members are Bill Whipple, co-chairman, Alice Morse, activities advisor; and Joan Seltier, co-chairman. DATE COMMITTEE The Date Committee arranges the social calendar of the college. Social chairmen of the various organizations and com- mittees submit requisitions with dates to be put on this official slate of events. Two students work with the activities advisor and dean of activities to prepare the calendar each semester. MUCH OF the information for the student calendar is prepared by Gladys Curtis, secretory for Alice Morse, and Sumi Taniguchi, secretary for Gordon Wilson. 64 BOOKSTORE The Kennel, more commonly known as the Fresno State College bookstore, is owned and operated by the student body. In addition to books and school supplies, the bookstore sells gifts, stationery, art work and supplies, a variety of cards, and materials requested by instructors. Heavy sales during the start of the fall and spring semesters, an anniversary sale In March, and a paper-bound fair in the middle of November and May highlight the bookstore activi- ties. Vernice Holmes is the bookstore manager. I Snx HEAD of the Fresno State College bookstore is Vernice Holrnes, bookstore manager BOOKSTORE employees include Nellie Froncesconi, clerk; Helen Heebing, secre- tary, ancJ Alma Borne, clerk ASSOCIATION OFFICE The head of the Association office, the administrative and business office for the Fresno State College Association, is Earle Bassett, comptroller. The office handles the book- keeping and accounts for the college athletic teams, agri- cultural judging teams, speech squad, publications, plays and bond. ASSOCIATION office workers Willa Mae McCrummen, bookkeeper; Keitha Robertson, assistant office manager; and Rosemary Roddin, secretary, keep FSC finance records straight. LOOKING over material typed by Sylvia Hale stenogtopher, are Don Culbertson, Collegian adver tising manager, and Julia Travis, clerk typist. 65 STUDENT LIFE COMMITTEE Fresno State ' s Student Life Committee has the duties of evaluating the stu- dent activities program, the development of standards for student conduct and promoting a faculty interest in student activities. The committee, under the direction of the Dean of Students (Activities), set up standards for campus social life and student organizations. The committee consists of four students, three faculty members and three administrators. STUDENT LIFE committee memberi ore, sitting, Dean Gordon Wilson, standing, Dr. Roger Ervin, Sheryll Hammarsten, Dean Don Albright, Alice Morse, Dr. Birger Johnson and Jerry Word. Jerry Word Sheryll Hammarsten Janey Hammaker Ron Gerov PUBLIC INFORMATION COMMITTEE The Public Information Committee stimulates and develops policies support- ing the public relation program for Fresno State College. The committee advises the group and individuals responsible for ways and means of disseminating in- formation on FSC. The committee consists of eleven members selected from the faculty, administration and student body. Sandra Lawson PUBLIC Baxter, Burris. INFORMATION Dr Edwin Lom com bard mittee mem Dr Bernie beri ore, sitting, Dr William Young, Art Sofstrom, Floyd Hixson, Dr Ir in Add!cott, Marge Shepard, standing, Mike Harris, Ed Piston, Robert Groendyke, Ray Reynolds and Merlyn 66 SCHOLARSHIP COMMITTEE The Scholarship Committee has the re- sponsibility of selecting scholarship recipients from the more than 700 applications re- ceived each year. Scholarships totaling in excess of $25,000 were awarded to approx- imately 250 incoming or enrolled students this year. During April and May the commit- tee reviewed and evaluated all applications received. Each committee member spent much time during these months on the diffi- cult job of awarding the scholarships to about a third of the group of applicants. The committee also establishes the scholar- ship policies and promotes the establishment of new scholarships for Fresno State students. SCHOLARSHIP COMMITTEE members are, ROW 1, Ken Lewis, choirman, Claudio Poulsen, Dorothy Cody, Jeonnelle Etchegoinbetry; ROW 2, Arthur Sofslrom, Gordon Wilson, Ellis Austin, Sidney Brooks ond Deonna Haw Not pictured ore Joseph Heiti and William Parker. Jeannette Etchengoinberry Claudia Poulsen STUDENT MEMBERS of the Library Committee ore Lee Keyzcr, Linda Lauten and Sharon Yee. Dr. Henry M. Modden, college librarian, is the advisor of the committee. LIBRARY COMMITTEE The Library Committee works with the college librar- ian, Dr. Henry M. Madden, in solving problems that affect the students in their relations with the library. This year the students learned of the three story addition which will be added to the present structure sometime next year. The committee also discussed the study con- ditions in the library and means of preventing unneces- sary distraction. Student members are appointed each fall and serve for the full school year. Lee Keyzer Linda Lauten 67 HEALTH COMMITTEE The Healt h Committee is a student-faculty committee consisting of two students and one faculty member. This committee works with the Director of Health Services, Dr. Marvyn S. Schwartz, in an advisory capacity. It makes recommendations on the use of the student health fund and on the administration of student health serv- ices. This spring the committee discussed the possibilities of a compulsory health insurance program on the Fresno State College campus. Last year the committee author- ized the purchase of chairs and benches for the waiting room in the health center. Kathleen Kalstrom Sharon Sanders HEALTH COMMITTEE members are Dr, Marvyn Schwartz, director of health services; Shoron Sanders, Kathleen Kalstrom and Carlene Rose, associate professor home economics. Not pictured are Max Kimberly, assistant professor of health educa- tion, and Carole Bakman. STUDENT UNION COMMITTEE STUDENT UNION Committee members are, sitting, Judy Hughes, ASB president; Dr, Roger Ervin, assistant professor of geography; Gordon Wilson, dean of students (activities), stonding. Art Safstrom, director of related activities; Jim Wilson, Karry Karabian and Greg Sivaslian. The newest student-faculty committee is the Student Union Committee, founded this year to explore student needs for a student union on the Fresno State College campus. The committee obtained films on student unions on other campuses and presented them to student council meetings in the fall and spring. In the fall Bev Francisco and Brian Bowman attended a conference on student unions. The meeting was held on the University of Cali- fornia campus at Davis. The committee is comprised of four students and four faculty members. Greg Sivaslian Jackie Allen 68 Bill Larsen Jackie Allen Bev Francisco Larry Karablan FRESNO STATE COLLEGE POLICE UNIT The Fresno State College Police Unit was established as part of the criminology curriculum in 1948. The unit consists of 23 uniformed officers. These officers are deputized by the city of Fresno and are criminology students at FSC. Members performed such services as supervision at football games, Sigma Alpha Epsilon Barn Dance, fall and spring registration, basketball games, Clovis Rodeo, baseball games. West Coast Relays, Queen ' s Ball and other college affairs. The unit also assisted with the traffic direction in downtown Fresn6 during Christmas vacation and the traffic direction dur- ing the viewing of Christmas Tree Lane. The force also serves many of Fresno ' s business, professional and social organizations. Members of the unit are on 24 hour call. Their big job on the FSC campus is regulating traffic and parking laws. STUDENT COURT The Student Court consists of the Dean of Students (Acti- vities), two senior members and two juniors. The student members serve two year terms. The court is not a court of law but rather a means by which the students can serve in accepting responsibility for self-government. The primary function of the court is not to punish of- fenders but to recommend the action it considers to be best for the student involved and for the welfare of the college. The court is the final authority in matters of interpretation of the constitution and bylaws of the Fresno State College Association. The men ' s legislative commissioner sits as a non-voting member of the court. All student body officers, class officers and the president of the Associated Women Students are ineligible for mem- bership on the Student Court. Student Court member resign to run for any of the above named offices. Sergeant Donley Cadwell Lieutenant Richard Deelsnyder Captain Kenton Byers Sergeant Bob McDaniels 69 ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS AWS FALL OFFICERS ore, sitting, Nancy Jackion, election manager, Jon White, secretory; Carolyn Gray, president, Alice Morse, aeJvisor; standing, Lita Griffey, treasurer; and Morgoret Yorbrough, vice-president HILTRUAD LECHNER, the AWS exchange student from Vienna, Austria, decorates the Christmas tree in Graves Hall. She is a junior English major. " -n 01 Jackie Allen, Activities Board Suzanne Carroll, AWS Representative Sandra Girts, Social Choirman Barbaro Bitting, Post Office Committee Joyce filltel. Activities Board Carolyn Gray, Fall President 7 Rose Anne Bowser, Executive Board Bev Francisco, Public Relations Lita Griffey, Executive Board ■REIGNBOW OF ROYALTY " wos the theme for AWS sponsored Sherylt Hammarsten, Suson Hill, Nancy Jackson, Queen ' s Ball held in November. Big Sisters Chairman Activities Board Election Manager The Associated Women Students began the fall semester with their annual " Meet the Girls " assembly and fashion show for new coeds on campus. In October they hosted the AWS Inter- collegiate Conference for chapters in California and Nevada. Climaxing the social events for the semester was the Queen ' s Tea and Queen ' s Ball in November. The tea was held in President Joyal ' s home and the ball was at the Fresno Memorial Auditorium. " Reignbow of Royalty " was the theme for the formal affair. Spring semester events began with the in- stallation of new officers. Members then spon- sored a dance at the Laboratory School after the basketball game February 11. Charlie Hull entertained at the affair. Their onnual Bermuda Day was March 17 and the AWS Spring Formal, the main social event of the semester, was held April 14. Jan White, spring president, attended the national convention in Madison, Wisconsin, April 3-6. SPRING EXECUTIVE BOARD members are Pat Nicholas, Sheryll Hammarslen, Beverly Froncisco, Jennifer Staley, Jan White, Alice Morse, advisor, Sandy Girts, and Sue Kolby. Leigh Kennicott, Activities Board Susan Kolby, Contact Chairman Bonnie Robertson, Representative Lynne Sanderson, Representative Linda Simons, Activities Board Sharon Scully, Contact Chairman Bonnie Shell, Executive Board PLANNING THE AWS Intercollegiate Convention ore Jan White, secretary, Lita Griffey, treasurer; Margaret Yorbrough, registration; and Leigh Kennicott, correspondence. Pot Smith, Social Chairman June Stenfort, Activities Board Jan White, Spring President Margaret Yorbrough, Fall Vice-President AWS SPRING activities included a dance in the Lob School after the basketball game February 1 1 . 71 BOARD OF ATHLETIC CONTROL The Board of Athletic Control has general control of competitive inter- collegiate athletics at Fresno State College. The Board unifies, directs and formulates the athletic policies of the college and approves intercollegiate agree- ments, contracts and schedules. Voting members include the college president, head of the Division of physical education, chairman of the Board of Directors, one faculty member, the president of the associated student body, the men ' s legislative commissioner and the commissioner of athletics. BOARD OF ATHLETIC Control members are, kneeling, Larry Iwasaki, Jim Doon, Judy Hughes, Brian Bowman, Jim Earle; standing, Art Sofstrom, Ed Piston, Gordon Wilson, Louis Mudge, Sylvia Hale, A. W. Holmes, Hal Beatty, Earle Bassett, Henry Fricker ond George llg, chairman. The Board of Directors is primarily concerned with the financial aspects of the Fresno State College Association operations and with making policy decisions. The Board concerns itself with the operations involving the food services, bookstore, publications and intercollegiate athletics. Voting members of the Board are the president of the college, three faculty members, president of the associated students, ASB vice-president and the men ' s and women ' s legislative commissioners. Non-voting members are the editor of The Collegian, the general manager of the association and the chairman of the Board of Directors. BOARD OF DIRECTORS BOARD OF DIRECTORS members are, sitting. Sheryll Hommorsten, Sytvia Hale, louis Mudgo, Judy Hughes, Corolyn Gray, slonding. Turnoy Powers, Frank Powell, Ed Piston, Art Sofstrom, Gordon Wilson, Brion Bowman, Eorle Bassett and Ralph Evans. 72 BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS The Board of Publications is responsibte to the Board of Directors for the publica- tion of The Collegian, the Campus, the Handbook and the Directory. The Board, which is in charge of the budgets, advertising, and policies of these publications, screens and appoints editors for the college publications. Members of the Board include a chair- man, our voting members (the commissioner of publications, AWS president, ASB president, and vv ' omen ' s legislative commissioner) and the editors of the publications. BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS members include, ROW 1, Carolyn Gray, Sylvia Hale, Shirley Thompson, Judy Hughes, Carol Gregg, Sheryll Hammarsten, Dr. William Dienstein, Robert Byrd; ROW 2, Ed Piston, Gordon Wilson, Ron Byrd, Dr. Robert Comegys, Dr. Karl Svenson, choirman; Roy Reynolds, Earle Bossett, Art Safstrom, Dr. John Duke. The Board of Fine Arts approves and submit; to the Board of Directors the budgets of the association for the art, dance, music and speech activities of the college. The Board is made up of four elected student body officers (president, vice-president, men ' s and women ' s legislative commissioners), four faculty members appointed by the president of the College, a chairman, the editor of The Collegian, the general manager of the association and representatives from art, dance, music and speech departments. 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 budgeted productions. BOARD OF FINE ARTS BOARD OF FINE ARTS members ore Robert Mathers, Gordon Shacklett, Sylvia Hale, Earle Bossett, Betty Rondell, Gordon Wilson, Sheryll Hammarsten, Fred Dempster, Russell Howland, Judy Youngclous, George OlMkkala, Judy Hughes, Turney Powers and Brian Bowman. 73 Carolyn Gray, Collegian Editor, Spring Semester THE COLLEGIAN The Collegian, the first student newspaper at Fresno State, ap- peared on February 8, 1922. It was issued twice a month until 1926, when it became a weekly. In February of 1931 it became a semi-weekly and in the spring of 1956 it was issued three times a week, the lone collegiate tri-weekly on the West Coast. In the fall the Collegian moved from the Industrial Arts building annex to Room 235 in the Business building. Two senior women jour- nalism majors served as editors of the newspaper under an entirely new staff system this year. Colleen Harrison worked as the fall editor and Carolyn Gray served as the spring editor. Under the new staff sys- tem, there are three day managing editors in addition to the editor-in- chief. The day editors are in charge of the three weekly editions. The new system also provides for an executive editor who has charge of typography and proofreading. Collegian staff members attended the California Newspaper Pub- lishers ' Association convention in San Francisco and the California Inter- collegiate Press Association conference in San Diego. MAC KEITHLEY, a College of the Sequoias transfer, was The Collegian photograpfier. BAKERSFIELD Junior College transfers Jim Doan nnd Jim Church, both junior journalism majors, served as sports editors during the fall and spring semesters respectively. COLLEGIAN NEWS report- ers are, sitting, Arlene Chelstrom, and Andrea Lanfranco. standing, Dave Honna, Bob Long, Jack MtCleneghan, Bob Byrd ond Roger Grohom. 74 Colleen Harrison, Collegian Editor, fall semester SPRING SEMESTER day managing editors are Joe Schwa rz, Friday issue; John Ryle, Monday edition; and Jim Doan, Wednesday issue. TROPHY WINNERS at the C.I PA, Convention were Ron Byrd, first in yearbook caption writing; Mac Keith ley, first in news photography; Joel Schwarz, second in editorial A riting; and Jim Doan, second in sports writing. DON CULBERTSON, a junior journalism major, worked as The Collegian advertising manager during the fall and spring semester. Mike Harris, Collegian Exchange Editor Larry Adams, Assistant to the Editor JOEL SCHWARZ, newly elected president of the California Intercollegiate Press Association, presents an award to outgoing president Rich Eastman, a student at Cal Poly, Kellogg campus. J Ron Byrd, Co-Editor, 1961 Campus Bob Byrd, Co-Editor, 1961 Campus 1961 CAMPUS The first college publication was the yearbook, The Prospect, which appeared June, 1912. In 1923 the yearbook took the name Campus, ancJ in 1934 the book was made available to every student through the addi- tion of 75 cents to the tuition fee. The 1961 Campus, largest in the school ' s history, commemorates the start of Fresno State ' s 1961- 62 Golden Anniversary year. ANDRIETTE BENZLER and Janie Hammaker worked on senior section. Who ' s Who and class officers section. THE COVER, end sheets, division pages ond Greek crests were drawn by art majors Bunnie Creagh, Claudio Poulsen and Dale Oftedale. CAMPUS LIFE ■•clion workers or Linda Hulsoy, Morcia Metcalf, Adrion Faden, Pal Smith and Cathy Slocks. PAT WILLS, a junior English majof, served as copy editor. 76 TYPING COPY are staff members Frances Farina and Deanno Mantooth. STAFF PHOTOGRAPHER, Mac Keithley, covers the athletic and sogal events on and off campus. PAUSING FROM their typing and filing are freshmen Linda Peterson and Margie Adams. CHECKING THE pictures for the Greek section vt as a job for sophomores Julie Linscheid and Karen Schiebelhut. Not pictured is Diane Samons, also on the Greek staff. SANDRA LAWSON, senior English ma- jor, works on the faculty and adminis- tration section. MEMBERS OF THE organizations section are Armand Gougasian, Joan Avedisian, Jeonette Raymond, Bette Pappa, Roberta Hendry and Bob Jones. 77. HANDBOOK The Fresno State College Handbook serves as an introduction and guide for all new students on campus. It contains informa- tion on college organizations, fraternities, sororities, committees, traditions and publications. The Handbook has messages from the college president, student body president and Associated Women Student ' s president, as well as the student activities calendar, student yells, campus regulations and a map of the college grounds. The FSC student constitution, AWS bylaws and a section on stu- dent personnel services are also found in the Handbook. CAROL LEDBETTER, o senior education major, edited the 1960-1961 Handbook 1 f . ..::-. STAFF MEMBERS Judy Hughes and Gail Pierce worked on the Hand book during the iummer monthi. EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Carol Ledbelter ond staff member Linda lauton distributed the Handbook during reg- istration in the fall. • t 4 " • m, ' •■ ± 1 78 DIRECTORY The Fresno State College Directory contains the name, local address, year in school, major and telephone number for each FSC student. The directory also has the telephone numbers for student body officers, publication editors, AWS officers, class presidents, student committee chairmen, and student court members. The address, phone number, and president of each fra- ternity and sorority are also printed in the publication, as well as the telephone number for the Blue Key, IFC, Tokalon, and Panhellenic Council president. The directory also contains the phone numbers of the faculty, administration, offices, buildings, departments, and services on campus. ROSALENE OBERTl, a junior education ma|or, served as editor of Ihc 1960-61 Directory. ART EDITOR Bill Scheidt, a senior art major, designed the cover on the 1960 Directory. DIRECTORY WORKERS Joyce Thorkleson, Linda Lauten, and Beverly Francisco compiled the index cards for the student directory. SOPHOMORES Jennifer Staley and Nancy Jackson assisted with the work on the 1 960 Directory. 79 BAND ENTERTAINS THROUGHOUT YEAR The Fresno State College Band began the fall semester ' s activities with the football game halftime shows. The FSC- Abilene Christian College halftime performance featured a show portraying a typical Texas day at " Home on the Range. " During the FSC-Long Beach State game the band activities vt ere rained out. The marching unit traveled to San Jose in November for the FSC-San Jose State College game. They also appeared in the city of Fresno ' s Diamond Jubilee Parade in October. The director of the seventy-piece unit is Arthur Barnes, assistant professor of music. Always preceeding the band in marching formation are six major- ettes and the drum major. ARTHUR BARNES completed his second year as band director at Fresno State. " • ■ ' 80 THE FRESNO STATE College marching band forms an F formation while preparing a footboll halftime routine. BAND MEMBERS include, front row, Morilyn Puckeft, Clarence Anthony, Vernal Alfving, Pot Balakian, Gary Jerome, Charles Barber, Karen OsluncJ; back row, Greg Brackett, Louis Brum, Esther Smith ancJ Joe Andrews. PETE VAN GELDER, a junior psychology major, is in his third year as drum major for the Fresno State College bond. •«jfS? li, !i !! m J!i ' — THE SEVENTY PIECE Fresno Stote College band practices its precision marching on campus. The drum major is Pete Von Gelder and the majorettes are Betty Cady, Deanna Mantooth, Anita Leal, Sharon Fabrey, Carolyn Kasaian and Patty Lowe. 81 RIGHT YOU ARE by Luigi Pirandello " Right You Are, " a comedy by the Italian playwright Luigi Pirandello, was presented in the arena theatre in the speech-arts building January 5-8 and January 11-15. The play was directed by Phillip Walker, associate professor of speech. The scene for the play was the parlor of Councillor Agazzi ' s house, in a small Italian town, the capital of a province. Assisting with the production were Roy Hergen- roeder, setting; Gaylord Graham, lighting; and Jeanette Pratt, costumes. Cast LAMBERTO LAUDISI Phillip Freer AMALIA Louise Fulfer DINA Bunny Nidever MAID Shirley Burke SIGNORA SIRELLI Judith Youngclaus SIGNOR SIRELLI Michael Dyer SIGNORA CINI Carol Stewart COUNCILLOR AGAZZI Bill Walsh SIGNORA FROLA June Loring SIGNOR PONZA Walter Buckner SIGNORA NENNI Lynn Defoe COMMISSIONER CENTRUI Charles Cooper THE GOVERNOR Neal Janzen SIGNORINA CAVALLO Viola Schroeter SIGNOR NEGRO David Goggin SIGNORA PONZA Lindy Cope MEMBERS of the cast in luded, standing, Charles Coope r, Neal Janzen, Michael Dyer, Walter Buckner, Phillip Freer, William Walsh, David Goggin, Viola Schroeter; sitting, Lynnette Defoe, Carol Stewart, Judith Youngclaus, June Loring, Louise Fulfer, Bunny Nidever, Shirley Burk and Lindy Cope. SIGNOR PONZA (Walter Buckner) threatens his mother-in-law, Signora Frola |Jun« Loring), in the presence of her fellow towns people. 82 SIGNOR LAUDISI (Chillip Freer) omuses himself by upsetting two old ladies (Carol Stewart and Lynelte Defoe), THE BUSYBODIE5 of the town confront Signora Ponia (Lindy Cope) efforts to discover the truth. VIRGINIA (Dorothy Hergenroeder) meets George (Richard Pandukht), a cynical playboy, for a cocktail party in the woods. A CLEARING IN THE WOODS by Arthur Laurents " A Clearing in the Woods " was presented March 17-25 in the arena theatre in the speech-arts building. The production was designed and directed by Roy Her- genroeder, speech instructor, in partial fulfillment of requirements for a master of arts degree. Assisting with the play were Phillip Walker, direction; Gaylord Graham, technical direction, and Jeanette Pratt, costume and makeup. The scene for the fantasy was a clearing in a wood. Realism in the Laurents ' play is made known in Virginia ' s reaction to past situations. She suddenly discovers her- self at a turning point in life which can either lead to happiness or her former lonely existence as a career girl. CAST VIRGINIA Dorothy Hergenroeder NORA June Bottoroff JIGEE Jacque Todd BARNEY Bill Walsh GINNA Leigh Kennicott GEORGE Richard Pandukht PETE . Jim Wilson HAZELMAE Marlene Feldstein THE BOY Michael Dyer ANDY Phillip Freer STAR GAZING and thinking of past memories are Ginno (Leigh Kennicott), Virginia (Dorothy Hergenroeder), Jigee (Jacque Todd) and Nora (June Bottoroff). THE BOY (Michoel Dyer) urges Nora (June Bottoroff) to stay with him and Hazelmae (Marlene Feldstein) urges Nora to remain with her. VIRGINIA (Dorothy Hergenroeder) listens to voices (Leigh Kennicott and Bill Walsh) from her past. DARK OF THE MOON by Howard Richardson and William Berney The musical " Dark of the Moon " was presented May 5-7 and 11-12 in the auditorium in the Speech Arts building. Alvin S. Kaufman, assistant professor of speech, was the play director. Assisting with the production were Randy Cone, stage manager; Roy Hergenroeder, scene design; Gaylord Graham, lighting, and Kathy Herbert, under the supervision of Jeanette Pratt, had charge of the costumes. CAST JOHN, THE WITCH BOY Ray Prine CONJUR MAN Paul Kayne DARK WITCHES Marie Freire . . Delia Paladino FAIR WITCHES Sue Parkins . . Nancy Boolsen CONJUR WOMAN Cherie Turner UNCLE SMELICUE Larry Smith MR. SUMMEY Chuck Cooper EDNA SUMMEY Julie Linscheid HANK GIDGER Dan Pessano BURT DINWITTY Jay Kimball MILLIE HEFFNER Sharon Fish ZED JENKINS Bob Sugita DORA ATKINS Sonia Dulgarian MR. ATKINS Don Culbertson FLOYD ALLEN Bill Rountree MRS. SUMMEY Harriet Aloojian MISS METCALF Barbara Hoffman MRS. BERGEN Anneli Mittman MR. BERGEN Ronald Massey ELLEN BERGEN Paula Fries GREENY GORMAN Judy Walker BARBARA ALLEN June Chandler MARVIN HODGENS Phil Wulf MRS. ALLEN Margaret Bryden MR. ALLEN Walt Buckner ZACK HEFFNER Dick Avakian PREACHER HAGGLER Doug Wedel THE WITCHES (Sue Parkins, Delia Paladino. Nancy Bool- sen and Marie Freire) tease the witch boy (Ray Prine) over his love for a human " gal. " BARBARA ALLEN (June Chandler) and John, the witch boy (Ray Prine) are married by Preacher Haggler (Doug Wedel) as Floyd Allen (Bill Rountree), Mr Allen (Walt Buckner) and Mrs. Allen (Margaret Bryden) look on. THE CONJUR MAN (Poul Koyne) warns John, the witch boy (Ray Prine) thot it ain ' t easy bein ' human. Looking on are the vt ltches (Marie Freire, Nancy Boolsen, Delia Paladino and Sue Perkins). JOHN, THE witch boy (Roy Prine) gets ready to strike Marvin Hodgens (Phil WuK) with lightning os he prepores to win the hond of Barbaro Allen (June Chondler). The town ' s people are watching as the scene occurs during a dance 84 f COMIC READERS include Jim Wilson, narrator and port- lime KMJ announcer, and Terry Rose, assistant narrator and a junior speech major. RADIO COMICS The Fresno State College Comic Section of the Air series on KMJ radio is the longest continuously spon- sored radio program in the San Joaquin Valley. FSC students enrolled in speech courses an d other volunteers read the series on Sundays at 8:30 A.M. Dr. John Wright, head of the speech-arts division, helped to originate the series 32 years ago on the University Street campus. The program is taped each Tuesday afternoon in the new Speech-Arts Building. George Johnson, a senior speech major and part time announcer for KMAK, directed the comic strip program this year. COMIC SECTION cast members are Phil Freer, Charles Cooper, sound effects engineer; Marie Freiee, Kyle Weisenberger, George Kapanagian, sound crew; Bob Long, Terry Rose and Jim Wilson. FORENSIC SQUAD The first competition for the Fresno State debate squad was the Northern California Forensics Association Tournament at College of the Pacific in Stockton October 28-29. Dr. David Provost, assistant professor of political science, served as the team ' s coach during the fall semester. In the spring the squad participated in the Stanford Senior Practice Tournament, San Mateo Novice Tournament, San Fernando College Invi- tational Tournament, the Pi Kappa Delta Nationals in Stillwater, Okla- homa, and the Nevada Great Western Tournament in Reno. Richard Ek, speech instructor, was coach during the spring semester. SENIOR DEBATORS Ken Budd and Mervin Whealy received high honors in the quarter-finals in the Stanford Senior Practice Tourno- ment in Palo Alto. MEMBERS OF the FSC debate squad are, sitting, Rita Patakas, Charlotte Greenwood, Cherie Govette; standing, Jim Mayer, Marion Hannah, Dean Gibson, Richard Ek, coach; Ken Budd, Richard Crossman, David Provost, coach; Charles Patton and David Wilson. 1 85 - BEST DRESSED couple, vampire Carol Olsen and ghost David Denney, greet another couple, Jan McColm and Rol Parkman at the Masque Ball. MASQUE BALL The annual Masque Ball attracted a throng of costumed students to the Rainbow Ballroom the even- ing of St. Patrick ' s Day, March 17. Carrying out the Irish theme were green shamrocks and hanging baskets of magnolias bathed in a red glow that reflected in the mirrors of the Ballroom. During the intermission, master of ceremonies Gerry Hoff announced Delta Sigma Phi as the winner of the best skit award. Kappa Kappa Gamma took second place and Delta Gamma won third place honors for their skit. Others participating were Delta Zeta and Sigma Chi. Working on the dance were Larry Metzler, rally committee chairman, and committee members Mary Beth Brogan, secretary; Pat Klamm, trophies; Gene Zingarelli, publicity; and Ed Zahigian, stage. J id MP i% fi i L DELTA GAMMAS carry out the St. Patrick ' s Day theme as they sing and dance their way through " McNamarra ' s Band. " RON DIBBLE. Homan Hall head resident, dressed as the Hunchback of Notre Dame won the first place award in the men ' s costume division. SOME STUDENTS came masqued, some came dressed but all hod a good time. THE KAPPA Kappa Gammas, wearing their Irish greon and singing " I ' m Just A Girl Who Can ' t Say No. " won second place in skit division. 86 DONNA STRICKLER and Betty Randelt, both junior phy- sical education majors, try doing designs for two. ORCHESIS Members of Orchesis, FSC ' s modern dance group, attended the Northern California College and University Dance Symposium in February at San Jose. Jose Limon, the outstanding male dancer in modern dance work in the U.S. conducted lessons and presented a concert. Members also provided the dancing in the May produc- tion of " Dark of the Moon. " Orchesis officers are Lou Ann Ward, president; Betty Randell, vice-president; and Ginger Boomer, secretary. The club advisor is Marion Bigelow, associate professor of physical education. AN INTERESTING grouping is reflected in the mirror by Sharil Martin, Bonnie Shaffer and Ginger Boomer. BALANCE AND design is stressed in the dance formation by Donna Strickler and Betty Randell. A CAPPELLA The A Cappella Choir is a musical unit open to all music majors and others with a sufficient training and experience in choral music to qualify. The group annual- ly performs Handel ' s Messiah at Christmas time with the college symphony orchestra. Together with the Fresno Philharmonic they presented the St. Matthew Passion in March. The A Cappella also presented a program in January with the Brass Choir. In May they went to Merced to present a children ' s concert series for the Merced schools. Verne D. Delaney is the choir director. Lpi I s r r -51 i «t A. tf tf t t| tlTlt i t 4 m A t 1 t t 14 1 I A CAPPELLA members ore, Row 1, Kalhy Markley, Shiela Bower, Bette Engstrom, Maureen Kelly, Evelyn Yordumian, Karen Niblack, Judi Rcdwine, Jean Gonser, Laura Lee Gaspee, Sue Porter; Row 2, Corel Andersen, Carol Brown, Pat Carpenter, Virginia Davis, Edna Garabedian, Beverly Petersen, Marge Thompson, Bobbi Herring, Esther Martinei, June Kaiik, Row 3, Peggy Kelly, Ann Fuqua, Jackie Frey, Carolyn Blodgelt, Patricia Dickson, Janet Hackney, Bonnie Munson, Sharon Rosander, Linda Vose, Betty Martinez, Dianne Mazzei; Row 4, Sue Hambley, Karen Mohling, Jeanne Starr, Nancy Lauritien, Mary Tingen, Mary Ann Daley, Anne Gilmore, Nancy Miguel, Mary Kelly, Dorothea Bradley, Phyllis McDonald, Nadine Boyd; Row 5, Adrian Gamble, Jim Moore, Niel Kroeker, Daryl DeGraw, Ken Wall, John Wellfare, James Murray, Ron Brumley, Jim Gavin, Loren Rosebraugh, Larry Lyons, Jim Bell, King Davis, Jack French, Don Boyer, Carl Kimball, Mox Flaming, Vern Delaney; Row 6, Ann Peckham, Alex Molnar, Jim Ward, Allan Paloutiian, Michoel Civiello, John Hedley, Leslie Robinson, Bill Savoge, Brian Gardner, Dennis Paldi and Bob Peterson. 87 FRESHMAN ACTIVITIES One week of orientation activities introduced the class of 1964 to the Fresno State campus. Physical exami- nations, campus tours, assemblies and registration highlighted the week prior to school opening. Mavis Johansen, orientation committee chairman, had charge of the Howdy Dance held September 16. The following day some 250 students attended Frosh Camp at Camp Gaines, Lake Sequoia. " Halls of Ivy " was the theme for the frosh reception October 7 in the Rainbow Ballroom. L LYN DARBY ond Janey Hammaker serving punch at the Howdy Donee GARY W ATKINS and Judy Hughes, 1 960 Freshman Camp committee chairmen. STUDENTS dancing under the stars ot the Howdy Dance held in front of the library FALL REGISTRATION was a first-time experience for the Weshmen alt 1,100 of them ' -— ' .. u BAREFOOT dancing at the new student reception. THE CANVASS-covered men ' s gymnasium is the scene for the fall and spring registration. 88 SMILING Ed Manning, frosh president, congratulates Terry Allen, soph president, following the brawl. HEY EGGHEAD, stop dropping my egg! FROSH-SOPH BRAWL Splish-splash, the sophs took a mud bath and lost the annual Freshman-Sophomore Brawl held October 26 on the athletic field. The 85-20 victory ended the orientation period for the class of 1964. The one-sided brawl marked the second straight year the class of 1963 went down to defeat. Last year they be- came the first frosh class to lose a brawl in five years. Ken Pipes, student body vice-president, had charge of the brawl which featured tricycle relays, three-legged sack races, centipede races, egg throwing, hula hooping and the finale, the tug of war. ONE, TWO, THREE, four, come on men let ' s stock up more, soy the frosh. " GET READY, get set, " soy officials to men in the tricycle relay. THE UNLUCKY sophs hoci to fill the muci hole following the tug of war. 89 YELL LEADERS AND PEP GIRLS Besley Lewis, Head Yell Leader Srada McCormick, Head Pep Girl BOOSTING FRESNO State College spirit ore yell leaders Gory Johnson, Bes Lewis, Vince Carter and Morion MacKinnon. LEADING THE YELLS ot rallies and gomes are cheer leaders Gory Johnson, Bes Lewis, Vince Carter and Marian MacKinnon, PERFORMING AT the rollies and games are pep girls ' Mary Ruggieri, Shirley Snow, Brada McCormick, Sharon Sanders. Sharon Knight, Sue Henryson, Francie Burkholder and Peggy Monlove. 90 FSC HOMECOMING " Jubilee Kickoff " was the theme of the Homecoming Parade, held October 15 in conjunction with Fresno city ' s 75th Diamond Jubilee celebration. Homecoming Queen Diane Longacre and attendants Jan McColm and Jane Pippert rode in the parade which included 17 floats, several high school bonds, the Cal Poly band and the FSC marching band. The parade grand marshal was Arthur Safstrom, director of related activities since 1932. Halftime activities at the FSC-Cal Poly (San Luis Obispo) football game featured the crowning of Miss Longacre by Valerie Anderson, the 1959 Queen. Homecoming day ended with a 33-0 victory for FSC. A FIERCE BULLDOG chases a tired Mustang on the Delta Sigma Phi ' s first place fraternity division float. SIGMA NU fraternity salutes Fresno with its float, " 75 Years To Boot. ' FOOTBALL ACTION carried out the jubilee theme on the Delta Gamma sorority float. FIRST PLACE award in the independent float division was won by the Cal Poly (San Luis Obispo) Mustangs. DIANE LONGACRE receives best wishes from the 1959 Homecoming Queen, Valerie Anderson, while Ken Pipes, ASB vice-president looks on. DELTA ZETA ' S gigantic football shoe booted them to victory as the first place winners in the sorority division. 91 PLEDGE PRESENTS Pledge Presents, the traditional opening of the Greek social season, was held in each of the sorority houses this year rather than the City College social hall. The pledges gathered Sunday afternoon, October 9, from 3-5 PM to greet their families, interested students and faculty members. At each of the six sorority houses the presentation was followed with an open house and social hour. The sororities — Alpha Xi Delta, Delta Gamma, Delta Zeta, Kappa Alpha Theta, Kappa Kappa Gamma and Phi Mu — work- ed with the Panhellenic Council to coordinate the presentation of their pledges. KAPPA ALPHA THETA pledges Louise Under and Karen Thomas break in»o smiles as they notice their parents in the receiving line. DELTA GAMMA pledges gathering In front of the OG house are, sitting. Sharon Fabry, Karen Kauf- man, Ann Zelhart, Barbara Viniant, Linda Speors; standing, Sally McMullin, Linne Henry, Connie Jorgensen, Mary Ann Sovory, Ann MacDonold, Sherytl Hammarsten, Marjorie Hansen and Lenore Fenn. 92 VETERANS ' DAY PARADE Kgrlene Lowe, the 1959-60 Campus Queen, made her last official appearance November 1 1 in Fresno ' s Veterans ' Day parade. Riding the Queen ' s float were attendants Donna Love and Carol Gregg, first attendant Gwen Rogers, and ASB Presi- dent Judy Hughes. The float, a project of the Freshman Women ' s Social Activities Group, featured a " Birds of Paradise " theme. The 32-man Fresno State Air Force ROTC drill team was among the 3,500 persons who participated in the parade. QUEEN flowers stand. KARLENE receives plenty of assistance with her robe from the PooH-BoaH men who escorted her to the rece and iving FROM THE REVIEWING stand the Queen, her royol court and military officials smile as they watch the oncoming parade. DONNA LOVE and Judy Hughes watch the crowd from otop the Queen ' s float. A LARGE CROWD wolches the precision marching of the Fresno Slate Air Force ROTC drill team. . i -??» ' ' . .r GWEN ROGERS and Carol Gregg, Queen ' s attend- ants, pose on the royal float. w ..• . 93 QUEEN ' S TEA The Queen ' s Tea, honoring the five finalists for the 1 960-61 Campus Queen, attracted more than 350 guests to the home of President and Mrs. Arnold E. Joyal on the after- noon of November 16. Among the many guests, including student leaders, faculty administration, civic leaders, and past Campus Queens, were the five judges who screened the candidates. Co-chairmen of the traditional tea were Susan Kolby and Laurene Huff. Following the tea, the judges selected Rosalene Oberti to wear the crown as the 1960-61 Campus Queen. Bonnie Clark was named first attendant and Marlene Keirn, Jane Pippert, and Bonnie Shaffer were named attendants. The selection was kept secret until the night of the Queen ' s Ball. RADIANT Rosalene Oberti was secretly named the new Campus Queen after the tea. Hj H b i HBl!cCi0m ' ' hSt .wH 19 fi W- ' 1 BONNIE CLARK greets one of the guests in ihe Joyal home. A PORTRAIT Of ROYALTY is formed by Bonnie Clork, Rosalene Oberti, Bonnie Shaffer, Marlene Keirn, and Jane Pippert SV-2 fewA 94 RECEIVING the guests are Sandra Girls, Pat Smith, Karlene Lowe, Caro- lyn Gray, and Alice Morse SERVING TEA to guests Terri Hirt and Jan White is Phyllis Watts, dean of graduate studies. GREETING guesrs in the receiving line are Mrs . Arnold E. Joyal, President Joyal, Carolyn Gray and Gary Watkins. m T ;r W4 1;] g i QUEEN ROSALENE, escorted by Ernie Jones, walks through the candlelite cordon after leaving coronation ceremonies. ' ¥.- ' ■ m r wm J QUEEN ' S BALL The Queen ' s Ball, Fresno State ' s splashiest social event of the year, attracted a capacity crowd to the Fresno Memorial Auditorium the night of November 18. The blaze of color with the satins, brocades, and jewels of the formal gowns worn by the coeds added to the theme, " Reignbow of Royalty. " The crowning of the 1960-61 Campus Queen, Rosa- lene Oberti, by retiring 1959-60 Campus Queen Kar- lene Lowe, highlighted the ball. The coronation took place beneath a 12 foot wide crown of gold foil encrusted with jewels. The co-chairmen for the dance were Sandra Girts and Pat Smith, the AWS social chairmen. ATTENDANTS look, on as the newly crowned Queen leaves her throne. THE NEW CAMPUS Queen receives her crown from the retiring Queen, Karlene Lowe. ENJOYING the cJance are Marlene Keirn anei Marvin Motlock. WALTZING are Bonnie Shaffer and her escort Richard Rose. JANE Pippert dancing with her es- cort Clyde Brough. FIRST attendant Bonnie Clark dances with Bill Bettencourt 95 I A ' - ., rfisi I II i tf THE THETA CHI fraternity house won first place in Fresno ' s Christmas decoration contest. A skiing Santa carried out the Hawaiian theme. CHRISTMAS DECORATIONS In December the campus took on a festive air with colorful decorations gracing the doors of the library, cafeteria, and other buildings. Some 20 doors were decorated by organizations in the contest sponsored by Tokalon, upper division women ' s honor society. Phi Mu sorority received the sweepstakes trophy and honorable mention awards went to the Fly- ing Bulldogs, Delta Gamma sorority, and Baker Hall. Alpha Xi Delta sorority and Sigma Chi fraternity sponsored the Greek house Christmas decoration contest. Awards went to Delta Gamma, house decoration; Delta Zeta sorority, best door dec- oration, and Alpha Xi Delta, stained glass window. THE KAPPA KAPPA Gamma house was one of many Greek houses decorated during the holiday season. PHI MU SORORITY won first place in the Tokalon door decoration contest. THE HUl O ' Hawaii club decorated door featured a Hawaiian theme. WHITE SNOW and gold Christmas trees greeted Graves Hall visitors. 96 HOMAN HALL men decorated their door with a green and gold reindeer ond Christmas tree. CAFETERIA FRONT doors were decorated by the Ski Club, Young Demos, Flying Bulldogs, and Blue Key. RILW COMMITTEE members are, sitting, Jim Ward, Or. Kenneth Stocking, Rev. Carroll Moon, Jean Bruce and Charlotte Greenwood; stonding, Jeannine Gobby, Chris Adams, and Bonnie Williams. MARGARET CHRISTENSEN, RILW hospitality chairman and Gloria Metcolf serve refreshments to guests at the reception held Sunday in the Lab School. RELIGION-IN-LIFE WEEK " Faces of Faith " was the theme for the annual Religion-In-Life Week held on the Fresno State College campus February 19-24. A reception, play reading, class discussions and seminars highlighted the week, which is set aside as a time when emphasis is placed upon the significance of religion in life. Speakers were the Rev. Thomas Terry, a Catholic enologist and viticulturist at the Novitiate of Los Gatos; Willim C. Breen, Christian Science practitioner from Sacramento; the Rev. Roy Nichols, pastor of the Downs Memorial Methodist Church in Oakland; Rabbi Arthur J. Kolatch, spiritual leader of Temple Beth El in Bakersfield; George Teraoka, First President of the Western Federation of Buddhist Sunday School Teachers ' League, and Elder A. Theodore Tuttle, a Mormon church leader from Salt Lake City, Utah. Members of the Speech 184 class presented a reading of the play " No Exit " by Jean Paul Sartre. Phillip Walker, associate professor of speech, directed the play. JIM WARD and Jeannine Gobby served as co-chairmen of the 1961 Rellgion-in-Life Week Committee. RELIGION-ln-Life Week speakers are, sitting, Rev. Thomas Terry, Elder A. Theodore Tuttle, Rabbi Arthur J. Kolatch; standing, George Teraoka and the Rev. Roy Nichols. Preparing their parts in the Jean Paul Sartre play Louise Fulfer, Doug Wedel and Marlene Feldstetn. ' No Exit " are Lyn DeFoe, Edna 97 ACCEPTING TROPHIES for their organiiotion are Carl Kimball, Sigma Alpho Epsilon frolernity, Julie Holstein, Delto Gamma sorority; Bobbi Herring, Graves Hall; and Lionell Handel, Delta Sigma Phi fraternity. GREEK SING " Melodies of Spring " was the theme for the annual Greek Sing held this year for the first time in the spring. Traditionally the sing, which is sponsored by the Phi Mu sorority, is held in the winter months. A capacity crowd of 840 watched the Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity walk off with the Sweepstakes Award for the second straight year. The sing was held in the Fresno City College auditorium. Delta Gamma won first in the sorority division; Delta Sigma Phi placed first in the fraternity division and Graves Hall took the honors in the independent division. Others who sang in the program were the Sigma Chi fraternity, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Kappa Alpha Theta and Alpha Xi Delta sororities, and Baker Hall, Homan Hall and the Baptist Student Union. THE DELTA GAMMA sorority, led by Julie Holstein, sings " With A Voice of Singing. " They also sang " Dedication " and " He ' s Gone Away. " LIONELL HANDEL directs the Delta Sigma Phi fraternity in " It ' s A Most Unusual Day " Their other numbers were " Song of Peace " and " Cornotion Walfl. " .GREEK ' SING : ' - 1 « ,- » ♦ ' % r ■1 nm SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON, directed by Carl Kimball, sings " Shenandoah. ' also sang " Last Words of Death " and a Russian prayer song, 98 They BOBBI HERRING leads Graves Hall girls in " June Is Busting Out All Over. " They also sang " You ' ll Never Walk Alone. " RODEO WEEK A record crowd of 7,000 spectators attended the sixth annual FSC Western Intercollegiate Invitational Rodeo March 18-19 in the Clovis Arena. The Cal Poly, San Luis Obispo, men ' s team, the FSC women ' s team and the state champion roper from the University of California at Davis took top honors. Highlighting the two-day affair was the crowning of Sue Meyers as the FSC Rodeo Queen. Karen Lane, first runner-up in the queen contest, received first place honors in both the barrel race and calf tying events. " Slim " Pickens, well known cowboy personality, performed both days. The FSC Rodeo Club, which sponsored the rodeo, held a western style dance Saturday evening in the Laboratory School. Bob and Wanda Kennedy provided the music. Sunday afternoon activities featured sorority girls and fraternity men wrestling a calf into a pair of bloomers. Competing with FSC and Cal Poly in the rodeo were the University of Arizona, University of Nevada, Arizona State and Pierce Junior College. GIL ERICKSON, a junior agriculture major, leaves the chute on " Firebaugh " at the Intercollegiate RocJeo held in March. MEMBERS OF the Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity compete in the " fraternity pantie race " which featured wrestling a calf into a pair of bloomers. STAN NAPPE on Bull 26 prepares for action as he enters the Clovis Arena grounds. SUE MEYERS, third from left, was crowned FSC Rodeo Queen at the Intercollegiate Invita- tional Rodeo. Attendants are Nancy Jo Marko, Karen Lane, Judy Carter, Lisa DeValle and Judy Green. 99 BARN DANCES Two barn dances, a Sigma Alpha Epsilon " after finals " Barn Dance in January and the annual SAE- Sigma Nu Sadie Hawkins Day Dance, were held during the spring semester. Max Jones and " The Sundown Boys " provided music for the " after finals " dance. Roger Nuttall was the dance chairman. The marriage of Daisy Mae and Li ' l Abner climaxed the annual Sadie Hawkins Day activities. During the noon hour fraternities and sororities competed in a sack race, tug of war, three- legged race, egg throw and greased pig scramble. Activities also included a beard shaving contest and awards were given for the longest, reddest, fuzziest, best groomed and best attempted beards. Norval Simms and Dennis Metzler were the Sadie Hawkins Day co- chairmen. MAX JONES and " The Sundown Boys " and members of SAE pro- vide entertainment at the " after finals " B arn Dance. BES LEWIS, John Porteous, and Norval Simms entertain at the Sigma Alpha Epsilon Barn Dance held in January. DELTA ZETA sorority members display the trophies they received for capturing the pig in the greased pig scramble event. MARRYIN ' SAM |Dicl Rohrke) tells of the Dog Patch Doys of Daisy Mae (Sharon Knight) and Li ' l Abner (Wayne Palmer) 100 DELTA SIGMA HHI fratt ' mify mcmbiTi manage to hold thcif own m the onnuol Sodie Howkin Day fug of war competition Joan Seltzer and Lyn Darby, Co-Chairmen, 1961 Leadership Conference MEMBERS OF the 1961 Leadership Conference committee are, sitting, Jennifer Stoley, program; Lyn Darby, ways and means chairman; Joan Seltzer, program chairman; Pat Baku la, registra- tion; standing, Ed Manning, ways and means; Terry Allen, hos- pitality chairman; Bill Donaghy, program. LEADERSHIP CAMP " Service to Others Through Leadership " was the theme selected for the third annual Leadership Conference held April 8-9 at the Sierra Sky Ranch near Oakhurst, Madera County. Some 75 students were chosen to attend the weekend meeting designed for the learning of leadership techniques. Co-chairmen Lyn Darby and Joan Seltzer and 15 discussion leaders had charge of the two-day retreat. Speakers were B. Franklin Knapp, president of the Fresno City and County Chamber of Commerce; Dr. Arnold E. Joyal, college presiderit; Dr. Irwin O. Addicott, vice-president; Dr. William Uphold, philosophy professor, and Judy Hughes, student body president. THE SIERRA SKY Ranch, near Oakhurst, Madera County, is the scene each year for the annual leodership conference. 101 VISITORS ON CAMPUS PRESENT PROGRAMS Many speakers, entertainers and guests visited the Fresno State College campus during the year. The cultural affairs committee spon- sored a number of the lectures and entertainment programs. The social science division and the foreign language department sponsored the appearance of German vice-consul Winfred Engemann. The meetings were held in either the men ' s gymnasium, the little theater or the science building lecture room. GERMAN VICE-CONSUL Winfred Engemann discussed " Germany and the Political Scene " at two lectures November 16. The first was in English and the second in German. FOUR COLUMBIAN VISITORS, three of them only Spanish speaking, survey on issue of The Collegian. The visitors, Eduardo Carranza, Antonio Panesso (English speaking), Gonzalo Gonzalez and Otto de Grief, toured FSC as a part of the foreign leader program of the Department of State. They were guests of the Journalism department. DR. HENRY WIENS, for right, discusses FSC happenings with Emory Ratcliffe, professor emeritus of social science, Dr. Karl Falk, social science division head; and Mitchell Briggs, former head of the social science division, Wiens, a representative to the Congo, graduated from Fresno State in 1933. SCOTTISH FOLK SINGER Ewan MocColl, accompanied by Peggy Seeger on the gurtor ond banjo, entertained at a concert of folk music on November 17. The ballader, rated as the greatest singer of folk music in England, is internationally famous in music as well as writing. 102 VISITORS, EDUCATORS TOUR, SPEAK AT F.S.C. DR. ROY E. Simpson, superintendent of public education, seated, and Dr. Irwin O. Addicott, college vice-president, check details of a proposal before the state curriculum which met on campus in March. GOVERNOR EDMUND G. Brown answers questions at a press conference on the FSC campus March 4. Looking on are Assemblyman Charles Garrigus, left, and Assemblyman Bert DeLotto, right. i; - B II it It i- CALIFORNIA GOVERNOR and Mrs. Edmund G. Brown receive a gift package of Son Joaquin Valley products from state assemblyman Charles Garrigus of Reedley. ROBERT RAISON, editor of the Dinuba Sentinel, moderates a panel discussion on press problems at the annual San Joaquin Valley newsman ' s fall conference at FSC. DR. JOSEF STUMMVOLL, right, director of the United Nations library in New York, visits with Dr. Henry M. Madden, college librarian, and Dr. Adolph Odorfer, associate professor of art. Dr. Stummvoll and Dr. Odorfer attended high school in Baden, Austria. Dr. Madden met the UN librarian while he as in Vienna in 1 953 and 1954 as a Fulbright lecturer. 103 CHARTER DAY Preliminary plans for a year-long Golden Anniversary celebration in 1961-62 were revealed at the FSC Alumni Association ' s Charter Day Dinner April 13 in the college cafeteria. Dr. Arnold E. Joyal, college president, spoke on the anniversary activities and read a telegram from Presi- dent John F. Kennedy. Arthur Safstrom, recipient of the 1960 Outstanding Alum- nus Award, presented the 1961 Award to Earl Smittcamp, prominent Clovis rancher. George Mardikian, famous San Francisco restaurant owner and author of the book " Song of America " was the banquet speaker. Mardikian was intro- duced by Joe Dale, Sr., active alumni worker. The class of 1936 staged a reunion at the dinner, which was followed by tours of the speech arts building. Other guests included Dr. Frank W. Thomas, FSC president emeritus, and Robert Groendyke, the Alumni Association president. I lfe- i ■ jJB gj HI r 1 P 1 r 1 . M M ■ 1 M 1 i D 1 1 P 1 ■ ■ :. " » :■! f DR. ARNOLD JOYAL, college president, accepts an oil portrait which will hang in the library. The portrait was painted by Mrs. Alexandra Bradsha Hoag, a former FSC professor. CHARTER DAY guests include Joe Dale, Sr., prominent alumni worker; George Mardikian, banquet speaker; and Dr. Frank W. Thomas, FSC president emeritus. EARL SMITTCAMP receives the 1961 Outstanding Alumnus Award from Arthur Safstrom, the 1960 recipient. GEORGE MARDIKIAN, outhor of " Dinner at Omar Khayyam ' s, " speaks to the Charter Day dinner crowd. COLLEGE PRESIDENT Dr. Arnold E Joyal specks on anniversary In the foreground is George Mardikian, dinner speaker plans. 104 COLLEGE RECEIVES BEST WISHES OA 484 SY A807 SY WWA657 XV Govt PD— The White House . Washington, D.C. Arnold E. Joyal, President Fresno State College, Fresno, Calif. I am pleased to send greeting to the faculty, student body, and alumni of Fresno State College on April 10, 1961. Everyone associated with Fresno College can be proud of its many contributions to education, to the State of California, and to the Nation. Your first half- century of progress and growth is evidence of a sense of direction and purpose that I know will continue in the exacting years ahead. Congratulations and best wishes in your important endeavors. John F. Kennedy THE CHIEF JUSTICE TEaBfjTngtm 25, S. (L February 1, 1961 Dear Students of Fresno State College: I was extremely pleased to learn that Fresno State is celebrating an important birthday this year - this is a real milestone in your young but eventful history. Certainly the tremendous growth which has taken place in California is reflected in education as much as in any field and your college is an outstanding example of this expansion. Your school has grovm up in some of California ' s most exciting years. You have come a long way in this time and have cause to be proud of your accomplishments. It is hard to believe that it was only a decade ago that I happily attended the groundbreaking for your present campus. Congratulations on your golden anniversary -- I am sure the rest of your first century will match the achievements of the past. Sincerely. 105 BONNIE CLARK FIRST ATTENDANT BONNIE SHAFFER ATTENDANT MARLENE KEIRN ATTENDANT JANE PIPPERT ATTENDANT 106 ROSALENE OBERTI 1960-61 CAMPUS QUEEN 107 KARLENE LOWE VETERANS ' DAY QUEEN VERN ERICKSON CAMPUS KING 108 DIANE LONGACRE HOMECOMING QUEEN SHARON KNIGHT FSC MAID OF COTTON 1 l mmm ik 109 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON SWEETHEART k JAN McCOLM HOMAN HALL SWEETHEART 110 BEVERLY CASHION THETA CHI DREAM GIRL BOB DOWELL DELTA ZETA FLAME 111 KEN HART PHI MU GOLD SHIELD KNIGHT BONNIE SHAFFER SIGMA CHI SWEETHEART 112 JUDY CARTER DELTA SIGMA PHI DREAM GIRL EY ALPHA PHI ALPHA SWEETHEART 113 )RONCELLI SIGMA NU WHITE ROSE GIRL t GAY MORTLAND LAMBDA CHI ALPHA CRESCENT GIRL 114 SHARON WEST KAPPA SIGMA SWEETHEART ERNIE JONES DELTA GAMMA ANCHOR MAN 115 116 FRESHMEN SOPHOMORES JUNIORS SENIORS 117 FRESHMAN CLASS The class of " 1964 " found their first experience with registration to be quite an ordeol but they pulled through and began the fall semester with 97 students running in the class election. Four class officers and 25 executive committee members were elected to office. Orientation week and freshman camp helped the frosh to get better acquainted with Fresno State. They ended orientation with their victory over the Sophomores in the traditional Frosh-Soph Brawl. Their spring semester elections put all girls in the three offices up for election. The dance which started off the semester ' s activities was followed by the Froshmore Frolics, held in conjunction with the Sophomore class. The Frosh also entered a booth in the Blue Key Carnival in May. ' 4 i JH f John Knapp Fall Vice-President Pam Ballou Fall Secretary-Treasurer Anne Donaghy Fall Social Chairman Karen Thomas Spring Vice-PresJcJent Barbara Campbell Spring Sccretary-Treosurer Mory Ann Savory Spring Social Chairman 118 L„. FRESHMAN CLASS EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Pam Ballou Kat Emmert Karen Hoester Judy McKnight Carole ShoNvver Rod Coburn Kathie Dailey Darlene Daniels Lynne Enders Ray Fair Bobbi Jensen Connie Jorgensen Mike Kelly Julie Miles Dennis Poldi Sylvia Silva Catherine Ste vart Rick Whitten . Anne Donaghy Janice Friesen Ed Manning Linda Peterson Christy Wild 119 SOPHOMORE CLASS The Sophomore class got off to a slow start when it lost the traditional Frosh-Soph Brawl to the Freshman class. But things picked up and in November they held a very successful after football game dance and then sponsored a cake sale in December to increase the class funds. When homecoming week arrived they were the only class to enter a float in the homecoming parade, a project which they started as freshmen. At the executive committee meetings the Sophomores had the usual headaches involved with raising money for the Junior-Senior Prom which they will sponsor next year. Along with the Freshmen they held the Froshmore Frolics in the Spring and in May entered a booth in the annual Blue Key Carnival. Terry Allen President Gerald Maglio Fall Vice-President Nancy Stancolf Fall Secretary-Treasurer Judy Dunn Fall Social Chairman 120 Us Notalt Spring Vice-President Janice Motoian Spring Secretary -Treasurer Sharon Sanciers Spring Soctol Choirman SOPHOMORE CLASS EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Terry Allen Carole Bakman Don Beauregard Mordee Behrman Barbaro Bitting Kathleen Briggs Judy Carter Beverly Coshion Martha Demes Linda Douty Judith Dunn Sandra Girts Alice Glim lita Griffey Sue Henry son Laurene Huff Nancy Jackson Pat Klamm Susan Kolby Karen Lane June Lindman Judy Martin Larry Metzler Patricia Morgan Robert Morrison Les Natali Olivia Oberti Leigh Ann Pok Susan Renna Sandra Scully Sharon Scully Nancy Stancoff Lawrence Steffensen June Stenfort Consuelo Stewart Cathy Stocks Pat Tharsing Carol Thorpe Gary Vinagre Eric Walton 121 JUNIOR CLASS The Junior class started off their third year with a small treasury and big plans for a Junior-Senior Prom. The class officers and the executive committee worked hard at selling class dues cards and selling pizza to the three dorms as fund raising projects. They also held cake sales and auc- tioned off students and faculty members at a Slave Sale. The Juniors raised more funds when they sponsored the Gorgeous Gams contest in the spring. They were able to enjoy their two years of planning when they presented the Junior-Senior Prom the night of May 5 in the Rainbow Ballroom. Bill Oonaghy President V Frank Markarian Fall Vice-President Jane Pippert Fall Secretary-Treosurer Peggy Manlove Spring Sociol Chairman Ray Snow Judy Kcim Linda Fish Spring Vice-Presidenf Spring Secretary- Treasurer Spring Social Chairman 122 JUNIOR CLASS EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Sandra Aulmon Beverly Covounis Mavis Johonsen Carol Barrier Celeste Berglin Beverly Berry Bonnie Clark Bill Donaghy Gary Fischer Beverly Francisco Gary Johnson Linda Jurgensen Ron Kazarian Jane Pippert Joyce Sheppard Gre g Sivaslian Gerald Tahijian Lois Bodamer Sheryll Hammarsten Judy Keim Luanna Taylor 123 Vern Erickson President SENIOR CLASS The Senior class started off the fall semester with a full slate of female officers assisting President Vern Erickson and repeated with a different crew of girls for the spring semester. The senior class has done the usual thing this semester and was honored in the traditional ways. The seniors ' main project was the mailing of between 900 and a 1,000 letters to students asking them if they were going to participate in the graduation ceremonies. They also attended the Prom put on by the juniors May 5 in the Rain- bow Ballroom and the Senior-Alumni dance held May 20 at the Hacienda Motel. June 4 was a busy day, with the Senior Breakfast in the morning at the Hacienda and the Baccalaureate services on campus in the afternoon. After receiving their diplomas at the Fiftieth Annual Commencement Exercises on June 7, the seniors went to a reception for parents, graduates and faculty to meet one more time before leaving Fresno State College. Loyetfa Ellis Fall Vice-President Linda Snapp Fall Secretary-Treasurer Karen Kraft Fall Social Chairman Donna Love Spring Vice-President Carolyn Gray Spring Secrelary-Treosuror Janey Hammaker Spring Social Chairman 124 SENIOR CLASS EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Michel Arcelus Alice Benadom Marilyn Benzango Anciriette Benzler Beverlv Brouahton Vincent Carter Loyetta Ellis Vern Erlckson Janev Hammaker Kenneth Hart Terri Hirt Julio Johnson Linda McNatt Claudia Poulson Judy Prentice Roger Schulte Linda Snapp Patricia Suggs Jerry Ward Clyde Brough Alice Grusdat Lawrence Karabian Dante Stmi James Wilson 125 JEAN ABE, an accounting major, has served as the Freshman Women ' s Luncheon Club Sec- retary, Triple S Vice-President, Tokolon Vice- President and President and Sophomore Class Secretary. She has been a member of FWSAG, Freshman, Sophomore, and Senior Exec. Comm., Election and Fresh mon Camp Committees, the College Y, Nisei Club and ASB Exec, Comm. Jean is also a member cf Beta Gamma Sigma, an honorary business fraternity. " 1 k .. ' jtf jH Hl -r i M ft 1 ' ' l j. 1 I Bry. , L W M ' -: WS a H 1 L Jpl ■J H IBlji . w MARV BAXTER, an economics major, plans to attend low school after graduation from FSC, He has served as sports reporter for the Col- legian, Choirman of the Blue Key All-Campus Charity Drive, Blue Key historion and ASB Commissioner of Athletics Marv hos been a member of the Viticulture Club, Student Coun- cil, ASB Exec Comm , Board of Athletic Con- trol and Theta Chi fraternity pledge marshall and secretary CERALD BENDER will be graduating from FSC with a degree in industrial technology. He has been a member of the Industrial Arts Club, Computer Club, arid Epsilon Pi Tau. Gerald has served as Blue Key secretary -treasurer, an IFC Judiciary Board Justice and President of the Sigma Chi fraternity for the 1 960 spring and fall semesters WHO ' S WHO The students recognized by Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universi- ties and Colleges are nominated from approximately 750 colleges and univer- sities. Campus nominating committees consider, in making their selections, the student ' s scholarship; his participation and leadership in academic and extra- curricular activities; his citizenship and service to the school; his promise of fu- ture usefulness. After being chosen by the campus com- mittee, the student ' s name is submitted to the national organization. Fresno State is extremely proud of the thirty-four out- standing students who have been ac- cepted for Who ' s Who. BRIAN BOWMAN, o business administration major, served as Men ' s Legislative Commission- er during his senior year. He was also a member of Blue Key, Alpha Kappa Psi, Com- puter Club ond Student Council, Brion served on the Cultural Activities Committee ond the Boards of Directors, Athletic Control and Fine Arts In his fraternity, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, he held the positions of social chairman, pledge trainer, and president 126 The 1960 President of Blue Key was JAMES DUNAWAY, a business engineering mojor. Jim, a University of Southern Illinois transfer, has served as Traditions Committee chairman, 1 959 Campus editor. Phi Sigma Tau secretory and Phi Mu Sorority Squire He has been a member of the Roily, Public Relations, Stu- dent-Faculty Scholarship and ASB Executive Committees, Phi Koppo Phi, an wos also Theto Chi Fraternity secretary. LOYETTA ELLIS, a home economics major ond College of the Sequoias transfer, wos AWS President at COS. At FSC she hos been a member of Omicron Sigma Pi, President of Baker Hall, secretary of the Inter-Hall Council, Senior class vice-president, and Boker Hall Resident Advisor. Loyetto wos awarded the Fresno County Home Economics Graduate Schol- arship and Buy-Rite District Scholarship. Senior Class President VERN ERICKSON, a busi- ness administration mojor, has been active on the Frosh Orientation, Election, Frosh Camp, Public Relations, and ASB Executive Committees. He was Vice-President of the Arnold Air So- ciety, Blue Key, and Delto Sigma Phi Fraternity. Vern served as IFC social chairman, 1961 Campus King and Acting Group Commander of the AFROTC, 1960-61 WHO ' S WHO HENRY FOGLE, the President of the Arnold Air Society, tronsferred to FSC from the Gordner Webb Junior College in North Carolina where he served as May King and was a member of the Young Democrats, Monogram Club, and the football team. Henry, a m arketing major is the Air Force ROTC Group Commander ond received the distinguished Air Force ROTC cadet award. The Collegian Editor during the spring semester was CAROLYN GRAY, o journalism major. Corolyn has served as AWS President, vice- president and social chairman, as well as 1 959 Handbook Editor, ond senior doss sec- retory. She has served as Queen ' s Ball Choir- mop, ond hos been a member of Alpha Phi Gamma, Tokalon, Triple S, FWLC, ASB Exec. Comm., and Koppa Alpha Theta Sorority. CAROL GREGG, on educotion-psychology mo- jor, has held the office of Vice-President in the Cosmopolitan Club, Tokalon, ond Kappa Delta Pi. Carol, o former Theto Chi Dream Girl, and Attendant to the 1960 Compus Queen, has served as Women ' s Legislative Commissioner, Sophomore Class Secretary, Graves Hall advisor, 1960 Campus Greek Edi- tor, ond Delta Gamma vice-president. i •4 127 m " i ' ' - vc JANEY HAMMAKER, on elementory education major, has been o member of the Rally, Election, New Student Orientation, Sopho- more, Junior and Senior Exec. Committees the 1961 Campus staff, Kappa Delta Pi, Junior Pa nhellenic, and Student Life Cornm. She has served os AWS Election Manager, Angel ' s Flight historian. Kappa Kappa Gam- ma President, Leadership Conference Co- chairman, and Senior class social chairman. COLLEEN HARRISON, a iournalism major, served as Collegian Editor-in-Chief during the fall semester. At College of the Sequoias she was President of Beta Phi Gamma and editor of the newspaper. 4J FSC Colleen has also served on Student Council, ASB Exec. Cornm-, Board of Publications and was the publicity director for the College Y and treosurer for Alpha Phi Gamma, As a freshman WILLIAM HIGGS, an industrial engineering major, received recognition for achievement in scholarship from the American Association of University Professors Bill hos served as treasurer of the California Society of Professional Engineers and been a member of the FSC Computer Club. In Phi Sigma Tau he held the positions of secretary and pres- ident. 1960-61 WHO ' S WHO The fall semester Student Body Secretary was JUDY HILL, a social welfare major. Judy has been a member of SWAG, FWLC, Triple S, College Y, 1959 Handbook staff. Young Republicans, RILW Committee, and Alpha Xi Delta Sorority, She has also served os Elec- tion Committee secretary and co-chairman. Sophomore class secretary, and AWS Election Manager. TERR! HIRT, an English major, has been a member of the Public Relations and Rally committees, 1 96C Campus and 1 958 Hand- book staffs, FWLC, Triple S, and Sophomore Executive committee. Terri has served as SWAG secretary. Freshman and Junior class social chairman, Junior class secretary, Toko- Ion president, and Delta Gamma sorority vice- president and activities chairman. JUDY HUGHES, an elementary education major, served os Student Body President and wos a member of SWAG, FWLC, Tokalon, College Y, Koppa Delta Pi, Kappa Alpha Theta sorority. Rally, Orientation, and Stu- dent Life committees, and the Handbook and Student Directory staffs. She was also Fresh- man Class Secretary, President of Angel ' s Flight, Triple S, AWS, and CSCSPA, and Freshman Camp Co-choirman. 128 w ' " n p if . ' M 1 - LARRY KARABIAN, a pre-pharmacy major, plans to enter pharmacy school after gradu- ation from FSC. Larry has been a member of Student Council, Cardinal Key, the Mascot Committee, IFC, Blue Key, Freshman Orienta- tion, Committee, Student Union Committee, the senior class executive committee, and the Delta Sigma Phi fraternity. Larry hos also been a member of the Student Court for two years. DOR IN LADD, on animal husbandry major, has been a member of tlie Block and Bridle Club, Young Farmers, Blue Key, Arnold Air Society, Public Relations, and ASB Executive Committee. He has served as Election Com- mittee Chairman, Cardinal Key Secretary, and Galaxy Ball Chairman. As a member of the Livestock Judging Team he was high man at the Great Western in Los Angeles. Dorin has also served as rush chairman in his fraternity, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. The Tokalon President, PEGGY LEVORA, o social science major, has served as FWLC historian, French Club vice-president dnd secretary, AWS correspondence chairman. Pi Gamma Mu sec.-treas., and Howdy Dance Co-chairman. Peggy has been a member of FWSAG, Rally, Election, Freshman Orienia- tion, and Frosh Camp committees, as well as ASB Exec. Comm. and Student Court. In her sorority. Delta Zeta, she has served as Lamp Editor and House Manager. 1960-61 WHO ' S WHO The 1960 Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sweetheart was DONNA LOVE, an education major. She served as attendant to the 1 960 Campus Queen, RILW Chairman, FWLC President, Baker Hill social chairman, Tokalon historian, AWS secretary and Senior class vice-presi- dent. Donna has been a member of SWAG, Angel ' s Flight, Frosh Camp Committee, Col- lege Y, and Little Sisters of Mrnerva. In Kappa Alpha Theta she served as pledge president and chaplain. KARLENE LOWE has served as 1960 Campus Queen, 1 959 Football Queen, Veteran ' s Day Queen, Charity Ball Queen, and Sigma Chi Sweetheart. She has been a member of the Frosh Orientation Comm., Sophomore Exec. Comm,, Freshman Camp Comm., Triple S, Tokalon, Omicron Sigma Pi, and has served as vice-president of the Newman Club and Kappa Kappa Ga mma sorority. Karlene is a home economics major and Dominican Col- lege transfer. BRADA McCORMICK, a math major, served this year as head pep girl. She has been a member of the Sophomore and Junior Exec. Comm. and the Rally and Election Comm,, SCTA, Triple S, and Tokalon, Brada, a Stan- ford University transfer, also served as Pan- hellenic vice-president, Sophomore secretary- treosurer, and social chairman. In Delta Gamma she was pledge secretary, rush chair- man, and president. 129 DALE MESSER, an industrial arts mu|ur, i a College of the Sequoias transfer. At COS he lettered in trock and football and was named " Giant of the Year. " At FSC he was a mem- ber of Varsity F, the Industrial Arts Club, and CCAA champion in low hurdles as o sopho- more. His 1960 football honors include CCAA first team, Shrine East-West all-star game, AP Little All-Coast first team, UPI All-Pacific Coast first team and AP Little All-American honors. ELAINE MUZIO, a speech major, has served as AWS Foreign Student Chairman, Co-chairman of the " Meet the Girls " Assembly, and Baker Hall Dinner-Dance chairman. She has also been a member of fhe AWS Judicial Board, Junior Exec. Comm., Angel ' s Flight, Tokalon, Pi Kappa Delta, the debate squad and the Western Speech Association. In the Kappa Alpha Theta Sorority Elaine was elected President. KEN PIPES, a history major, transferred from Fresno City College where he served as Stu- dent Body President, Red Key President and football captoin. At FSC he wos elected ASB Vice-President and served as Chairman of the Blood Drive and Frosh-Soph Brawl. He is a member of Blue Key, ASB Exec. Comm., and in his fraternity, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, served as chaplain. 1960-61 WHO ' S WHO CLAUDIA POULSEN, a commercial art major, plans to study fashion illustrations at the Art Center School in Los Angeles. She hos been a member of FWSAG, Sophomore and Senior Exec. Comm,, the Student- Faculty Scholarship Comm., and Rally and Election Comm. Claudia as awarded the Ina Gregg Thomas Memorial Scholarship and in her senior year served as the 1961 Campus art editor MARY ANN SHAFER, an elementary education major, has been a member of FWSAG, Election and New Student Orientation Comm, and Sophomore and Junior Exec. Comm. Mary Ann has served as FWLC Vice President, Triple S sponsor to FWSAG, and Panhellenic Council treasurer and secretary. In her sorority, Kappa Alpha Theta, she was treasurer and rush chair- man. Senior class secretary LINDA SNAPP, an edu- cation major, has served as secretary of Junior Panhellenic ond Rally Comm, Chairman, She has been a member of the Ski Club, SCTA, Frosh, Sophomores, and Senior Exec, Comm., the Directory staff, FWSAG, Public Relations, Frosh Camp and ASB Exec. Committees. Linda was the pledge class president, activities chairman, vice-president and pledge trainer in the Delia Gamma Sorority. 130 IFC President this year was STAN TUCCORI, a history major and University of California at Berkeley transfer. Stan has been a mem- ber of the Election, Frosh Camp, Public Re- lations, Junior and Senior Exec. Comm., ASB Exec. Comm. and Blue Key. In the Delta Sigma Phi fraternity he was scholarship chairman, IFC rep., and secretary. Stan has served as IFC sec.-treas. and Young Repub- licans President. JERRY WARD, an engineering major. Is an Antelope Valley college transfer. He has been a member of Cardinal Key, Engineer ' s club, the Student Life Comm., and the Senior class exec. comm. Jerry has served as head Tallyman, Interfraternity Council rush chair- man and Student Council representative. In Blue Key he served as historian, rush chair- man and vice president. His fraternity is Sigma Chi. GARY WATKINS, a zoology major, has been a member of Cardinal Key, the Sophomore Exec. Comm., ASB Exec. Comm., Leadership Conference Comm. and the student-faculty public Information comm. He served as Pub- lic Relations Comm. Chairman and 1960 Freshman Camp Comm. Co-chairman. His fraternity is Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Gary plans to enter pre-med school after gradua- tion. 1960-61 WHO ' S WHO DENNIS WILLS, a biology major, was a mem- ber of the Arnold Air Society, and the Tehi- pite chapter of the Sierra club. He was a founder, vice president, and treasurer of the Alpine Club. As a member of ROTC he was awarded the Convair Corporation Award and was designated a distinguished military stu- dent group commander for Fresno State Col- lege AFROTC. After graduation Dennis will attend flight school. JAMES WILSON, a radio-TV broadcasting major, has been a member of Cardinal Key, Student Union and Public Relations Comm., and Junior and Senior Exec. Comm. In his fraternity. Delta Sigma Phi, he has held the positions of pledge president, treasurer, pledge master, and chaplain. Jim hos served as Baccalaureate Comm. Chairman, narrator for KMJ Radio ' s comics program and an- nouncer for KFRE-TV ' s FSC News and FSC Presents. The President of Chi Beta Alpha this year was CHARLES YOUNGCLAUS, an agriculture major. Charles spent his first two years at FSC working with Marin and Madera County 4-H clubs. He attended the national 4-H conventions in Chicago and Washington, DC. and has received the California State Dia- mond Star award. In his senior year Charles served as chairman of the Fresno State FFA Cotton Judging Field Day. 131 y ' ' Jiff- ' SENIORS LARRY ACKER, Pre-Law, Lancaster CAROL ADAM, Phys Educ , Encinilas Phi Mu, SCTA, Pi Epsilon, Women ' s Rec Assoc, Intervarsity ChrisHan Fellowship LEROY ALCORN, Indus! Arts, Sanger Indust. Arts Club ANN ALFORD, Elem Educ , Fresno, Koppa Delta Pi, SCTA DONALD ALLEN, Geology, Avenol. JACKIE ALLEN, Psychology, Monterey, Delta Zeto, AWS Act. Board, Student Court, Student Union Comm. KAREN ALLEN, Elem. Educ, Fresno, SCTA. S ' ANDRA ALLEN, Elem. Educ , Modesto, SCTA, Baptist Student LJnion GLEN AMERINE, Bus. Admin., Fresno, Alpha Kappa Psi, Computer Club CONNIE AMODEO, Education, Fresno, Kappa Delta Pi. VALERIE ANDERSON, Home Econ , Fres- no, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Football Queen. GEORGETTE ANDREIS, Elem. Educ, Clovis, Block and Bridle, Young Republicans, Rodeo Club, SCTA, Kappa Delta Pi BEVERLY ANTRANIKIAN, Elem Educ, Fresno, SCTA. MICHEL ARCELUS, Gen. Agric, Tranquillity, Delta Sigma Phi, Sr. Exec Comm. MARIAN ATA- MIAN, Elem Educ, Fresno, SCTA.- RAYMOND AVEDIAN, Animal Husband- ry, Fresno, Block and Bridle. LARRY AWBREY, Engineering, Porterville DON BAKER, Education, Fresno, SCTA, Vice- President PATRICIA BAKER, Elem Educ , Bakersfield, SCTA. RAYMOND BAKER, Education, Fresno, Young Democrats. HARRY BAKKER, Soc. Sci , Hanford, Pi Gomma Mu, President; SCTA NANCY BALAAM, Business Educ , Tulare, SCTA, Pi Omega Pi. LEO BALAKIAN, Gen Agric , Porlier MARY BALAKIAN, Elem Educ , Sclma, SCTA, Kappa Delta Pi. ORAL BALZER, Bus. Admin , Shafter, Intervarsity Christian Fellowship. DAVID BARNETT, Indus Engr , Murrieta, Delta Sigma Phi. BRUCE BARTHOLO- MEW, Elec Engr,, Fresno, Phi Sigma Tau, Engineering Club LEONARD BAR- TON, Math, Fresno, Computer Club, Flying Bulldogs THAD BAXLEY, Soc Sci , Tulare BILL BAXTER, Bus Admin., Paso Roblos IP " IM£ 132 SENIORS FRANK BAXTER, Civil Engr., Fresno, Engineering Club. MARV BAXTER, Econ., Fowler, ASB Comm. of Athletics, ASB Exec. Comm., Blue Key, Theta Chi. JOHN BEALESSIO, Acctg., Modern. DA- VID BEASLEY, Bus Admin , Fresno, Lambda Chi Alpha. WILLIAM BECK, In- dust. Tech., Fresno, Computer Club. KEITH BECKER, Art, Fresno, Arnold Air Society. CECILIA BELL, Math., Los An- geles JAMES BELL, Psych -Philosophy, Fresno, Baptist Student Union. MA- BELLE BELL, Soc. Welfare, Fresno SID- NEY BELT, Elem. Educ , Coruthers ALICE BENADOM, Educ , Exeter, Delta Gamma, SCTA, Sr Exec. Comm GERALD BENDER, Indust. Tech., Songer, Blue Key, Computer Club, IFC, Epsilon Pi Tau, Indust Arts Club, Sigma Chi. BARBARA BENJAMIN, Bus Educ , Turlock, Pi Ome- ga Pi. MARILYN BENZANGO, Comm Art, Monrovia, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Sr Exec Comm ANDRIETTE BENZLER, Soc. Studies, Fresno, 1961 Campus, Pub- lic Relations Comm., SCTA, Sr. Exec. Comm. JOANNE BERNARDI, Home Econ., Fresno, Delta Zeta, Omicron Sigma Pi, Panhel- lenic Council BARBARA BERRY, Home Econ., Fresno, Canterbury, Omicron Sig- ma Pi GRADY BERRY, Math , Orosi. OM BINDRA, Elect Engr , Karnal, India, Engineering Club JANET BINKLEY, Elem Educ , Coruthers. ROBERT BIRD, Music, Avenol, Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia. HIRAM BLANKEN, Agric, Hanford, Agronomy Club, Ski Club DAVID BLICKENSTAFF, Drafting, Modesto, Sigma Chi. SANDRA BOG- DANOFF, Elem Educ , Riverdale JOYCE BOGHOSIAN, Biology, Fresno. PATRICIA BOMAR, Art, Auberry, SCTA. JOSEPH BONADIMAN, Civil Engr., Los Angeles, Engineering Club, Newman Club, Computer Club. VERNON BON- NER, Civil Engr., Fresno, Engineering Club, Young Democrats. ELSIE BOO- GAARD, Elem Educ , Honford, College Y, Intervarsity Christian Fellowship FRANCES BORCHARD, Phys Educ , Ox- nard. Pi Epsilon, Women ' s Rec. Assoc. 133 ' E SENIORS BRIAN BOWMAN, Bus. Admin., Glen- dole, ASB Men ' s Leg. Comm,, Alpha Kappa Psi, Blue Key, Sigma Alpha Ep- silon, Student Body Exec. Comm. EVAN BOWMAN, Gen Agric , Escondido, Chi Beta Alpha MARILYN BOYD, Math., Fresno, Kappa Phraleres LORETTA BRAUN, Biology, Reedley. JOE BRAZIL, Agronomy, Hanford, Agronomy Club, Baptist Student Union. RAYMOND BREMNER, Chemistry, Fresno, Chemistry Club ROBERT BROOME, Life Science, Bakersfield. CLYDE BROUGH, Bus. Admin., Fresno, Delta Sigma Phi President, Election Comm , IFC, Sr. Exec. Comm BEVERLY BROUGHTON, Elem Educ, Dos Palos, Delta Zeta, Kappa Delta Pi, Orientation Comm., SCTA, Sr. Exec Comm. LeROY BROWN, Mech Engr., Guam, Engineering Club. GERALD BURK, Geology, Portola ROY BURNETT, Gen. Agric, Kingsburg, Inter- varsity Christian Fellowship. LYNDA BURR, Elem Educ, Lindsoy, SCTA. HAR- RIETT BURT, Soc Sci., Fresno STANLEY BUSCH, Biology, Fresno, Kappa Sigma. DONALD BUSH, Phys Educ, Salinas, Sigma Alpha Epsilon RAY BUTTRAM, Civil Engr., Escondido, Engineering Club. KENTON BYERS, Criminology, Fresno, Criminology Club, Police Unit DONLEY CALDWELL, Criminology, Fresno, Polict Unit. SUE CALLAHAN, Elem Educ Fresno, Kappa Kappa Gamma ANDREW CAMORODA, Elem. Educ, Fresno VINCENT CAMPISI, Phys. Educ , Los Angeles, Kappa Sigma. CAROLYN CARDOZA, Education, Los Bonos, Kappa Phrateres, Newman Club, Young Demo- crats, SCTA BRYCE CAREY, Bus Admin , Placerville, Sigmo Chi. PHYLLIS CAR- RICK, Elem Educ, Fresno, Kappa Delta Pi, SCTA. MYRNA CARTER, Elem Educ, China lake VINCENT CARTER, Doiry Hus- bandry, Selma, Delta Sigma Phi, Dairy Club, Rally Comm , Sr. Exec. Comm. AOOLPH CASTRO, Ag Inspect, San Diego, Chi Beta Alpha NICOLAS CAS- TRO, Criminology, Madera SUE CHAND- LER, Geography, Madera, Ski Club. f J ' I ' .J Sa 134 SENIORS PATRICIA CHAPPELL, Education, Wood- lake, SCTA. MEHER CHEKERDEMIAN, Soc. Sci., Beirut, Lebanon. ARLENE CHEL- STROM, Journalism, Fresno, Delta Gam- ma, Alpha Phi Gamma, Collegian, 1 960 Campus. LOIS CHOATE, Elem. Educ, Merced, Ski Club, Angel ' s Flight, SCTA. NORMAN CHOCK, Bacteriology, Fresno, Chinese Student ' s Club, Pre-Med Club, Beta Beta Beta. MARGIE CHRISTENSEN, Elem. Educ, Eu- gene, Ore., Ski Club. MICHAEL CITRO Chemistry, Fresno, Chemistry Club JAMES CLARK, Civil Engr., Bakersfield Flying Bulldogs, Engineering Club, In- tervarsity Christian Fellowship. JAMES CLEAVES, Biology, Fresno, Beta Bete Beta, Canterbury Club. KATHLEEN CLE MANS, Psychology, Hayward, College " Y, " Psychology Club, Ski Club. DOUGLAS CLORE, Biology, Visalia, Ar- nold Air Society BARBARA CODDING- TON, Home Econ,, Parlier, Omicron Sig- ma Pi MARILYN COLBERT, Phys. Educ, Ripon, Women ' s Rcc Assoc STANLEY COMBS, Indust. Arts, Fresno, Indust. Arts Club, SCTA. OARRELL CONDIT, Chemistry, Caruthers. RUSSELL CONNELL, Indust. Tech., Hunt inglon Park, Flying Bulldogs. ' PAUI COOK, Ag Inspect , Fresno, Chi Bete Alpha. GERALD CORNELIUS, Elect. Engr. Fresno, Engineering Club, Computei Club. JAMES COSTA, Phys. Educ, Hay- ward. BUNNI CREACH, Comm. Art., Fresno, 1961 Campus Art Editor, Alpine Club, Rally Comm. ROBERT CUMMINGS, Gen. Agric, Te- hachapi, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Horti- culture Club, Ski Club. DANIEL CUN- NINGHAM, Acctg , Fresno. GLORIA DAUER, Education, Fresno. RONALD DAVIS, Acctg., Madera. RICHARD DEEL- SNYDER, Criminology, Caldwell, N.J. MARY DELK, Nursing, Fresno, Deltc Gamma, Nightengales, Little Sisters ol Minerva. PATRICK DELANEY, Comm Art, Fresno. RAY DeLaTORRE, , Market ing, Fresno, Ski Club. GAIL DENMAN Elem. Educ, Dinuba, Kappa Delta Pi MARY OEPEW, Music Educ, Dinuba, Mi. Phi Epsilon. 135 ■ M ,. " ISPrT SENIORS CURTIS DIEBERT, Chemistry, Fresno. JAMES DILLIARD, Crop Production, Ma- dera, Agronomy Club, Chi Beta Alpha. DONALD DINELEY, Indust Engr , Visalia, Computer Club, Engineering Club, Phi Sigma Tau SHOSO DOI, Horticulture, Kingsburg, Horticulture Club, Nisei Club. RALPH DOLLENS, Indust. Arts, Chow- chilla, Epsilon Pi Tau. MICHAEL DOOTOFF, Poultry Husband- ry, Bell. DARRELL DOWNEY, Indust. Arts, Ventura, Epsilon Pi Tau. ALBERT DRAKE, Elem. Educ., Fresno. JAMES DUNAWAY, Bus. Engr., Fresno, ASB Exec. Comm., Blue Key President, Phi Sigma Tau, Thela Chi. JAMES DUSIN, Horticulture, Winlon, Chi Beta Alpha, Horticulture ' Club. LLOYD EITZEN, Educ, Visalio, SCTA ALLEN ELIA, Animal Husbandry, Fresno, Block and Bridle, Rodeo Club, Viticul- ture Club. LOYETTA ELLIS, Home Econ., Visalia, Baker Hall president, Omicron Sigma Pi, 5r. class vice-president. EL- WOOD ENNS, Indust. Arts, Wasco, In- dust. Arts Club, Sigma Chi. EUGENE ENNS, Agric, Dinuba, Chi Beta Alpha, Horticulture Club. VERN ERICKSON, Bus. Admin., Corona, Arnold Air Society, Blue Key, Delta Sigma Phi, IFC, Sr doss president GERALD EVANGELHO, Engr., Boise, Ida- ho, Sigma Chi CAROLYN EVANS, Home Econ., Fresno, Omicron Sigma Pi. DOR- OTHY FACIO, Educ , Fresno, Kappa Phrotcres. JEANNE FALK, Soc. Science, Orinda, Kappa Kappa Gomma. RITA FANCONI, Home Econ , Atwater, Omicron Sigma Pi. ROBERT FARETTA, English, Fresno, Delta Sigma Phi FRAN- CES FARINA, Educ, Fresno, 1961 Cam- pus, Newman Club, Ski Club WILLIAM FARRELL, Geology, Fresno, Pre-Dental Club, Sigma Alpha Epsilon MARY FEN- NACY, Criminology, Fresno, Kappa Al- pha Theta. BURTON FERRELL, Indust. Arts, Modesto, Epsilon Pi Tou, Indust. Arts Club. PAT- RICIA FIELD, Educ , Fresno, SCTA TOM FIELDS, Elcm Educ , PIcasanlon, Delta Sigma Phi, SCTA, Young Republicans JOYCE FILKEL, Educ, San Jose, AWS Activities Board, Delto Zeta, SCTA RAY FIMBRES, Criminology, Fresno, Kappa Sigma, Varsity Swimming. 136 SENIORS -j«» RICHARD FIRPO, Elem. Educ, Fresno, Sigma No, Ski Club. JANE FISHER, Elem. Educ, Fresno, Tokalon, Kappa Delta Pi, 5CTA, Kappa Alpha Theta. MAURICE FITZGERALD, Geology, Los Angeles ROBERT FLAMING, Indust. Arts, Bakersfield, Epsilon Pi Tau, Indust. Arts Club. YOLANDA FLORES, Elem Educ, Earlimart. HENRY FOGLE, Morketing, Fresno, Ar- lold Air Society, President; Marketing Club. EDWARD FORAKER, Bus. Admin., Fresno. GLEN FOSTER, Indust. Educ, Tacoma, Wash., Epsilon Pi Tau, Indust. Arts Club. JAMES FOSTER, Indust. Arts, Chico, Epsilon Pi Tau. SALLY FOX, Elem. Educ, Modesto, SCTA. JOSEPH FRAGA, Acctg., Gustine. JOAN FRANKS, Soc Sci., Dinuba, Intervarsity Christian Fellowship. JOHN FREITAS, Political Science, Fresno, Le Cercle Fran- cois. DONNA FRIES, Elem. Educ, Fresno, Young Republicans, Ski Club. MARILYN FRIES Elem. Educ, Fresno, Kappa Kappa Gamma. FRANK FRIESEN, Mech. Engr., Wichita, Kansas, Engineering Club. STANLEY FUJISAKA, Criminology, Honolulu, Ha- waii GRACE FUJISAWA, Home Econ., Reedley, SCTA, Omicron Sigma Pi. YO- SHIO FUJIWARA, Acctg , Fresno, Alpha Kappa Psi, Computer Club, President. LES FULLERTON, Economics, Fresno, Lambda Chi Alpha. JANETTA GAHURA, Spanish, Fresno, Sigma Delta Pi GERALD GAINES, Soc Sci., Son Gabriel DAVID GALDRIKIAN, Math., Fresno. RICHARD GAMAGE, Psych., Coalinga, Kappa Sigma. RA- MONA GARCIA, Elem. Educ, Fresno, Kappa Pharteres. DARLENE GENETTI, Elem. Educ, Fresno, Alpha Xi Delta, SCTA, Pionoforte Club. RAYMOND GENTRY, Soc Sci , Visalia, Ski Club, President. DEAN GIBSON, Speech, Fresno GAROLD GIERSCH, Civil Engr., Salina, Kansas, Engineering Club. JACQUELINE GIGLIO, Sec Admin., Fresno, Kappa Alpha Theta. 137 SENIORS JUDITH GILMER, Elem. Educ, Ukiah, Alpha Xi Delta, SCTA, Young Republi- cans. MARILYN GIRODO, Biology, Fres- no. BEHRAM GONEN, Civil Engr., Is- tanbul, Turl ey, Engineering Club. SUSAN GOODWIN, Educotion, Fresno, Delta Gamma STANLEY GORDON, Chemistry, Fresno. SCOTT GOVETT, Acctg., Fresno, Sigma Alpha Epsilon CAROLYN GRAY, Jour- nalism, Fresno, AWS President, Alpha Phi Gamma, Collegian, Kappa Alpha Theto, Tol alon, 1959 Handbool Editor JAMES GREEN, Zoology, Antioch, Sigma Chi. CAROL GREGG, Educ. -Psych , Fres- no, ASB Women ' s Leg. Comm., Delta Gamma, Kappa Delta Pi, College " Y, " St. Body Exec. Comm., Tokalon. SHAR- RON GREGORY, Soc. Welfare, Fresno, Kappo Pharteres. AMARISHWAR GREWALL, Mech. Engr., Patiala, India, Engineering Club. ALICE GRUSDAT, Biology, Fresno, Beta Beta Beta, Delta Zeta, Sr Exec. Comm., 1959 Directory Editor. LeROY GUAGLIANONE, Indust. Arts, Gustine, Epsilon Pi Tau, Indust Arts Club. ROBERT HAGEMANN, Agriculture, Livermore, Agronomy Club. GEORGE HAIRE, Phys. Educ, Riverdale. THOMAS HALE, Civil Engr., Fresno, En- gineering Club VELMARIE HALEY, Elem. Educ, Armono, SCTA CHARLES HALL, Chemistry, Fresno, Chemistry Club. EDWARD HALLAM, Indust. Arts, Fresno. MORRIS HAMBY, Bus. Admin., Modesto. NORMAN HAMLOW, Engineering, Den- air, Engineering Club, LINDA HAM- MACK, Soc Studies, Wasco, SCTA TED HAMMACK, Soc Science, Fresno, SCTA JANEY HAMMAKER, Elem Educ , St Helena, Angel ' s Flight, 1961 Campus, Kappa Kappa Gamma. Kappa Delta Pi, St, Life Comm , Sr. Class Soc. Chrm. PAMELA HAMMER, Phys. Educ, Fresno, Pi Epsilon. RANDOLPH HAMMER, Soc Science, Fres- no DAVID HARDCASTLE, Soc Wolfore, Corcoran, Election, Comm , Theto Chi UTAH HARGIS, Moch Engr, Morysville JOAN HARRIS, Bus Educ , Sania Maria, Pi Omega Pi. COLLEEN HARRISON, Journalism, Armono, Alpha Phi Gamma, Collegian Editor-in-Chief, St. Body Exec Comm. mii, i 138 SENIORS KENNETH HART, Soc. Science, San Fran- cisco, Delta Sigma Phi, Election Comm., Public Relations Comm., Sr. Exec. Comm. RONALD HASKINS, Educ, Fres- no, SCTA LINDA HASTINGS, Elem., Educ , North Fork. MARIANNE HAURY, Elem., Educ, Santa Susana, SCTA, Kap- pa Phrateres. JACQUELINE HECKEN- LAIBLE, Educ, Lemoore. JUDITH HEGARTY, Elem. Educ, Fresno, Delta Zeta JAMES HENRY, Bus Ad- min., Fresno, Alpha Kappa Psi. KAY HEN50N, Educ , Riverdale, Koppa Delto Pi, SCTA TOM HEN50N, Bus. Admin., Oxnard. KATHLEEN HERBERT, Art, Fres- no, Kappa Alpha Theta. NANETTE HETHERINGTON, Elem. Educ, Fresno, SCTA, Kappa Phrateres, Presi- dent SHIRLEY HEWLETT, Educ, Fresno. WILLIAM HIGGS, Indust. Engr., Dos Palos, Computer Club, Engineering Club, Phi Sigma Tau. RICHARD HILDEBRANO, Mech. Engr., Burrel, Engineering Club. JUDY HILL, Soc. Welfare, Fresno, Alpha Xi Delta, ASB Secretary, ASB Exec. Comm., College Y, Young Republicans. ALAN HINE, Agric, Pasadena, Ski Club. ROY HINES, Soc. Welfare, Fresno. TERRI HIRT, English, Fresno, Delta Gamma, Jr. class sec, soc. chrm., Sr. Exec Comm., Tokalon. JAMES HOAGLAND, Journalism, Modesto, Alpha Phi Gam- ma, Collegian sports editor. GENE HOBBS, Educ, Fresno. ARAM HODOYAN, Dairy Industry, Ti- juana, Mex., Dairy Club. FLOYD HOGUE, Chemistry, Reedley. MARY HOGUE, Home Econ., Orange Cove. JIM HOLLINGSWORTH, Bus. Adm., Taft, Alpha Kappa Psi. JIM HOLMES, Soc. Studies, Turlock. JOHN HOLSTEIN, Mech. Engr., Fresno, Kappa Sigma, Varsity water polo. WALTER HOPKINS, Zoology, Fresno, Beta Beta Beta. WILLIT HOWELL, Agric. In- spection, Bakersfield, Horticulture Club. CHARLES HOWLAND, Psychology, Fresno, Psychology Club ALFRED HOY, Indust. Arts. Educ, Bakersfield, Indust. Arts Club, SCTA. mm 139 SENIORS H tar- f «■- « ROBERT HUBER, Engineering, Kerman, Engineering Club. TROY HUCKABAY, Crop Production, Kingsburg, Agronomy Club JUDY HUGHES, Elem Educ , Fresno, ASB President, Angel ' s Flight, College " Y " , Kappo Alpho Theta, Kap- pa Delta Pi, AWS President, Tokalon. DONNA HULL, Bus. Educ , Bokersfield, Hui O ' Hawaii, Pi Omega Pi, SCTA, Young Democrats JIM HUNT, Gen. Agric, Oroville, Ag Mechanics Club, Chi Beta Alpha. MARGO HUNT, Elem Educ, Visolia, SCTA BOB HUR, Elect Sngr , Seoul, Korea, Engineering Club. SHARON HUSSEY, Elem Educ , Fresno, Kappa Alpha Theta, Little Sisters of Minerva FRANK ISOLA, Zoology, San Mateo, Kappa Sigma BILL JAMISON, Gen. Agric, Marysville, Boptist Student Union BARBARA JENANYAN, Elem. Educ, Fresno, Kappa Delta Pi. JIMMY JOHN- SON, Psychology, Lancaster, Sigma Chi JULIA JOHNSON, English, Calisloga, An- gel ' s Flight, Delta President, Rally Comm., Sr Exec Comm RICHARD JOHNSON, Psychology, Turlock, Inter- varsity Christian Fellowship ROY JOHN- SON, Agronomy, Turlock, Agronomy Club, Chi Beta Alpha. ARLINE JONES, Elem. Educ, Pixley. MARILYN JONES, Soc. Welfare, Fresno BYRON JUSTUS, Zoology, Crescent City, Sigma Chi. GEORGE KAPANAGIAN, Speech-Radio, Reedley. ARDEN KASH- ISHIAN, Viticulture, Parlier, Viticulture Club. GLORIA KASPARIAN, Home Econ , Fres- no, Omicron Sigma Pi, SCTA RICHARD KASSABIAN, Orn Hort , Reedley, Chi Beto Alpha, Ornamental Horticulture Club MARLENE KEIRN, Art, Ripon, Ba- ker Hall President, College " Y " , Service for Int ' l Students Comm DARLENE KEITH, Phys Educ , Redwood City, Wom- en ' s Rec Assoc HENRY KELA, Math, Reedley, Computer Club, Intervarsity Christian Fellowship. DAVID KELZ, Bus. Educ , Bishop, Pi Omega Pi, SCTA. JUDITH KEOWN, Elem Educ, Fresno, Kappa Phroteres ARLEEN KESSLER, Education, Bakersfcild ALLEN KETELSEN, Gen Agric , Santa Rosa, Chi Beta Alpho CYROUS KEY- HAN, Horticulture, Iran, Horticulture Club. • «S I 140 SENIORS i LUCILLE KEZERIAN, Elem. Educ, Fowler, Alpha Xi Delia, 5CTA. MARSHA KIDD, Phys. Educ, Modesto, Pi Epsilon, Wom- cns Rec. Assoc JAY KIMBALL, Acctg., Visalia. DONNA KING, Home Econ., Auberry, Omicron Sigma Pi. ROBERT KING, Chemistry, Van Nuys, College ••Y ■ ' PATRICIA KINNEY, Phys. Educ, Tran- quillity, Pi Epsilon, Women ' s Rec Assoc. CHRIS KINZEL, Civil Engr , Fresno, Phi Sigma Tau, Engineering Club. DAVID KIZER, Phys Educ, Caruthers JAN KNEE, Elem. Educ, Fresno, Delta Sigma Phi BEN KODA, Education, Fresno. EDWARD KOEHLER, Bus. Admin., Fresno, Alpha Kappa Psi, president. Computer Club, vice-pres. MICHIKO KOMAKI, Elem. Educ, Fowler, Nisei Club, SCTA. DOROTHY KOOYUMJIAN, Education, Fresno, SCTA KAREN KRAFT, Elem. Educ, Orange, Kappa Alpha Theta, Sr. class soc chrm CORNELIUS KROEKER, Music, Fresno, Bel Canto. LOWELL KRUMM, Crop Production, Mer- ced. PHYLLIS KUPFER, Home Econ., Fres- no. VALTON KUYKENDALL, Music, Vi- salia, Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia. DORIN LADD, Animol Husbandry, McFarland, Arnold Air Society, Blue Key, Election Comm. chrm., Sigma Alpha Epsilon. THEODORE LAFLEUR, Civil En r , Mon- terey, Engineering Club, Phi Sigma Tau. CHERYL LAHMANN, Elem. Educ, Visalia. STEPHEN LAHMANN, Biology, Visalia. JERRY LAIRD, Indust. Arts, Tulare, In- dust Arts Club VARIS LAMBERTS, Chem- istry, Fresno JUDY LANDRETH, Art, Fresno. ROBERT LaPORTA, Political Sci , Clovis, Delta Sigma Phi, Newman Club. EDITH LASS, Elem. Educ, Santa Cruz, Inter- varsity Christian Fellowship, SCTA. SANDRA LAWSON, English-Theatre, Fres- no, 1961 Ccfmpus, Western Speech Assoc, Public Inform. Comm., SCTA. CAROL LEDBETTER, Elem. Educ , Fresno, Alpha Phi Gamma, Delta Zeta, 1960 Handbook Editor. MICHAEL LEE, Acctg., Fresno, Alpha Kappa Psi.. . 141 SENIORS T ll-1 WILMA lEE, Zoology, Visalia, Chinese Students Club, Pre-Med Club. PEGGY LEVORA, Sot. Studies, Son Jose, Delta Zeta, Orientation Comm., Pi Gamma Mu, Tokalon President. GILBERT LEWIS, Dairy Industry, Los Bonos, Dairy Club. EDWARD LIFUR, Geology, Madera. GORDON LINDBERG, Math., Turlock. PEGGY lOCKWOOD, Education, Clovis, SCTA. NANCY LODER, Music, Fresno, Pianoforte Club SUSAN LONG, Nurs- ing, Delta Zeta, Nightengales RONNIE LOPES, Agriculture, Firebaugh, Agron- omy Club, Kappa Sigma. ARLEEN LOPEZ, Elem. Educ, Pacific Grove, In- tervarsity Christian Fellowship. DONNA LOVE, Elem. Educ , West Co- vina. College " Y " , Little Sisters of Mi- nervo. Kappa Alpha Theta, Tokalon. KARLENE LOWE, Home Econ., Fresno, Campus Queen, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Newman Club, Tokalon KENNETH LOWE, Elem Educ , Forest River, No Dakota. LARRY LUNGREN, Viticulture, Kingsburg, Sigma Nu, Viticulture Club. JUDITH MACKAY, Phys. Educ, Visalia, Pi Epsilon, Women ' s Rec. Assoc. FRANCES. MADRUGA, Elem Educ, Han- ford, SCTA. MARVIN MAGARIAN, Mi- crobiology, Fresno, Beta Beta Beta. WENDELL MAJORS, Indust. Arts, Reed- ley. MADAN MALIK, Elect Engr , India, Engineering Club. NANCY MALOOTIAN, Elem. Educ, Son Francisco, Intervarsity Christian Fellowship. AIOA MARKARIAN, Math , Fresno MAD- ELYN MARKARIAN, Education, Fresno, SCTA BARBARA MARKS, Spanish, Tur- lock, Sigma Delta Pi HARRY MARKUS JR., Zoology, Fresno, Beta Beta Beta. HELEN MARTIN, Elem Educ , Modera, SCTA. JUDY MARTIN, Elem. Educ, Fresno Kappa Alpha Theta, SCTA KENNETH MARTIN, Moch Engr , Madera ELIZA- BETH MARTINEZ, Education, Fresno. ROBERT MATHEWS, Soc Science, Col- cxico, Lombdo Chi Alpha KEITH MAT- SUMURA, Biology, Sanger, Nisei Club IiM 142 SENIORS 14 ' ' »« 1 -.w vw ' - JACK MATTOX, Phys. Educ, Clovis, Var- sity " F " , Varsity Football, Track. REMO MAZZEI, Bus. Admin., Clovis. JOYCE McCARTY, Elem. Educ, Sanger. DORA McCONNELL, Math., Fresno, SCTA, Mu Phi Epsilon. BRADA McCORMICK, Math., Fresno, Delta Gamma, Tokolon, Little Sisters of Minerva, Pep Girl. MILTON McCOY, Public Admin., War- renton. North Carolina. BOB McDAN- lELS, Criminology, Tacoma, Washington, Flying Bulldogs, F S.C. Police Unit. CLARK McGOON, Life Science, Fresno. MARTIN McGRATH, Animal Husbandry, Chicago, Illinois. LYNDA MclNTOSH, Home Econ., Fresno, Omicron Sigma Pi, College " Y. " JAMES McKELVEY, Bus. Admin., Fresno, Arnold Air Society, Alpha Kappa Psi, Kappa Sigma. DONALD McMURCHY, Elect. Engr., Fresno. LINDA McNATT, Elem. Educ, Fresno, SCTA, Kappa Alpha Theta, Senior Exec Comm. LOLJIS MEANS, Soc Studies, Fresno. BEVERLY MECCHI, Education, Los Bonos, SCTA, Kappa Phraterers, Newman Club, Young Democrats. DAN MELLO, Ag. Mech., Manteca, Ag. Mechanics Club, Agronomy Club. DOVIE MESKIMEN, Education, Sanger, SCTA. DALE MESSER, Phys. Educ, Lemoore, In- dustrial Arts Club, Varsity " F. " DEN- NIS METZLER, Geography, Fresno, Sigma Nu. DOUGLAS MEYER, Recreation, Mer- ced, Recreation Club. JOYCE MEYLING, Education, Fresno, Kappa Kappa Gamma. MARY Ml- CHAELE, Soc. Studies, Fresno, Newman Club, Kappa Phrateres. ANN MICHEHL, English, Santa Maria, Kappa Phrateres. RITA MIDDLETON, Biology, Dinuba, SCTA, Beta Beta Beta. MARY MILES, Education, Santa Ana, Kappa Phrateres, SCTA, Orientation Committee. ALBERT MILLARD, Geology, Delhi. WIL- LIAM MILLIGAN, Criminology, Lancaster, Sigma Chi, Criminology Club. SONYA MILLER, Education, Madera, Mu Phi Epsilon. CHRISTINA MING, Elem Educ, Visalio. MARCIA MIRIGIAN, Marketing, Fowler. 143 SENIORS f 191 i RICHARD MIRIGIAN, Pre-Phorm , Fow- ler, Public Relotions Comm., Rally Comm. HAROLD MISSAKIAN, Speech, Selma, Western Speech Assoc. ELLEN MOORE, Elem Educ , Fresno, SCTA GARLAND MOORE, Phys Educ , Alwoter, Sigma Chi SHARON MOORE, Elem Educ. Fresno. SERGE MORALES, Criminology, Carpin- terio, Police Unit JANICE MORGAN, Elem. Educ , Fresno, SCTA KING MOR- RIS, Soc Studies, Fresno, Alpha Phi Alpha ELLEN MORTENSEN, Elem Educ, Fresno, SCTA. CAROL MOSESIAN, Elem. Educ, Fresno, Kappa Delta Pi, SCTA. MARY MOSHIER, Educ, Reedley, SCTA LEE MURPHY, Phys. Educ , Visolio, Var- sity baseball. MARILYN MURTOS, Sec Admin., Los Banos, Kappa Phrateres, Newman Club ELAINE MUZIO, Speech, Dinuba, Angel ' s Flight, Kappa Alpha Theta, Tokalon, Western Speech Assoc PATRICIA MYERS, Biology, Fresno. RICHARD NAGEL, Agric, Tulore. WAYNE NAJARIAN, Bus. Engr., Fresno, Com- puter Club, Engineering Club. NANCY NAKAMURA, Elem. Educ , Fowler, Nisei Club, SCTA. TAK NAKAMURA, Indust, Tech., Fresno, Computer Club. DARYL NEIL, Soc Sci., Modesto, Young Demo- crats. NORMA NEIL, Art Educ , Modesto. NEIL NEWCOMB, Educ , Madera, Beta Beta Beta, SCTA DIANE NIELSEN, Educ , Fresno, Kappa Delta Pi, SCTA EDWIN NIEMANN, Indust Tech , Fresno, Com- puter Club DAVID NIKLAUS, Soc Studies, F resno, Freshman class presi- dent, IFC president, Sigma Alpha Ep- silon president ASB Exec Comm. ARLYN OBERT, Bus, Sunnyvale, Fire- house, Ski Club JOHN OFARRELL, Elect Tech , Oinord, Ski Club GAYIE QKAZAKI, Educ , Selma, Hui O ' Howaii, Nisei Club, SCTA MARTIN OLSON, Civil Engr., Fresno, Engineering Club RICHARD OSTERBERG, Educ, Borre, Ver- mont, SCTA. 144 SENIORS BONNIE OVASKA, Home Econ., Parlier, Delta Zeta, Rally Committee. JOSE PAES, Geology, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, Baptist Student Union. KATHRYN PARKER, Elem. Educ, Riverdale, SCTA. TROY PARKER, Business, Taft, Pi Omega Pi. CAROL PARKS, Elem. Educ, Hughson, SCTA. MARGARET PARKS, Soc. Studies, Lind- say. CHIMANLAL PATEL, Elect. Engr., Anklav, India, Engineering Club. PATEL GHANSHYAM, Bombay, India, Engineer- ing Club. JOSE PAULINO, Phys. Edu., Inarajan, Guam. THOMAS PEARCE, Math., San Francisco. KATHLEEN PEASLEY, Home Econ., Ven- tura, Omicron Sigma Pi, President. ROGER PECKENPAUGH, Bus. Admin., Lindsay, Lambda Chi Alpha. HERBERT PETERS, Elec. Engr., Dinuba. CARL PETERSON, Acclg., Modesto, Sigma Chi. PATRICK PETERSON, Criminology, Long Beach. JoANN PHILLIPS, Home Econ., Fire- baugh, Delta Gamma, Omicron Sigma Pi. KEITH PIEPER, Mech. Engr., Salinas, Engineering Club. GAIL PIERCE, Elem. Educ, Los Angeles, Kappa Phrateres, SCTA, Intervarsity Christian Fellowship. SONIA PIERSOL, English, Woitsbrug, Washington. KENNETH PIPES, History, Fresno, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Blue Key, Student Body Vice-President. GEORGE PITTMAN, Art, Educ, Pixley, Delta Sigma Phi. TED POLLARD, Indust. Arts, Dos Palos, Indust. Arts Club, Sigma Chi. CAROL PONCET, Elem. EduiT., Mo- desto, SCTA. HOMER PORTER, Mech. Engr., Fresno, Engineering Club. NEVA PORTER, Elem. Educ, Sanger, Kappa Phrateres. GLEN POTEET, Criminology, Los Banos, Delta Sigma Phi. CLAUDIA POULSEN, Comm. Art, Fresno, Scholarship Comm., Senior Exec. Comm., 1961 Campus Art Editor. JAMES POWELL, Poultry Hus- bandry, Ojai. JUDY PRENTICE, Elem. Educ, Kappa Alpha Theta, Senior Exec. Comm., SCTA, Young Republicans. KAY PROETT, Home Econ., Fresno, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Omicron Sigma Pi. 145 SENIORS LYLE PUTNAM, English, Dinuba, Sigma Chi. GEORGE RAGSDALE, Phys Educ , Oxnard, Varsify F President, Vorsity Football. JUDY RAU, Home Econ , Fres- no, Delta Gamma, Omicron Sigma Pi. JAMES RAYBOURN, IndusI Arts, Reed- ley, Indust Arts Club. DELL REDOING, Life Science, Carmel, Ski Club. ROBERT REDMON, Amig., Denoir, Alpha Kappa Psi, Computer Club. BRUCE REISS, Public Admin., Fresno, Young Repub- licans JAMES RENNING, Chemistry, Fresno, " Blue Key, Pre-Med Club. CYN- THIA RICE, Education, LaHabra, Kappa Phrateres. MARY RICE, Math., Eorlimart. % SUE RICH, Elem. Educ, Alpaugh, College " Y, " Phi Mu, SCTA, Young Republicans. BONNIE RIGGLE, Sec. Admin., Dos Palos. RICHARD RILEY, Bus. Admin., Fresno, Alpha Kappa Psi. JUDITH RIMMER, Phys. Educ, Fresno, Alpha Xi Delta, Pi Epsilon. VIOLA ROBERTS, Education, Dos Palos. MELVIN ROCHHOLZ, Elem. Educ, Adair, Iowa. GWENDOLYN ROGERS, Educa- tion, Fresno, Alpha Xi Delta, Angel ' s Flight, Little Sisters of Minerva, Band Majorette. RICHARD ROHRKE, Art, Sa- linas, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Varsity F, Vorsity Football. RICHARD ROSE, Phys. Educ, Jackson, Blue Key, Sigma Chi. JACK RUSTIGAN, Zoology, Fresno, Theta Chi. H Hb- 1 1 2 JOHN RYLE, Journalism, Fresno, Col- legian. CONRAD SANBORN, Math., Fresno. JIM SANTOS, Phys. Educ, Fres- no, Kappa Sigma, SCTA, Varsity F, Bas- ketball Manager. MARY ANN SCHAFER, Education, Fresno, Kappa Alpha Theta, Panhellenic Council. ELWOOD SCHA- PANSKY, Physics, Orosi. LONNIE SCHARDT, Civil Engr., Fresno, Phi Sigma Tou BILL 5CHEIDT, Art, Fresno, Delta Sigma Phi. EBERHARD SCHIRMACHER, Engineering, Fresno, Phi Sigma Tau, Engineering Club. DON SCHMIDT, Indust Arts, Fresno, Epsilon Pi Tau, IndusI Arts Club, SCTA ROGER SCHULTE, Pre-Med, Ceres, Delto Sigma Phi, Senior Exec Comm. 146 SENIORS KENNETH SCOTT, Psychology, Fresno, Soph. Class President, ASB Exec. Comm., Sigma Alpha Epsilon. MANUEL SEBAS- TIAN, Civil Engr., Arroyo Grande, En- gineering Club. JOAN SELTZER, Soc Sci., Santa Maria, ASB Exec. Comm., Kappa Kappa Gamma, Newman Club. VINCENT SERENO, Indust. Arts, Modesto, Indust. Arts Club, Epsilon Pi Tou NOEL SERGENT, JR., Horticulture, Fresno, Chi Beta Alpha, Horticulture Club. LEONARD SERGI, Chemistry, Los Bonos, Chemistry Club RICHARD SESSIONS, Sociology, Fresno, German Club, Sigma Chi. PATRICIA SEXTON, Home Econ., Clovis, Baptist Student Union. GORDON SHACKLETT, Music, Fresno, Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia President, Pianoforte Club, College " Y " DIANE 5HARRAH, Elem. Educ, Fresno, Kappa Kappa Gamma. ROBERT SHAWL, Bus Admin , Corcoran Delta Sigma Phi, Alpha Kappa Psi SANDRA SHEPHERD, Home Econ , Exeter. College " Y, " Omicron Sigma Pi, Phi Mu SHIRLEY SHERER, Educ , Fresno. LESTER SHERRY, Sales Engr, Porterville, Engin- eering Club, Sigma Chi. PAULINE SHI- BATA, Elem. Educ, Wahiawa, Hawaii, Huo O ' Hawaii, SCTA. RICHARD SHIPLEY, Music, Modesto. WILLIAM SHIRLEY, Zoology, Fresno, Beta Beta Beta REIKO SHITANISHI, Elem Educ , Madera JOHN SHUMAKER, Zo- ology, Alameda, Beta Beta Beta Ski Club. DANTE SIMI, Pre-Law Lancaster, ASB Exec. Comm., Jr. Class President, Sr. Exec. Comm., Sigma Chi. JACQUELINE SIMMONS, Elem. Educ, Fresno, Intervarsity Christian Fellowship, SCTA. NORVAL SIMMS, Zoology, Fresno, Beta Beta Beta, Pre-Med Club, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. RICHARD SIMONIAN, Civil Engr., Fresno, Engineering Club, Ski Club, Young Democrats DAVID SIMONS, Agric Inspection, Fresno RICHARD SKIDMORE, Indust. Tech., Pat- terson, Agric, Mechanics Club, Epsilon Pi Tou. CHARLES 5LAVIN, JR , Indust. Tech., Brackenridge, Pa EARL SMITH, Acctg., Visalio, Varsity F, Varsity Basketball. ELAINE SMITH, Chemistry, Visalia. RANDOLPH SMITH, Physics, Fresno. ROBERT SMITH, Bus Admin., Fresno, Alpha Kappa Psi. 147 SENIORS LINDA SNAPP, Educolion, Fresno, SCTA, Delta Gamma, Ski Club, Senior Class Sec, Little Sisters of Minerva. CAROLYN SNOW, Elem. Educ, Fresno. JOHN SNOW, Agronomy, Salinas, Agronomy Club. SHIRLEY SNOW, Elem. Educ, Ear- limart. Ski Club, Rally Comm. THOMAS SOUZA, Acctg., Fresno. MARY SPECK, Botany, Fresno, Beta Beta Beta. WILLIAM SPIDELL, Indust. Arts, Coalinga, Indust. Arts Club, Epsilon Pi Tau. VERNON STANLEY, Psychology, Fresno. ROBERT STARR, Bus. Admin., Hanford. BARBARA STEPHENS, Phys. Educ, Orosi, Women ' s Rec Assoc. YVONNE STEVENSON, Psychology, Vi- salio, Interhall Council, Graves Hall President. NANCY STOCK, Elem. Educ, Orange. ADELE STONE, Phys. Educ, Duquesne, Penn., Pi Epsilon. WILLIAM STRANGIO, Civil Engr., Hughson, Delta Sigma Phi, Ski Club, Engineering Club. THOMAS STRENTZ, Soc Studies, Fresno. JOHN STRODE, Civil Engr., Redding, Computer Club, Engineering Club. MONTEREY STROUD, Elem. Educ, Di- nuba, SCTA. CHARLES STUHR, Indust. Arts, Fresno, Industrial Arts Club. ELAINE STURGEON, Sec. Admin., Paso Robles. BEG SUDJIAN, Elem. Educ, Fresno. PATICIA SUGGS, Elem. Educ, West Co- vina, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Senior Exec Comm , Canterbury Club ROBERT SUGITA, Speech, Fresno, SCTA, Western Speech Assoc. CHARLES SULLIVAN, Marketing, Visalia, Young Republicans. SANDRA SURFIELD, Education, Fresno, Kappa Delta Pi. IRIS TAGA, Bus. Edu- cation, Honolulu, Hawoii, Pi Omega Pi, SCTA, Hui O ' Howoii LLOYD TAKAHASHI, Chemistry, Songer, Nisei Club, Chemistry Club GORDON TALLEY, Indust. Arts, Ventura, Epsilon Pi Tau, Indus! Arts Club LUCILLE TAMURA, Fresno, Education, SCTA PATRICIA TAYLOR, Home Eton , Oxnard, Kappa Koppa Gamma ANN TEVES, Elem Educ , Turlock, Ski Club, SCTA 14a SENIORS 8ILL THIELBAHR, Mech. Engr., Sacra- mento, Blue Key, Phi Sigma Tau, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. FRANKLIN THIESSEN, Phys. Educ, Wasco. JANET THOMAS, Elem. Educ, Fresno. BETTIE TILIERY, Education, Parlier, SCTA, Deseret Club. ROY TSUKIDA, Engineering, Fresno, Computer Club, Engineering Club, Nisei Club. STANLEY TUCCORI, History, Firebaugh, Blue Key, Delta Sigma Phi, IFC Presi- dent, Sr. Exec. Comm., Young Repub- licans. RONALD TUKLOFF, ' Bus. Admin., West Chester, Pa., Sigma Chi, IFC. DIANE TURNER, Elem. Educ, Merced, SCTA, Ski Club Queen. KATHY TURNER, Elem. Educ, Selma, SCTA. THELMA UEKI, Home Econ., Fresno, Omicron Sigma Pi, Western Speech Assoc. JOHN VALOFF, Crop Production, Delano, Agronomy Club. CHARLES VANDERFORD, Elem. Educ, Fresno, ROBERT VAN GAL- DER, Phys. Educ, Fresno, Varsity F, Var- sity Football. JIMMIE VAUGHAN, Elem. Educ, China Ldke. CHARLOTTE VAUGHT, Elem. Educ, Chowchilla, Kappa Delta Pi, Kappa Phrateres, SCTA. DONALD VENINGA, Bus. Admin., Elk Grove, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Ski Club. PAUL VERLINDE, Elem., Educ, Fresno CAROLYN VILHAUER, Sec. Admin., Fres- no, Delta Zela, Rally Comm. MARGARET VILLA, Phys. Educ, Lemoore, Women ' s Rec Assoc. USBALDO VILLA, Acctg , Visalia. JUDY VOGT, Phys. Educ, Porterville, SCTA. WILLIAM VOGT, Crop Production, Redlands, Agronomy Club, College " Y. " JANELEE VOLKMANN, Animal Husband- ry, Selma, Kappa Kappa Gamma. DEANNA WAKIDA, Sec. Admin., Fresno, Nisei Club. ERNIE WALL, Phys. Educ, Reedley, Varsity F, Varsity Football. KENNETH WALL, Music, Mt. Lake, Minn., Bel Canto Club. JERRY WARD, Engineer- ing, Lancaster, Blue Key, Engineering Club, IFC, Sigma Chi, Student Life Comm., Sr. Exec Comm. ROY WARD, Soc Studies, Modesto, SCTA. WYLO- DEAN WARD, Elerfi. Educ, Dinubo, SCTA. BILL WARMIRDAM, Horticulture, Hanford, Chi Beta Alpha, Horticulture Club, Ne man Club. 149 SENIORS JOHN WATKINS, Elem Educ , Slroth- more BARBARA WEBB, Home Econ , Shafter, Omicron Sigma Pi FRANK WEED, Elect, Engr., Santa Cruz, Engin- eering Club, Intervorsity Christian Fel- lowship CAROLINE WENGER, Educa- tion, Atwater, Beta Beta Beta, Service for Internalionol Students VERN WEST, Geology, New Hall. JUDITH WHEELER, Home Eton , Pine Flat, Omicron, Sigmo Pi, SCTA, Intervorsity Christian Fellowship MARILYN WHEEL- ER, Phys, Educ, Fresno Pi Epsilon, Wom- en ' s Rec. Assoc. LESLIE WHITE, Public Admin., Dinuba, Young Republicans. LYNN WICKERSHAM, Art Educ, Fresno, SCTA BONNIE WILLIAMS, Elem Educ , Ivanhoe, Alpha Phi Gamma, Religion in Life Week Comm. DONALD WILLIAMS, Geology, Fresno PATRICIA WILLIS, Education, Honford CHARLEEN WILSON, Speech, Sanger, Western Speech Assoc , SCTA. DONNA WILSON, Elem. Educ , Ivanhoe, Boptist Student Union. JAMES WILSON, Phys. Educ, Planada. JAMES WILSON, Radio-TV Turlock, Delta Sigma Phi, Public Relations Comm , Western Speech Assoc BAR- BARA WING, Education, Modesto JEANNINE WOO, Home Econ, Fresno, Rally Comm., Omicron Sigma Pi, Chinese Students ' Club JAMES WOODMAN, Mech Engr., Los Banos, Phi Sigma Tou ROBERT YAMAMOTO, Indust Tech.. Yuba City, Industrial Arts Club. MARGARET YARBROUGH, Soc Welfare, San Francisco, Delto Gamma, AWS Vice- President, College " Y. " SHARON YEE, Elem Educ, Fresno, Chinese Students Club HAROLD YICK, Indust Arts Educ , Madera, Epsilon Pi Tou. GEORGIA YOKOTA, Elem. Educ , Fresno, Nisei Club, SCTA, Hui O ' Hawaii ELAINE YOSHIDA, Educotion, Howaii, SCTA CHARLES YOUNGLAUS, Gen Agric Foirfaic, Chi Beta Alpha, President JUDITH YOUNGCLAUS, Speech, Madera Western Speech Assoc President SHAR ON ZIEGENHAEGEL, Speech Correction Turlock CHARLES ZIMMERMAN, PubJii Relations, Oxnard GAIL ZIMMERMAN, Elem Educ , Orange, 150 SENIORS GUY ZrNDEL, Indust. Arts, Cathay, Industrial Arts Club. GRADUATES JOSEPH ARATA, Soc. Studies, Fresno. MARVIN AWBREY, Soc. Studies, Porter- ville, SCTA. MARY BOYD, English, Selmo, SCTA. CHARLES BROWN, In- dust. Arts, Fresno, Epiison Pi Tau, In- duslrio! Arts Club. LILLY CHAY, Bus. Admin., Hong Kong, Chinese Students Club. LINDA CORBIN, Phys. Educ, Norman, Okla., Pi Epsilon, Women ' s Rec. Assoc. PAUL De LANDA, Spanish, Le Grand, Sigma Delta Pi. KEN DOSE, Phys. Educ, Kappa Sigma, Varsity F. MICHAEL GARAZSI, Viticulture, Fresno, Viticulture Club. GENE HAYES, Recreation, Clovis, Recreation Club. HOPE HERNANDEZ, Spanish, Dinuba, Sigma Delta Pi. DOROTHY HOLLINGS- WORTH, Home Econ., Taft. JOEL KEOSKI, Math , Tulare, Computer Club. JEROME MARQUEZ, Spanish, Fresno, Le Cercle Francais, Sigma Delta Pi. MELINDA PORTILLA, Spanish, Fresno, Delta Zeto. JOHN RICE, Econ., Reedley, Blue Key, Theta Chi, ASB Exec. Comm., Date Comm. Chrm., IFC. MARTIN RUBY, Phys. Educ, Fullerton. LARRY SMITH, Speech, Chadron, Neb., Western Speech Assoc. EDITH SONKE, Math., Fresno, Kappa Phrateres. RODNEY VAN KIRK, Soc. Studies, Fresno. 151 A . i ' 1 152 GREEKS RESIDENT HALLS DEPARTMENTAL SPECIAL INTEREST HONORARY RELIGIOUS 153 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL Sponsoring the fall and spring fraternity rush and co- sponsoring the Fresno State Greek Week with Panhellenic Council were the main activities of the Interfraternity Council for 1960-61. Greek Week activities included the Greek dinner, dance, picnic and fashion show in April. IFC is comprised of elected delegates from each of the eight national f raternities on campus and is a governing and coordinating agency for its members in the areas of rushing, scholarship, pledging, housing, social and public relations. IFC began a series of worksl ops during the spring sem- ester at which discussions v ere held on various aspects of the Greek system. Delegates attended the national IFC con- vention in Los Angeles and the regional conference at San Jose State College in April. IFC REPRESENTATIVES George Hendrix A• A T J. Owens Vern Erickson Ai) Mailin Haskell Rictiord Done Kl Jay Forslind Roy Murphy AXA Bill Seller Car! Kimball i;AK Monty McCall Jim Calandra i:X Garland Moore Bert Gilbert ;;N ' Dennis Metiler Jim Finnegan eX Gerald Tahajian Gerald Bender Dennis Boaz Clyde Brough James Calandra William Clune, Ist Vice-President Richard Done Vern Erickson Jim Finnegan Bill Harris, Martin Haskell George Hendrix Henry Hendrix Secretary-Treasurer Tl WlUki Gerald Tahajian Stanley Tuccori, Ronald Tukloff Jerry Ward President Bill Long. Al ' h, President Donald Dehaenan, i;X, Secretary- 1 54 Treosurer John Root, AX, , Vice-President Ron Bush, ' I ' X JUNIOR IFC Thff Junior Interfraternity Council, comprised of two elected delegates from each fraternity pledge class, serves to acquaint its members with the rules and regulations of the Interfraternity Council. The Junior IFC works to build better community rela- tions with the fraternities as well as promote unity among the fraternity pledges. During the Christmas holidays members collected and distributed food for needy families. They also held a dinner for all pledges on January 10 in the cafeteria. Stan Tuccori, the IFC president, spoke on his trip to the IFC Convention in Los Angeles. Delta Sigma Phi received the trophy for having the most pledges at the dinner. ALPHA PHI ALPHA Henry Hendrix, Spring President George Hendrix, IFC Representative The Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity was founded at Cornell University In 1906 as a Negro fratern- ity, but later dropped its racial clauses. It has grown steadily to include chapters throughout the United States, Bermuda and Jamaica. Alpha Phi Alpha is the youngest of Fresno State ' s eight national fraternities, the Epsilon Beta chapter being established in 1956. In the past years the chapter has three times been voted the outstanding chapter in the Western Region by the national office. On campus they have been active in student government and intramural athletics. In the fall semester they ranked third among the fraternities scholastically. The main event for the Alpha Phi Alphas was their annual Sweetheart Dance in December. LaVonne Ripley was named the new sweetheart and Leola Robinson and Shirley Johnson were named attendants. In the spring they held their annual Calypso Dance. Louis Hodge King Morris John Overall LaVONNE RIPLEY, left, a sophmora education major, was named Alpha Phi Alpha Sweet- heart at the fraternity ' s annual Sweetheart Ball held in December. Attendants were Leola Robinson, a sophomore business education major, and Shirley Johnson, a sophomore social welfare major. 155 DELTA SIGMA PHI Clyde Brough, Fall Presidenf Gerry Hoff, Spring President A2:4 The Delta Sigma Phi Fraternity was founded nation- ally in 1899. Originally the local chapter was known IS the Delta Sig Club, becoming national at Fresno State n 1946. Delta Sigma Phi this year completed their plans for a new house. The fraternity house will be the first con- structed on Fraternity Row, to be built near the college. In activities the Delta Sigs took first place honors for their float in the Homecoming Parade and their window in the Christmas decorating contest. At their formal dance in December, the Carnation Ball, they presented their Dream Girl, Judy Carter. At their informal dance in May, the Shipwreck Ball, they selected " The girl I would most like to be shipwrecked with. " The money raising project this year was the com- plete management of a Fresno service station for one day. Williom Anderson Michel Arceius Stanley Bodertscher David Barnett Manuel Boiiakis Vince Carter Norman Clark Robert Foretta Tom Fields Lionel! Handel Phillip Cody Kenneth Hart The Delta Sigma Phi colors are nile green and white. The fraternity ' s flower is the white carnation and the pin is diamond shaped. The Delta Sig symbol is the great Sphinx. Vern Erickson F " Mm Martin Haskell Michael Haupt 156 John Henderson Jan Knee George Pittman Harold Hill Robert La Porta Glen Poteet Bill Long Bill Scheldt William Lucas Let Notali Richard Schmidt Roger Schulte Larry Nilmeier Robert Shawl Joe Stehlik William Strangio Stanley Tuccori Mark Webster James Wilson PLEDGE CLASS, ROW 1, Pat Hayes, Mike Haupt, Joe Stehlik, George Scheidt, Sheldon Ball, Jim Fredericks, Dennis Forakcr, Nick Troiani; ROW 2, Jan Grimes, Bill Caughran, Phil Cody, Jim Kattleman, Harold Haslom, Keith Mohrusen, Bob Isaac, Bill long; ROW 3, Allen Polautiian, Les Notali, Bill Lawman, Tom Roberts, PhM Nelson, Dennis Gadberry, Bob Ahrens, John Jarrett, Larry Nilmeier, Tom Herbert, Don Glasrud, Bob Fluter. 157 KAPPA SIGMA Jim Done, Fall Vice-President Richard Gomage, Spring President KL The Kappa Sigma ' s symbols are the star and crescent badge and the fraternity ' s flower is the lily of the valley. The Kappa Sigma Fraternity was founded nationally in 1869 at the University of Virginia. The Fresno Stafe Chapter originated as the Alphas in 1921 and affiliated with Kappa Sigma in 1951. The local chapter moved during the semester break into a new fraternity house located in 1556 West Shaw Avenue. In the fall the Kappa Sig ' s took two buses to the FSC- San Jose State game in San Jose. Other activities in- cluded a congratulations party and participation in the intramural sports program. Alex Nordholm served as the fall semester president. Spring activities were a formal dinner dance and a Mother ' s Day Breakfast. The big event for the fraternity is the annual Snow Carnival held between semesters at Badger Pass and Yosemite. The highlight of the carnival is the crowning of the Kappa Sig Snow Queen. Although the event was not held this year, plans are underway for a successful carnival next year. ««r N . ijt M)i Dennis Bledsoe Stanley Busch Vincent Campisi Bob Corpenter Ken Dose Ray Fimbres Maurits Porslind John Holstein Frank Isola Bill Klepper 158 Ronnie Lopes Pete Mason James McKelvey Gary Pope Fred Rau Jim Santos Eddie Sweeney Charles Tomerlin Eric Walton Warren White MEMBERS of the Kappo Sig spring pledge class include Aram Kinosran, Bob Markar- ian. Bob Bianco, Roger Hougland, Dick Forkner and Leonard Duck. GATHERED FOR a meeting in the Kappa Sig house are, kneeling, Slon Busch, Jim Santos, Bob Carpenter; standing, Eric Walton, Pete Mason, Dick Adams, Pete Hanson, Paul Diener and Jack Holstein. 159 LAMDA CHI ALPHA Bill Seller, Fall Presidenr Ray Murphy, Spring President AX A Lambda Chi was established nationally at Boston University in 1909. Locally, a Pre-Med Club here at Fresno affiliated with the national fraternity in 1952. Since the time of its founding in 1909, Lambda Chi has grown to over 150 chapters. An early American dwelling — a tent — became the first structure to be put up on Fresno State College ' s Greek Row. Construction engineers were members of the Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity. Although only a tempor- ary home, the movement was created to stimulate interest in the building activities on the proposed Greek site. In the fall the Lambda Chis held their annual French Apache party — a party in the atmosphere of Paris — and a Christmas Party during the holidays. In the spring the fraternity sponsored their Cross and Crescent Formal Dance. Gay Mortland relinquished her title to the new Lambda Chi Crescent Girl. Other activities were Push Cart Relays held at the end of Greek Week activities, a mother and son breakfast on Mother ' s Day and a Mem- orial Day Picnic in May. The fraternity also participated in the Greek Sing and the Blue Key Carnival. Lambda Chi colors are purple, green and gold; their flovk er is the white rose and the fraternity symbols are the cross and crescent. David Beasley Les Fullerton Donald Jones Robert Mathews Roger Peckenpaugh Gory Rieke John Root William Urquhort 160 PLEDGE CLASS, Row 1: Harold Rich, Marvin Robeson, Joe Perry, Steve McDonald, Row 7. Mark Arnold, Larry Forsylh and Jack Bozzano.. ' l ESTABLISHING " squatters rights " on the pro oseo Greek Row are. Row 1, John Root, David Beasley, Ron Fernandes, Bob Mathews, Gary Rieke, William Urquhart; Row 2, Les Fullerton and Ray Murphey. 161 SIGMA CHI Gerald Bender, Fall President Dick Rose, Spring President LX The Sigma Chi Fraternity was founded natiorvally in 1855. Sigma Tau, the local chapter at Fresno State founded in 1921, was affiliated with Sigma Chi in 1952. Located at 1509 North Moroa, Sigma Chi has the largest house of the eight fraternities on campus. They started the year with the Kickoff Dance, the first school dance of the year, and also held the first formal dance, their annual Sweetheart Dance. Bonnie Shaffer was selected the new sweetheart. Sigma Chi also won intramural athletic honors for the sixth straight year. With Alpha Xi Delta they co- sponsored the Christmas decoration contest for Greek houses. In the spring they held the Cotton Picker ' s Ball, the annual active-alumni picnic and the luau and swim party. Sigma Chi annually participates in the Blue Key Carnival, All-Campus Charity Drive and the Greek Sing. Dal Blickenstaff David Blickenstaff James Calendro Bryce Corey Glenn Davis iLV m Donald Dehaenen Bill Donaghy Elwood Ennt Gerald Evangello Gory Fischer 162 r h James Green Rod Mines John Humphreys Byron Justus Cal Kees Ken Levis Ronald Lyons Ronald Majors William Milligan Garland Moore Carl Petersen Ted Pollard James Price PLEDGE CLASS, ROW 1, James Totum, George Little, Jeff Gamble, Worren Williams, Rod Mines; ROW 2, Ken Sherry, Tom Gillespie, Dexter Mordcastle, Albert Davis, Rollin Winslow, Bill Miller, Bob Kerley; ROW 3, Roy Fair, Bart Jorfes, Rod Frazier, Bill Van Doren, Buzz Hoff, Ron Reeg, Rick Underwood, Bob Wold, and Ken Carder. 163 Lyie Pufman THE SIGMA CHI housemother, Mrs. Louise Underwood, is the first froternity housemother in FSC history. " Mama Lou, " os she is called by the Sigma Chis, is in her second year at the house. H ' ' l ' " f Richard Sessions William Sparks Raymond Stevenson Paul Teeter 4l kl Dennis Ramondini Donald Shaefer Lester Sherry Dante Slmi Denton Todd Ronald Turkloff Peter Van Gelder James Word Jerry Word John Wcllfare Warren Williams 164 SIGMA NU {Sispd Bill Clune, Fall President Wayne Palmer, Spring President The Sigma Nu Fraternity was founded nationally in 1869 at the Virginia Military Institute and today has a national membership of more than 70,000 members. Mu Alpha Delta, a local fraternity, was founded in 1922 and affiliated with the national Sigma Nu in 1951. Each year the Fresno State chapter sponsors a Halloween barn dance in October and co-sponsors a Christmas party for the underprivileged children with the Kappa Kappa Gamma Sorority. The fraternity also co-sponsors the annual Sadie Hawkins Day activities with the Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity. The Sigma Nu White Rose Girl is chosen each year a ' i the fraternity ' s White Rose Formal. The chapter also participated in the Greek Sing and Blue Key Carnival and won second place in the fraternity float division in the Homecoming Parade. The Sigma Nu flower is the white rose and the symbol is the white star. Dr. Roger Ervin, professor of geography is the chapter advisor. John Croson Richard Davenport Richard FIrpo PLEDGE CLASS, ROW 1, Tom Grovette, Ron Buckolew, Mike Brown, Perry Walker, Bob Stevenson, Alan Pankrati, Henry Abels, Richard Hicks; ROW 2, Roger Smith, Jim Najarian, Gene Evans, Mike Stringfellow, Tom Poindexter, Rick Whitten, Dick Baxter, Mike Hankins; ROW 3, Rod Coburn, Die Schultz, Jim Newton, Bob Siegfried, Harvey Merkel, Pete Mehas, Sam Kimmel, Dick Davenport, Chuck Yeats, Wayne Ginsburg and John Croson 165 THETA CHI Bill Whipple, President Marv Baxter, Vice-President ex The Theta Chi Fraternity was founded nationally in 1856. Sigma Alpha Chi, the local at Fresno State College, was founded in 1921 and in 1941 was affiliated with Theto Chi. The Theta Chi ' s became the proud owners of a new fraternity house this year, at 425 North Fulton. The men of the Beta Upsllon Chapter again took top scholastic honors among the fraternities on campus and still man- aged to find time for recreation, highlighted by a mid- semester sno A( carnival at Badger Pass. Another highlight for Theta Chi was their annual Orchid Formal, held in the spring. At the dance Beverly Cashion relinquished her title as Theta Chi Dreamgirl to o new successor. The fraternity has become traditionally associated with their casino-type " Flamingo Club, " co-sponsored with Kappa Kappa Gamma at the Blue Key Carnival in May. They also join annually with Delta Zeta to give prizes and gifts to the children of the Fresno Nu- tritional Home at an Easter Party. Among the many other social activities were the Red Ox Stampede, the Pirates ' Dance, sorority exchanges, TGIF ' s and sundry parties. James Finnegan Ron Gerow Armand Gougasian Jim Dunaway David Hardcastle Leiand Haun 166 VM h Art Helzer Melvin Kazarion Ron Kazarian George Kukes John Richert Eric Riedel Robbi Robinson Jack Rustigan Greg Sivaslian Rookie Sordi Stan Stairs Jock Stefanich John Rice Eddie Sarkisian Gerald Tahajian PLEDGE CLASS, ROW 1, Wayne Lurl, Tim Gill, Jim Perry, Tom Prentice; ROW 2, Dave Honna, Jim Hall, Dale Thaver, Richard Schedadey, Dennis Hall, Richard Meux; nut pictured, Ed Manning, Dennis Manning and Bob Jones, spring pledge class president. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Dennis Boaz, Fall President Brian Bowman, Spring President LAE Sigma Alpha Epsilon nationally founded in 1 856 at University of Alabama, has grown to be one of the largest fraternities of its kind. Locally Zeta Mu, estab- lished in 1921, affiliated with Sigma Alpha Epsilon in 1949. Founded on the tenet of forming lasting brother hood, SAE has done just that as is evident by one of the largest alumni associations of any fraternity in the world. Roberl Cummings Bob Dowell Dan Earle The Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity began the fall semester activities with a float in the Homecoming Parade. Other activities included a Christmas Party, and an " after finals barn dance " in January. In the spring the SAE ' s co-sponsored the annual Sadie Hawkins Day activities with Sigma Nu, held a formal Sweetheart Dance and a luau. They also participated in the Greek Sing and the Blue Key Carnival. The California Iota chapter has a membership of 60 men on the Fresno State College campus. The fraternity sponsors a hostess group, the Little Sisters of Minerva. The Sigma Alpha Epsilon flower and colors are the violet and royal purple and old gold. The symbols are the Lion and Minerva. Terry Alien Donald Bush James Earle Williom Farrell Scctt Govett Neil Hansen Bill Harris 168 Gory Harris Ernest Jones Carr Kimball Dorin Ladd Sheldon Ladd Richord Larson William Larson Besley Lewis Jerry MocDonald Frank Markarian X ' A: iiM Monty McCall Joseph Moore d.M t Robert Morrison David Nicklous Roger Nuttalt Terry O ' Brien Bill Passons Kenneth Pipes John Porteous Richard Rohrke Dennis Schneider Kennerh Scott Norval Simms Bill Thielbar Donald Veninga Gary Vinagre Ronald Walker Bill Wiggins PLEDGE CLASS, sitting, John Stefanelli, Barry Crow, Ron Brumley, Jim R. Baker, Jack Bohan, Tom Sommers, Bill Reinotd; standing, Neil Weisbrodt, Ron Appling, Richard Hutcheson, Barry Weled, Rick Dahlgren, Jim Moore, Tom Uriarte, Myron Gallaher, Curt Holt, Dick Hoyt, and Bob Speer. 169 SAE PLEDGE CLASS, ROW 1, Mike Siviello, Bob Cook, Gary Overstreel, Bob Dowell, Tom McMahan, Britton McFelridge, Ken Kerchenfout; ROW 2, Norman McGee Mike Slogle, Dole Hammei, Roy Muncy, Dick Wood, Turney Powers, Grover Morris; ROW 3, Ken Funk, Bob Marshall, John Hedger, John Knapp, James Pearson, Matty Moloian, Sloon McCormick, Terry Banderas, Mike Kelley, Gerald Wilmof, and Dory! Ruby. LITTLE SISTERS OF MINERVA The Little Sisters of Minerva of the California Iota Chapter of Sigma Alpha Epsilon was established at Fresno State College on October 26, 1959. The Little Sisters give active support to all functions of the fraternity and also promote the fraternity on campus. This year ' s activities began with a surprise pancake breakfast for all members. They also sponsored a Pirate Party and served during open house and fraternity rush functions. Two of the Little Sisters, Donna Love and Rosalene Oberti, have been selected the fraternity ' s sweetheart. Deanne Mineau, Rosalene Oberti Vice-President Linda Parker Gwen Rogers Joyce Sheppord Linda Snapp President Carol Borner, Secretary Mory Delk Linda Fish Judy Hughes 170 NEWEST LITTLE SISTERS ore, sitfing, Sue Henryson, Janice Moloian, Sharon Knight, Judi Scott; standing, Sharon Sanders and Potti Suggs. Marian MacKinnon AEA Nancy Jackson AF Joanne Bernardi AZ Jane FincJIey KA0 Judith Dunn KKF Carole Bakmon 4 M Donna Pedroncelli , Peggy Manlove Adrian Faden Mary Ann Schafer Francie Burkholder .... Linda Douty PANHELLENIC Chapters of six national sororities com- pose the Panhellenic Council at Fresno State. The Council, composed of one senior and one junior delegate from each sorority, formulates and carries out the rules governing rush, pledging and ini- tiations. Panhellenic also co-sponsors Greek Week and the Greek Dinner-Dance with the IFC in the spring. The Council also serves as advisor to the Junior Pan- hellenic Council. Alice Morse is the ad- visor and Mrs. Ardele Arrasmith is the Panhellenic administrator. Carole Bakman Joan Bernardi Francie Burkholder, treasurer Adrian Faden, social chairman Nancy Jackson Peggy Manlove, president Oonna Pedroncelli, vice-president Mary Ann Schafer secretary JUNIOR PANHELLENIC Sue Hammerstrom ASA Lenore Fenn AT Rose Ann Bowser AZ Ann Dalton KA0 Mimi Mann KKF Lynnette DeFoe " tM Margaret Muegenburg Kristie Harris Artie Ellis . . Bonnie Robertson Diane Malioni Shirley Briggs The Junior Panhellenic Council is com- posed of tvt o representatives from each of the pledge classes of the six sororities on campus. The Council promotes friend- ship among the pledges and teaches co- operation among the sorority pledge classes. The group held an exchange party with the Junior Interfraternity Council, hosted a dessert party, and coke sale, sponsored a scholarship for a so- rority member. Rose Ann Bowser Lynnette DeFoe Artie Ellis, social chairman Lenore Fenn, president Diane Maliani, treasurer Mimi Mann Margaret Muegenburg vice-president Bonnie Robertson, secretary 171 ALPHA XI DELTA Gwen Rogers, Foil President Lita Griffey Spring President ASA The Alpha Xi Delta Sorority was founded nationally in 1893 and was installed locally as the Gamma Epsilon chapter in 1952. There are approximately seventy chap- ters in the United States. The outstanding event of the year for Alpha Xi Delta « as the Rose Ball, the annual dinner dance held in March. Along with Sigma Chi fraternity they co-spon- sored the Christmas decorating contest for the Greek houses. The sorority took second place honors for its birthday cake entry in the Homecoming Parade. Alpha Xi pledges took the first place award for their " Fashion Show " skit presented at the ! ' " " oween Barn Dance in October. Other activitie ' s included participation in the Greek Sing, the Blue Key Carnival, Founder ' s Day Luncheon, Mother ' s Club Fashion Show and the annual barbecue. Alpha Xi philanthropies include presenting an award to the outstanding senior woman, donating books to the tuberculosis ward and presenting a scholarship. Alpha Xi Deltas honor their flower, the Pink Killarney Rose, and their colors, double blue and gold. The so- rority ' s pin is the golden quill. Patricia Angelo Pal Bakula Morgaret Barber T Leona Berglund Mary Beth Brogan Patricia Burnett Rosalie Campbell Bette Caywood Margaret Conner Diane Ehrlich 172 Nevis Finos Darlene Genetti Judy Gilmer Sue Hammerstrom Judy Hill Maureen Kelley Lucille Kezerian Elaine Lance Marion MacKinnon Marcia Metcalf Nancy Miguel Margaret Muegenburg Nancy Nuttall Helen Ogard Donna Pedroncelli Pat Riddle Judith Rimmer Nell Ryan Diane Samons Karen Schiebelhut Bonnie Shell Marilyn Skoegard Sandra Sloan Pegge Taylor Judy Williams U3 DELTA GAMMA Broda McCormick Fall PresidenI Jane Pippert Spring President AT Delta Gamma symbols are a golden anchor, a cream-colored rose and the colors bronze, pink and blue. Again this year the Delta Gammas were highest in scholarship among the sororities and won the sweep- stakes award in the annual Christmas house decoration contest. Entering a float entitled " 75 Year Gain, " depict- ing Fresno ' s Diamond Jubilee, and participating in the Greek Sing, Masque Ball and Blue Key Carnival were among the DG ' s activities. They also held their annual Mother ' s Day Brunch, Father-Daughter Barbecue, Founder ' s Day Luncheon, and the Anchorman Formal. Ernie Jones, a member of Sigma Alpha Epsiion fraternity, was the 1960-61 Anchorman. The Delta Gamma sorority was founded in 1873 and installed as the Gamma Lambda chapter at Fresno State College in 1951. Gamma Lambda and 86 other chap- ters have a national project of aid to the blind. The local project includes the support of a foster child and a scholarship to an education major. Mary Ann Allard Lynne Bakman Beverly Barclay Evie Barnett Alice Benadom Beverly Berry Linda Fish Susan Goodwin Carol Gregg Sheryll Hammarsten Linne Henry Sue Henryson 174 Linda Jurgensen Karen Kaufman Sharon Knight Ann MacDonold Peggy Manlove Judy Martin Rosalene Oberti Sandra Oberti Jo Ann Phillips Betty Randell Judy Rau Barbara Ruby Paige Taylor Sue Thompson Barbara Vinzant Sharon West Ann Zelhart Margaret Yarbough 175 DELTA ZETA Julia Johnson, Fall President Linda Lauten, Spring President AZ 1 Celeste Berglin Joanne Bernordi Betty Lou Blackstock Delta Zeta sorority members attended their national convention in Pasadena last summer. They started the year by winning first place honors in the Homecoming Parade with their float, " Polish Off Poly. " They also won the sweepstakes award at the Halloween Barn Dance and won the door prize in the Christmas decoration contest. In October they celebrated Founder ' s Day with an alumnae-active banquet. They presented Bob Dowell as the " Delta Zeta Flame " at their annual Midnight Fantasy Ball, held in the Belmont Country Club in the fall. PP Jackie Allen Cvnthio Boer Mar dee Behrman Brendo Bonin Nancy Bosserman Rose Ann Bowser Adrian Faden Joyce Filkel Judith Ford Beverly Francisco Sharon Frerichs Janice Frieson 176 Susan Gates Alice Grusdat Carolyn Kasaian Judy Kempf Lee Keyser Pat Klamm Jeanne Klaucke Nancy Lauritzen Carol Ledbeller Peggy Levora HpfJ H B I HBIBP I HHI V wBlB I P ' yMP H f 7 itsr l B BiwHi ' ■• ffiMi ' - ' B ■ JFm ■ - " 1 . i ' E«»S»» _ _ L g V te. Nirff; iih. ■ Carol McFerrin Carol Miller Hazel Mitchell Barbara Norberg Sue Nutting Olivia Oberti Penny Osburn Bonnie Ovaska Susan Schaffer Linda Simons Jackie Uldall Carolyn Vilhauer Georgia Warden Patricia Wills 177 KAPPA ALPHA THETA Elaine Muzio, President Jacqueline Giglio, Vice President KA© The Kappa Alpha Theta Fra- ternity was founded in 1870 and installed at Fresno State in 1953 as the Gamma Chi chapter. There are ove r eighty chapters in the United States. The flower is the black and gold pansy, the colors are black and gold, and the pin is the kite. Highlighting the year ' s activities for the members of the Kappa Alpha Theta Fraternity was the annual Stardust Formal. The dinner dance was held January 14 in the Sunnyside Country Club and was open to ac- tives and pledges of the sorority. The Thetas also entered a float in the Horpecoming Parade. The float, " A Gleam In His Eye, " featured a football player booting a diamond. Other activities during the year included the Tom Cat Banquet and Mother ' s Day Breakfast, a Founder ' s Day Luncheon January 14 and the pledges ' Shanghai Breakfast. They also participated in the Greek Sing in March and the Blue Key Carnival in May. The fraternity ' s national project is the Institute of Logopedics at Wichita, Kansas. The group also aids local service organizations. The Thetas were also active in campus politics and affairs this year. They had the student body president, AWS president, Collegian editor, the Theta Chi Sweet- heart, Delta Sigma Pni Dream Girl and the Sweetheart of Sigma Chi. Carol Barner Barbara Bitting Nancy Boolsen n R P mt ♦ rHP " ■ - m F mL Ann Dallon Darlene Daniels Jean David Eleanor Davis Diane Doman Mary Fennacy 178 Joan Gray Kathleen Herbert Judy Hughes Sharon Hussey Susan Kolby Karen Kraft Linda McNaft Delio Paladino Leigh Ann Pok Judy Prentice Bonnie Robertson Sandra Salmon Pat Tharsjng Karen Thomas Joyce Thorkelson Carol Thorpe Patricia Welch Kay Woodman 179 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Janey Hammaker, Fall President Linda Hulsey, Spring President KKr The Kappa Kappa Gamma Sorority began the fall semester activities with a float in the Homecoming Parade. Other activities included a Founder ' s Day Dinner with the alumnae in October, a Christmas Formal held at the Belmont Country Club and the annual Kappa Kappa Gamma-Sigma Nu Christmas Party for under- privileged children. In the spring the Kappas participated in the Greek Sing, sponsored a two day province converftion in April, a Mother ' s Day Brunch, Frie ndship Brunch and barbecue for dads. Along with the Theta Chi Fraternity, the Kappas co-sponsored the " Flamingo Club " in the annual Blue Key Carnival. KKG ended the spring semester with a picnic for graduating seniors. The sorority was founded nationally in 1870 and was installed locally as the Delta Omega chapter in 1954. There are more than 85 chapters in the United States. The colors are light and dark blue, the symbol is the wise old owl, the pin is a small golden key and the flowers are the fleur-de-leis. Valerie Anderson Holly Atkisson Suzanne Carroll Bonnie Jean Clark Lindy Cope Lyn Darby Vicki Dauphin Judith Dunn 180 Sandra Holmes Phyllis Jones Judy Keim Virginia Kelsey Denise Knapp Kathryn Lindauer Joyce Meyling Deanne Mineau Susan Myers Linda Parker Darlene Peterson Penny Polite Judy Scott Joan Seltzer Diane Sharrah Carole Shawver Sylvia Silvo Patricia Suggs Patricia Taylor Janelee Volkman Sharon Welch Jan White 18] - ' PHI MU M Sue Rich Fall President Jean Olsen, Spring President The Phi Mu ' s changed a campus fradition this year when they sponsored the Greek Sing in the spring instead of during the Christmas holidays. " Melodies of Spring " was the theme for the sing, held March 19. Other activi- ties included participation in the Push Cart Relays, Home- coming Parade, Masque Ball, Blue Key Carnival and fraternity exchanges. Phi Mu won the door decoration contest held during the Christmas season and pledges caroled to patients in the tuberculosis word at the County hospital during the holidays. The sorority ' s big event was the annual Carnation Cotillion and the announcement of the new Gold Shield Knight. Phi Mu was founded in 1852 and installed at Fresno State as the Eta Zeta Zeta chapter in 1951. The flower, colors and pin are the Enchantess Carnation, rose and white and the gold shield. Carol Adam Carole Bakmon Normo Beaver Volerie Berke Brenda Braskat Shirley Briggs Nan Channell Camelia Cross Lvnnette DeFoe Linda Douty Pal Doyle 182 Yvonne Gregory Oonna Hatfield Marilyn Heller Lourone Huff Pamela Larsen Jean Lindgren Diane Longacre Patricia Moore Patricia Morgan Margot Miller April Nelson Suzanne Porter Marilyn Puckett Marge Reynolds Joyce Sobol Sandra Shepherd Mary Shumway Nancy Stancoff Carole Wilson GREEK NEIGHBORS, Phi Mu and Theta Chi, enjoy o songfest at the barbeque exchange held in March. ADVERTISING THE Phi Mu Greek Sing are, sitting, Brenda Braskot and Jean Bruce; standing, Mary Shumway, miscellaneous; Linda Douty, publicity; and Donna Hatfield, co-chairman of the affair. 183 BAKER HALL OFFICERS AND ADVISORS BAKER HALL resident odvisors ore Donna Fries, Charlotre Ginder, Loyefta Ellis, Barbara Merrelt and Kay Stimel. FALL SEMESTER officers in Homan Hall are Peter Philp, secretary, Dove Kelfr, treasurer; Bob Flegel, vice-president; ond Theion Pace, president. HOMAN HALL spring semester officers ore Ed Keller, vice-president; Jim Hunt, president; Jim Brucia, secretory; standing, David Smoljon, treasurer. GRAVES HALL OFFICERS AND ADVISORS GRAVES HALL spring semester officers are Mory Koy Boglin, secretory; Robin McMonn, vice-president, Obert, treasurer; and Gayle Wilcox, president. Karen 184 SPRING SEMESTER urer; Marlene Ke pictured is Carole officers in Baker Hall irn, president; Barbara Wilson, secretary. were Carol Riebhoff, treas- Muck, vice-president. Not BAKER HALL fall semester officers are Morjorie Rivers, secretary; Diane Quigley, vice- president; Marlene Keirn, president; and Patty Dalalian, treasurer. HOMAN HALL OFFICERS AND ADVISORS RESIDENT ADVISORS for Homan Hall are Dell Redding, Ernie Morquei, Bob Porkman, Theron Pace and Pat Rizzotto, GRAVES HALL fall semester officers are Gayle Wilcox, treasurer; Lonnie Stevenson, president; Karen Bergman, vice-president; and Nadine Pierotte, secretary. RESIDENT ADVISORS for Groves Hall ore, sitting, Lonnie Stevenson, Metta Shields, Lou Ann Ward; standing, Sheryll Hommarsten, Carol Gregg. 185 ROW 1: Virginia Walton, Mary Fitipatric, Joan Schrader, Dione Keefe, Patti Nelson, Ann Wooster, Lyneite Pond, Pat Woldron, Edith King ROW 7 Eileen McLaren, Sandra Adorns, Virginia Benjamin, Linda McDonald, Carol McKean, Audrey Coelho, Keren Rosenau, Darlene Foirbanks, Marsha Parsons, Marilyn Harrington. ROW 3: Ann Dolton, Linne Henry, Karen Westby, Beverly Rudholm, Jean Shimer, Barbara Nash, Potricia Adams, Margaret Muegenburg, Claire Colt, Marjorie Richardson, Celio Lampshire, Ann Marie Wilkinson, Joanne Moffett. BAKER HALL Baker Hall began the fall semester with an Orientation Week Dance and co-sponsored a Halloween Costume Dance with Graves and Homon Halls in October. On December 4 an Open House was held for guests and visitors. The lounge and entrance to the hall were decorated in a green and gold color scheme for the Christmas season. During the holidays a pajama party and Christmas Dance were held by the coeds. At the pajama party the hall ' s Christmas tree was decorated and canned foods for a needy family was collected. Baker also sponsored a Caroling Party with Graves and Homan Halls. The spring semester started with a Scholarship Dinner for residents who earned a 3.0 grade average during the fall. Other activities included a Mardi Gras Costume Dance, Square Dance, St. Patrick ' s Day Dance, Spring Tea, Spring Formal and participation in the Greek Sing. Baker Hall also selected a flower and colors for their dorm. Mrs. Valma Lund served as head resident and Marlene Keirn was elected president for the fall and spring semesters. Mrs. Valma Lund, Head Resident ROW 1 : Ann Gilbreth, Sherrine Wulstein, Sue Schneider, Gail Zimmerman, Marye Ren- free, Barbara Bitting, Sandy Norman, Susan Schoffer. ROW 7: Tish Korman, Penny Ben- son, Terry Bennetts, Gretchen Stoltz, Linda Nowell, Judy Holan, Pauline Shibata, Lynda Garrett, Caroline Baird, Nancy Moe. ROW 3: Sally McMullin, Fran Anaut, Carol Con- verse, Linda Boroff, Sharon Garrison, Cecilia Bell, Diann Wynn, Charlene Galloway, Vinetto Milicich, Jeanne Klaucke, Cindy Nilt, Pamela Noell, Georgia Worden. « ' n i mk 186 ROW 1 : Lynne Evans, Sherie Burton, Roberta Hendry, Donna Parii, Joan Anderson, John- elle Takacs, Diane Holmes, Elaine Clements, Susan Voltsledt, Diane Oro. ROW 2: Pat Tharsing, Donno Wilson, Sallee Burnes, Mary Miles, Hazel Mitchell, Pat Paquet, Joan Warner, Carolyn Dove, Nora Dorman, Valerie Graham. ROW 3: Olwen Williams, Viola Roberts, Bonnie Williams, Traudi Lechner, Midori Yamada, June Ann Kazik, Leilant Ching, Jackie Brown, Julie Bigger, Susan Pierce, Cindy Rrce, Margaret Flintham, Karl- rose Nikkei. ROW 1 : Rose Anne Bowser, Gailene Lehman, Nora Dobashi, Barbara Young, Artie Ellis, Anna Lee Stockton, Jeannine Ruble. ROW 2: Grace Fujisowa, Bonnie B Ian ton, Mary Kathryn Carr, Kris Helme, Gail Holden, Kay Ransberger, LaVonna Currie, Diana Johns, Karen Kaufman, Janice Roc ha. ROW 3: Jone Doshier, Linda Vose, Carol Hilde- brand, Janice Piarulli, Beth Rountree, Marcia Carp, Vonny Mabbett, Betty Lavedock, Carole Weaver, Diane Harder, Betty Ann Rice. ROW 1 : Judy Burk, Diana Lovejoy, Tayeko Okamoto, Bobbe Jane Mah, Linda Smith, Lydia Rivera, Barbara Sloan, Bonnie Camp, Patty Morgans, Lynn Yocj;ni. ROW 2: Kathy Farrell, Patti Dalalian, Joyce Weber, Janice Kinnan, Patty Peterson, Darlene Welch, Patti Daldin, Donna Steinberg, Beverly Hassen, Betsy MacDonell, Sue Phares, Sharon Fulkerson, JuDee Artenion, Linda Hamilton. ROW 3: Pat Read, Ann Teves, Ann Michehl, Lois Bodamer, Joni Kelly, Dorii Fischer, Martha Cain, Susie Fisk, Georgia Thomasson , Carol Carter, Buffie Story, Marjorie Rivers, Carole Wilson, Shirley Snow, Adele Bissett, Mary Ann Latronica, Linda Koch. 187 ROW 1: Kathy Saunders, June Fukuda, Sandra McKoy, Nancy Lauritzen, Barbara Campbell, Nancy Damir, Lillian Baldwin, Ann Buessing, Doris McGuire, Karen Obert. ROW 2: Ellen Mortensen, Carole Churchill, Karen Bergman, Pat Donahue, Virgina Kelsey, Marsha Kidd, Kathleen Peasley, Meredith Adams, Frances Oberkot, Susan Schafer, Linda Kirkpatrick. ROW 3: Betty Dwyer, Gayle Wilcox, Dorothy Duff, Pat Nicholas, Lillian Abe, Mory Shumwoy, Judy Green, Judy Chandler, Nina Bishop, Sue Hambley, Barbara Coddington, Jackie Frey, Alice Patterson, Sandie Presthus, Cindy Baer, Gwynne Chandler, GRAVES HALL Graves Hall started the fall term with Orientation Week activities for new students living in the hall. In October they entered a float in the Homecoming Parade and held a " Float Blast " party after decorating the float. Graves also co-sponsored a Halloween Dance and Open House with Baker and Homan Halls. During the Christmas holidays the coeds held a tree trimming party, Christmas Dance and Caroling Party. A candlelight installa- tion ceremony for spring officers rounded out the fall semester activities. In February a Scholarship Dinner was held for all Graves Hall residents who earned a 3.0 or better during the fall term. Other spring activities included a Formal Dance, Spring Tea, Open House, Inter-Hall Picnic, Talent Show and participation in the Greek Sing. Mrs. Hilda Lawrence served as head resident and the presidents were Lonnie Stevenson, fall semester, and Gayle Wilcox, spring semester. Mrs, Hilda Lawrence Head Resident ROW 1 ; Carolyn Hopkins, Karen Miller, Judy Hinch, Sylvia Wells, lindo Wilson, Charlotte Greenwood, Linda Buell, Nadine Pierotle, Sherrill Ferree. ROW 2: Carolee Cochron, Karen Riggs, Pat Atilano, Marilyn Goff, Mary Phillips, Lillie Imamuro, Coil Pellegrin, Norma McClain, Penelope Osburn, Kendall Ridgewoy, Marianne Young. ROW 3: Linda Floy, Vivian Nelson, Charlotte Svoboda, Judy Lenox, Rose Silveira, Janet Edwards, Kathy Nelson, Sharron Strickler, Gerry Van Konyn- enburg, Janice Johnson, Andrea Lanfranco, Phyllis Balderoma. 188 ROW 1: Dory Fanning, Linda Holmes, Barbara Stephens, Marilyn Johnson, Betsy Foster, Ann Fuqua, Rosemary Avila, Lynne Duerr, Barbara Sharp. ROW 2: Marge Pitkanen, Lynn Mercer, Janet Ashcraft, Joan Harrison, Barbara Frees, Marilyn Pope, Sandy Aulman, Linda Pool, Carolyn Rodgers, June Stenfort, Sue Hill. ROW 3: Sheryl Hammersten, Sue West, Myrna Carter, Trudy Stewart, Connie Rae, Judy Mackay, Knen-LanYang, Reiko Shitan- ishi, Susan Millhouse, Jimmie Vaughan, Kathi Markley, Suzanne Walker, Barbara Webb, Jeanne Ceregino. ROW 1: Marcia Hooper, Jackie Dirks, Jan Lohman, Linda Bridges, Bobbi Herring, Marie Freire, Susan Chandler, Diane St. Martin, Marilyn Colbert. ROW 2: Marlene Amoral, Marjorie Hansen, Sharon Fabry, Deanna Mantooth, Judy Walker, Diana Willis, Bar- bara Broughton, Glory Enriques, Kathleen Cypher, Lynda Thornton. ROW 3: Marjorie Hackett, Carol Gregg, Carolyn Phillips, Jeannette Allred, Emily Pitts, Janet Heintz, Marilyn Davis, Joanne Kindsfather, Patty Shelton, Judy Adams, Alberta Cesario, Carolyn Hieber, Jean Pearce, Norma Morini, Cindy Green. 0fi ROW 1: Nancy Baloam, Bette Poppa, Mary Cargile, Lii Venter, Jan Meggs, Sue Kahl, Alice Fulti, Belty Lou Blackstock, Lynn Howartj, Jeannie Bisogno, Robin McMann, Mary Kay Baglin, Kathe Ferguson, Sylvia Silva. ROW 2: Janice Seiferf, JueJy Petty, Marilyn Hill, Kay Passley, Margoret Hancock, Soncjra Allen, Stephanie Shultis, Judi Steele, Vicki Heckman, Jane Fedderly, Joyce Okomura, Patty Dwyer, Mary Heifrin, ROW 3: Christine Van Dorn, Lou Ann Ward, Marie Yela, Anne Sargentini, Sandra Von Hook, Olivia Stognaro, Toni Fontes, Shirley Bradley, Saro Montalto, Pat Meadows, Jo Huter, Linda Miller, Monte Shockelford, Lona Driggs, Joan Borchard, Ellen Friedrich, Frances Granlees, Judy Nickel, Marge Neufeld, Maxine Young. 189 ROW 1: Robert Parkman, Jim McKelvey, Wayne Scott, Robert Butt, Ron Copley, Tom Leih, Ed Keller, Bill Larkin, Jim Church ROW 2: Jack McCleneghon, Clark Gant, Richard Coker, Ronald Lesone, Bob Flegel, Jim Doan, Bob Reitt, Jim Craig, Russ Mitchell, Beau Carter, Harry Barba, Ray Shiflett ROW 3: Tom Gist, Robert Crispi, Warren Lev, Don DeRenne, Joel Schwon, Kent Thompson, Roger Graham, Gary Carrington, Curtis Newkiric, Morshol! Young, Douglas Boyd, Jim Brucia, Bob Hengsl, Robert Chapel, Terry Cress HOMAN HALL Highlighting the activities in Homan Hall this year was the awarding of $50 scholarships to Theron Pace and William Spidell and the naming of Jan McColm as Sweetheart of Homan Hall. The men also sponsored several after-game dances in the fall, held an open house in December and co-sponsored a Caroling Party with Graves and Baker Halls. Homan was also active in the intramural sports program and the Wednesday night recreation ' meetings and sponsored several movies and an " ugly man " contest. The Homan Hall Association strives for the promotion of effective self-government, educational and social growth, high scholarship achievement, recreational activities and the development of cultural interests. Mr. and Mrs. Ron Dibble served as head residents and the fall semester president was Theron Pace and the spring president was Jim Hunt. Mr. and Mrs Ron Dibble, Head Residents ROW 1: Jim Newton, Joe Paulino, Raymond Huen, Jim Clark, Doug Clark, Harold Haslam, ROW 2 Richard Poison, Kenneth Thomos, Eddie Hunt, Carl Mormon, John Singer, Louis Holveck, Miguel Errea, Jim Perry, Larry Davidson. ROW 3: Jomes Tsai, Theron Pace, Jored Erichsen, Jim Stillman, Don Merkel, David Serrano, David Smoljan, Lindley Nidever, David Michaelis, Jim Vidok, Dale Breckenridge, Kenneth Mason, Stan Nappe. 190 ROW 1 : Tred Lee, Yoga Zar, Don Nelson, David Murray, Darryl Davis, Ernie Marquez, Jo-Joe Sabol. ROW 2: Buck Waddle, Richard Schmidt, Bill Asberg, Chuck Schuiz, Raymond Keating, Philip Nelson, Bob Dowell, Nick TroJani, Richard Craig. ROW 3: Carey Van De Wetering, Dick Neely, Gary Vinagre, Gory Coronado, Terry Banderas, John Reis, Ken Schmidt, Jim Lowe, Don Fielding, Pete Hansen, Lorry Belav, Jim N«wton. ROW 1: James Pearson, Noel Wilson, Lloyd Takahashi, Bill Briam, Fred Grape, Joe Brazil, Stan Bulla, Bedros Shahbogian. ROW 2: Ira Grunstein, Bill Ryder, John Knapp, John Daulton, Dave Kelz, Don Brockett, Jim Coiner, Shel Ball, Allen Bodal, Harold Rasmussen, Henry Abels. ROW 3: Pat Rizzotto, Eddy Sweitzer, John Clarke, Tom Burkett, Bob King, Pete Estep, Owen Peterson, Mike Gar- rison, Aaron Adair, Doug Amsbary, Edward Delany, Louis Brum, Blaine Handell. ©. £tiL!L. SLal. m ROW 1: Jerry Yager, Bill Zuspon, Howard Williams, Ed Morton, Richard Devericks, Martin Blumberg, Peter Philp, Joe Perry, Alvin Alves, Dell Redding. ROW 2: Danny Tabar, Mike Sorensen, Mike Navone, Jarnes Sirman, Ken Laggard, Peter LeFevre, David Eubanks, Don Hunsaker, Don Sheldon, Bob Matthtes, Bob Zuspan, Bill Winchester, Jerry Lazar, Don Juhl. ROW 3: Bill Cowin, Larry Wood, Jim Beirne, Larry Kirby, Jack Mayes, Joan Peterson, Gordon Smith, David Siegel, Bob Walker, Dale Thayer, Gerald Vinson, Dale Weidmer, Jim Hunt, Howard Biggers, Jim McCain, Robert Larson, Dan Trice, Bart Dickson, Bill Brace. 191 BLUE KEY Blue Key Honor Fraternity is the upper division men ' s service organization on campus. Member- ship in the FSC chapter of the national fraternity is attained through outstanding achievement both academically and in activities on campus. Jim Dunav ay, Blue Key president, attended the national convention December 27-30 in Kansas City, Missouri. At the convention the west coast chapters decided to hold n stote convention on the FSC campus during the spring. Fresno State hosted the thirteen California chapters and the University of Nevada chapter during the conference. They also sponsored the annual All-Campus Charity Drive during the spring semester registra- tion and collected a record amount of money for various charities. The drive chairman was Marv Baxter. In May the Blue Key Carnival, headed by co-chairmen Larry Karabian and Bill Thielbahr, was held at the laboratory school. At the Tokalon Awards Assembly the fraternity presented a scholarship to an outstanding sopho- more man. CHECKING NOTES ON Blue Key finonces are Morv Baxter, chairman of the All- Campus Charity Drive; Jim Dunaway, Blue Key president; and Larry Karabian ond Bill Thielbahr, co-choirman of the Blue Key Carnival. Marv Baxter, Historian Gerald Bender, Fall Secretary Brian Bowmon Robert Byrd Ronald Bryd Mike Creaqh, Corresponding Secretary Bill Donaqhy Jim Dunoway, President Vern Erickson. Vice-President Lawrence Karabian, Alumni Secretory 192 Oorin Ladd, Spring Secretary John Rice Dick Rose Bill Thielbahr Stanley Tuccori Jerry Word TOKALON Tokalon, honorary service organization for upper division women, was founded on the Fresno State Col- lege campus in 1926. Membership is based on scholarship, service to the college and activities. Tokalon sponsors a fall and spring luncheon for alumnae and co-sponsors the an- nual Awards Assembly in May. Members sold candy canes during the Christmas season for the Associated Women Students foreign student fund. They also served as hos tesses at the annual President ' s Reception in the fall. In the spring an annual Strawberry Dessert Reception for new members was held. Members also ushered at the commencement exercises in June. This year Tokalon presented two $150 scholarships to two deserving students. Alice Morse, activities ad- visor, is the sponsor for Tokalon. TOKALON SPRING officers are, sitting, Peggy Levora, historian; Alice Morse, sponsor; Terri Hirt, president; standing, Karlene Lowe, vice-president; Carol Gregg, treasurer, and Elaine Muzio, secretary. Jeannette Etchengoinberry Jane Fisher Beverly Francisco Carolyn Gray Carol Gregg, Spring Treasurer Sheryll Hammarsten Terri Hirt, Spring President Judy Hughes Mavis Johansen Peggy Levora, Fall President Donna Love, Fall Historian Karlene Lowe, Spring Vice-President Peggy Manlove Brada McCormick Elaine Muzio Spring Secretary Rosalene Oberti Claudia Poulsen 193 CARDINAL KEY Cardinal Key, lower division men ' s honorary service organ- ization, is open to freshmen and sophomore men with a 2.25 grode average. Membership requirements also include activities and a desire for service to the college. Fall activities included an initiation dinner and the selection of the 1960 FSC Maid of Cotton. Sharon Knight was named the FSC representative in the state contest at a tea held in the College Religious Center. Members also assisted the Student Body Execu- tive Committee in the campaign to stop smoking in the campus buildings ' hallways. During the Christmas holidays Cardinal Key members pre- sented a turkey to a needy family. At the start of the spring semes- ter an initiation for new members was held. In May the organization sponsored the Campus King contest. The winner was announced at the Blue Key Carnival. Members ended the semester ' s activities with the distribution of the 1961 Campus. Ronald Bush, Spring Secretary James Calandra Vernon Huebschwerten Melvin Kazarjan, Fall Treasurer Sheldon Ladd Bes Lewis Pete Mason Monty McCall Les Natali, Spring President ■ " Stan Stairs, Fall President Gene Ztngarelli CARDINAL KEY members include, kneeling, Harold Laloian, Gene Zingerelli; standing; Mike Harris, Larry Ramalho, spring treasurer: and Mel Kazorian. STAN STAIRS crocked the whip during the fall semester over workers Jim Calandra, Ron Bush, Richard Ahronian and Les Natali. 194 SOPHOMORE SERVICE SOCIETY The Sophomore Service Society, more commonly known as Triple S, is an honorary service organization for sophomore women. Membership is based on scholar- ship and activities. The organization ushers at football games and serves as hostesses for the New Student Reception. Other activities include sponsoring SWAG, assisting with the Queen ' s Ball and serving at the Senior Reception. Christine Adams fall vice-pres. Terry Anderson fall president Beverly Barclay Evie Barnett Mary Beth Brogan, fall treasurer Judith Dunn Susan Gates Sandra Girts, fall secretary Lita Griffey Julie Holslein Laurene Huff Nancy Jackson Susan Kolby Linda Leatham Julie Ltnscheid Janice Motoian Jill Otto Elizabeth Ryan Susan Schaffer Jennifer Staley Nancy Sfoncoff June Stenfort Paige Taylor Sharon Welch 195 SWAG The Freshman Women ' s Social Activities Group, more commonly known as " SWAG, " introduces frosh co- eds to campus activities. The service organization, open to all entering freshman girls, helps with the ushering at football games, prepares the Queen ' s float for the Veterans ' Day parade and helps with the Queen ' s Tea and Queen ' s Ball. Thirty-five mem- bers of SWAG are selected for membership in the Freshman Women ' s Luncheon Club. Terry Bennels Penny Benson Borboro Siller Oonno BohigJon Nancy Boolsen Brenda fiomn Becky Boswell Marilynne Call Befle CoywoocJ Jo Ann Claborn Kathie Daile Porrieia Doldin Oarlene Daniels Vicki Douphm Anne Donaghy Marilyn Doswald Pat Emmerl Lynne Ende Sharon Fabry Lenore Fenn Sharon Fish M. Flintham Judith Ford J on ice Frieson Glory Grchan Jerilyn Green Morjorie Hansen Diane Horde President MS Joan Harrison Karen Hoesler Connie Jorgenion Karen Koufmon June Koiik Mary Kelly Maureen Kelly Jeonne Kloucke Irene La Voile, Betty Lavidock Mary lindauer Saundra Long cor Noncy Low Morilynn Mann Judy McKmghl Sally MtMollin Nancy Miguel Koren Mohling Potricio Nicholas Tami Nielsen Linda Nowelt Karen Obert Sondro Oberti Fronces Obrikol Maria Oliver Delio Palodino Alice Patterson 2SES Linda Peterson Carolyn Phtlhps Pat Riddle S " EES Sue Smhlih Colhcrln. Slpwotl Anncil«e Sloeklon 196 Shorron Sirtckler Judy Swcetland Judifh Thomot Karen Thomoi, vice president Georgia Warden Betly Wilbanks Chriity Wild sSSiSS " FRESHMAN WOMEN ' S LUNCHEON CLUB LUNCHEON CLUB members ore, ROW 1, Marilyn Popa and Suson Ford; ROW 2, Delia Paladino, Terry Bennetts, Nancy Boolsen, Maureen Kelly, Carole Shawver, Kerry Conawoy, Belty Caywood and Palty Emmert. New members of the Freshman Women ' s Luncheon Club were initiated at a suprise breakfast at 6:30 AM in the home of Laurene Huff. The affair was the Sophomore Service Society ' s formal announcement of the newly elected members. The women were selected by Triple S on the basis of scholarship, service to the school and activities. The primary purpose of the Luncheon Club is to carry on the activities of the Freshman Women ' s Social Activities Group (SWAG). Spring activities included help- ing with the Associated Women Students Spring Formal and maintaining the post office mail in the student president ' s office. Beverly Aldrich, college psychometrist, is the Luncheon Club sponsor. FWLC OFFICERS are, Janice Friesan, secretary; Jerilyn Green, treasurer; ROW 2, Lenore Fenn, president, and Christy Wild, vice-president. FRESHMAN WOMEN ' S Luncheon Club members are, ROW ), Brendo Bonin, Karen Hoester, Barbara Vinzant, Sharon Fish, Glory Ann Graham; ROW 2, Soundra Longcor, Judy Sweetland, Diane Harder, Camille Slinkard; ROW 3, Marilynne Call, Linda Peterson and Jeanne Klaucke. NEW MEMBERS of the luncheon Club ore, ROW I, Kristie Harris, Connie Jorgensen, Karen Kauffman; ROW 2, Margaret Flintham, Judy McKnight, Lynne Enders, Ann Donaghy, Marjorie Hansen; ROW 3, Sally McMullin, Marilyn Doswald and Vicki Dauphin. 197 ANGELS ' FLIGHT Angel ' s Flight is a national organization formed to promote interest in the Air Force ROTC. The group works with the Arnold Air Society in planning the Galaxy Ball, and sponsors a tea each semester for new members. Activities this year included a pot luck dinner, square dance, and several snow trips. Chris Adams Carole Bokman, treasurer Beverly Berry, vice-president Mary Beth Brogan Judy Carter Lois Choate Judith Dunn Linda Fish Alice Glim Janey Hammoker Judy Hughes Julia Johnson Denise Knapp, secretary Judith Martin Judy Martin, president Judith Mitchell Elaine Muzio Donna Pedroncelli Leigh Ann Pok Gwen Rogers Mary Ruggieri ANGELS ' FLIGHT officers for the foil semester ore Alice Glim, publicity director; Judy Martin, president; Bev Berry, vice-president; and Linda Fish, historian. MAKING PLANS for the Arnold Air Sociely ' s Galaxy Ball are, silling, Mary Ruggieri, Dorin Ladd, Chris Adams; standing. Jay Forslind and John Zinn. 198 Henry Fogle, President Vern Erickson, Vice-president Keith Becker James Brumm Douglas Clore, Treasurer Donald Dehoenen ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY The Fresno State College chapter of the Air Force ROTC honor fraternity is the Arnold Air Society. Arnold Air members held a car wash to raise money for the Galaxy Ball, the high point in their year ' s activities. Social affairs centered around meeting with Angel ' s Flight coeds, the AFROTC hostess group. The society, comprised of both upper and lower division AFROTC students, is designated to further the traditions and concept of the US Air Force. Lt. Col. Edgar L. Stambough is the Arnold Air sponsor. Maurits Forslind Patrick Hayes Dorin Ladd James McKelvey Johnnie Zinn COMPLETING PLANS for the annual Arnold Air Socielys Galaxy Ball are, ROW 1, Carole Bal man and Chris Adams; ROW 2, Jim McKelvey, Dexter Hardcastle and John Zinn. ARNOLD AIR Society members are, ROW 1, Leiond Haun, Anthony Treiio, Lawrence Cobb, Dorin Lodd, Charles London, ROW 2, Douglas Clore, Neil Hollenbeck, Richard Wiesler, Richard Moales, John Zinn, Pat Hayes, Forrest Newlin; ROW 3. Les Fullerton, Jim McKelvey, John Gee, James Adair, Henry Fogle, Don Dehaeven, Dayton House, Keith Becker; ROW 4, Jay Fors, Dexter Hardcostle, Lloyd Henderson, Frank Fortney, Vern Erickson, Allen Schuli and John Barker. 199 AGRICULTURAL MECHANICS CLUB A fishing trip and bowling tournament were enjoyed by members of the Agricultural Mechan- ics Club this year. The members also judged at the Del Rey Lions Club Tractor Rodeo, sponsored the ag mechanics division in the FFA Field Day, and presented a panel discussion program on ag mechanic opportunities after graduation. A representative of the Allied Tractor Company spoke to the club at a fall meeting. James Akins, Presidenf Ralph Hood Richard Craig Diane Longacre Don Melo James O ' Banion, Vice-President Fred Rau Richard St idmore Loren Youngclaus DAIRY CLUB The Dairy Club, made up of dairy husbandry and dairy industry majors, traveled this year to Portland, Oregon, Waterloo, Iowa and San Francisco to enter dairy cattle and dairy industry judging contests. To finance these trips the club held their annual Christmas tree sale. An awards banquet highlighted the years activities. Vince Corter Aram Hodoyan Gilbert Lewis TROPHY WINNERS ol the Potific International Livestock Exposition in Portlond were Jim Gomes, Norma Baumbach, Robert Selkirk (coach), Janet Solomon 200 " " " " " ' Carlton. DAIRY PRODUCTS judging awards were won in Portland, Ore by Hadoyan, Sam Sybesma. Clayton Pfueger (coach), and Gilbert Lewis. Hiram Blanken AGRONOMY CLUB The Agronomy Club, open to students interested in agronomy, held a bean feed to welcome new members and sponsored the agronomy contest at the Fresno District Fair in October. At their fall banquet they honored graduates from the class of 1951 and at the spring banquet they presented awards to outstanding agronomy students. Mr. Wayne Biehler is the club advisor. Joe Brazil R. Gary Lambdin Ronnie Lopes, Treasurer Don Melo John Snow , Vice-Presldenf John Voloff William Vogt Loren Youngclaus ORNAMENTAL HORTICULTURE The Ornamental Horticulture Club, open to students Interested in the cultivation of fruit orchards, vegetable gardens and the ornamental plants, sponsored the Camellia Society spring meeting and the Western Shade Tree conference. Members attended the Oakland Flower Shov and directed the ornamental horticulture contest for the FFA Field Day. M - ORNAMENTAL HORTICULTURE Club members Joyce Sabol, Gail Broadwell, Al Koop, Mr. Louis LeValley, advisor, and Richard Kassobian plant a tree during " Plont a Tree Week. " Gail Broadwell Richard Kassabion, President Mike Creagh, Vice-President Louis LeValley, Advisor Charles Robinson Joyce Sabol 201 CALIFORNIA SOCIETY OF PROFESSIONAL ENGINEERS MAKING PLANS for the annual Engineering Week on the FSC campus ore Robert Huber, Joe Bonadimon and Tony Grieco, members of the Engineer ' s Club. Bruce Bartholomew Frank Baxter Om Bindra Joseph Bonadimon Vernon Bonner Arthur Britlain LeRoy Brown Roy Buttram Charles Cencibaugh James Clork Chester Clinton Gerald Cornelius David Crounse Donald Cunningham Glenn Davis Donald Dineley Frank Friesen Garold Giersch ilii tfi Ben Gonen Amarishwor Grewall Fred Gurr 202 Thomas Hole Norman Ham low William Higgs, Richard Hildebrand treasurer The California Society of Professional Engineers, known on campus as the Engineering Club, is open to engineering majors. The club holds an open house In the Engineering Department in conjunction with the Na- tional Engineer ' s Week, a fall banquet and spring picnic. Members toured the P. G. E. installations, Balch Power House and Haas Power House on the annual field trip to the Sierras. A speaker from the Laurence Radiation Laboratory in Berkeley visited the club during the fall semester. Edward Hulan and Herbert Richards, assistant professors of engineering, are the Engineering Club advisors. ENGINEERING CLUB OFFICERS are Roy Spina, treasurer; Joe Bonadiman, president; Don Dineley, vice-president; and Bob Huber, secretary. Harold Hill Raymond Hines, Vice President Robert Huber Bob Hur AfM Chris Kinzel, President Theodore Lafleur Charles London Madon Malik Frank Markarian Wayne Najarian Martin Olson Chimanlal Patel £krw Ghanshyam Patel Keith Pieper Homer Porter Herbert Richards, Advisor Eberhard Schirmacker Manuel Sebastian Lester Sherry »iy 1 Richard Simonlan William Sirangio John Strode Paul Teeter Roy Tsukida Jerry Ward Frank Weed 203 PRE-DENT CLUB The Pre-Dent Club provides pre- dent majors with information on applying for admittance to dental schools and what courses to take. Members visited local dentists ' offices and invited dentists to speak at Jheir meetings. They also visited the Col- lege of Physicians and Surgeons at San Francisco and the University of California at Berkeley. A party in the spring rounded out the year ' s activi- ties. Robert Buckles Patricia Burnett Larry Cross, PresieJent Williom Farrell Ann Gerdodion Robert Good Charles Griffin Glee Haupt, Richord Hutcheson Kenneth Kai Mike Kelley Howard Latimer, Advisor Helyn Luechauer Jim Magarian John Overall, Treasurer Larry Taira Warren While PRE-MED CLUB The Pre-Med Club prepares students for entrance to medical school upon graduation. The club advises pre-med majors on courses to take, finances and requirements of the medical schools. They also maintain a library of books and catalogs of the medical schools. This year they participated in the drive for the nutritional home and visited the University of California med- ical school. During the spring semester the club set up interviews with the graduate schools and helped members with admittance procedures. At meetings they heard Dr. John Wilde speak on plastic surgery and Dr. John Frye on general surgery. Dr. Leo Goodman, president of the diabetic society, also spoke to the club. PRE-MED Club officers for the foil semester were Gory Clork, librarian; Wilma Lee, treasurer; Don Studinger, president; and Joan Capell, secretary. 204 oan Coptll Norman Chock Wilma Lee, Linda Nowcll Norval Simms, Secretory Treosurer Vice-President Special Interest LE CERCLE FRANCAIS French is the language spoken at meet- ings and activities of Le Cercle Francais, the French Club. The group sponsored a progressive dinner party each semester and a picnic in the spring. Meetings fea- tured French speakers, songs and slides on France. Members try to stimulate an interest in French culture and language. Charles Bird, vice-president Denise Knapp Diane Maliani Jerome Morquez Karen Schiebelhul Jan White, president Flordelise Mangaoang PIANOFORTE CLUB The Pianoforte Club is open to begin- ning, intermediate and advanced piano students. Members meet each month for discussion on musical topics and for re- cital and musical performance experi- ence. Money raising projects included selling coffee and refreshments at the Music Reading Clinic in January and the Solo and Small Ensemble Festival held in the Music Building in the spring. Judith Martin Charlene Scruggs, president Gordon Shacklett Linda Simons James Ward 205 WESTERN SPEECH ASSOCIATION The Western Speech Association is primarily a service organization serving the Speech Arts Division. The association plans to host a student convention in the fall of 1961 for the WSA chapters in the thirteen western states. The advisor is Dr. John Wright, professor of speech. Nancy Boolsen Lynnette OeFoe Larry Smith, vice-president Robert Sugita Thelma Ueki Charleen Wilson James Wilson PSYCHOLOGY CLUB The Psychology Club Invites guest speakers to its monthly meetings and holds group discussions periodically. Speakers who spoke at meetings this year include Dr. Norman Henderson, a Fresno psychologist; Dr. Stanley Lindquist, Fresno State College professor of psychology, and Dr. Wayne Holder, assistant professor of psychology. Dr. Holder is the club advisor. Pat Bakura, AWS representative Charles Howlond, president Theron Pace, student council rep. Nancy Phillips Eioine Muzio Judith Youngclaus, president Kathleen Clemens Donna Steinberg 2QA Judith Thomas Pete Wan Gelder Joan Werner Nancy Willis Vernon Alcorn Gerald Bender INDUSTRIAL ARTS CLUB The Industrial Arts Club Is open to students majoring or minoring in industrial arts or interested in industrial technology. The club promotes high standards of professional and economic welfare for those inter- ested in industrial arts and takes field trips to industrial plants, goes to conventions, and hosts guest speakers from various companies and manufacturing plants. The group ' s sponsors are Mr. Richard Newcomb and Mr. Leslie Aldrich. Charles Brown Stanley Combs Elwood Enns Burton Ferrell Robert Flaming Glen Foster Dennis Goodenough Le Roy Guoglionone, secretary Alfred Hoy James Kirby Jerry Laird Dale Messer Herbert Phillips Ted Pollard Kenneth Sakata Don Schmidt Vincent Sereno Richard Skidmore William Spidell, president Charles Stuhr, treasurer Robert Yamamoto Gordon Talley 207 Karen Allen Sandra Allen Georgette Andreis STUDENT CTA The Student California Teachers Association is comprised of more than 250 students interested in becoming teachers in elementary and secondary schools. During the fall semester Student CTA delegates participated in a professional problems conference in San Rafael and a general assem- bly meeting of the state SCTA chapters in Los Angeles. Several FSC students were appointed at the conferences to serve on state commit- tees. In the spring Student CTA members participated in two state con- ferences. They also sponsored Education Day on the FSC campus for high school stude nts interested in becoming teachers. Discussion groups, workshops and speakers were features of the meeting. The Student CTA also prepared a newsletter for FSC education stu- dents. The newsletter served to inform students of education news on the local, state and national levels. Pat Angeto Beverly Antranikian Marian Atomian Pom Ballou Normo Beaver Mordee Behrman Alice Benodom Andriette Beniler Beverly Berry Adele Bissell Lois Bodamer Patricia Bomar Mary Boyd John Brady Shirley Briggs Linda Buetl Judith Burk Soliee Burns Lynda Burr Carolyn Cardoia Phyllis Carrick Beverly Covounis Pat Chappell Lois Choote Stanley Combs Camelia Cross Patricia Dalalian Nancy Damir Sharon Deis Martha Domes Jackie Dirks C. Lloyd Eitzen Janet Emminger Mary Lou Enos J. Etchengoinberry Patricia Field Tom Fields Joyce Filkel Jane Fisher 208 Virginia Fletcher Beverly Fors Sally Fox Sharon Frerichs Grace Fujisawa Joanne Gallagher STUDENT CTA officers are Joanne Moffetf, treasurer; Dr. James Fee, sponsor; Ray Stevenson, president; Wray Haydock, corresponding secretary; Don Baker, vice- president; and Dr. Leiand Mack, sponsor. Sharon Garrison Dorlene Genetti Carolyn Goff itt : ii Barbara Green Marjorie Hockett Velmarie Holey Linda Hammack Ted Hammack Virginia Hanna Ronald Haskins Donna Hatfield Marianne Haury 1 — w A - -y( Wray Haydock, corres. sec. Kay Henson Nanette Hetherington Alfred Hoy Donna Hull Margo Hunt Betty Isaac Irene Ishimoto Gloria Kasparian Ivan Kelz Lucille Kezerion Pat Klan Michiko Komaki Dorothy Kooyumjian Edith Lass Linda Lauten Sandra Lawson Kathryn Lindauer rec. sec. Jean Lindgren Peggy Lockwood Janice Lohmon Tom Lutton Frances Madruga Judi Magarian Deanna Mantooth Modelyn Morkarian Kathleen Markley Helen Martin Judy Martin Ernestinez Martinez Maxine Matsen Sandra Mathews Dora McConnell Linda McNatt Beverly Mecchi Dovie Meskimen 209 STUDENT CTA Rita Middlelon Mary Miles Hoiel Mitchell Marjorie Miyosoki ■ gp Joanne Moffetl Sora Montollo Ellen Moore Jonite Morgan Ellen Morlensen Carol Mosesian Mary Moihier M. Muegenburg Agnes Nojariar Nancy Nakamuro Neil Newcomb Brenda Perch Judy Petty Carole Phillips Herbert Phillips Mary Phillips Goil Pierce Nadine Pierotte Jane Pippert Emily Pii ' ts Carol Poncet Judy Prentice ilk Marilyn Puckett Connie Roe Sue Rich M Richardson Marjorie Rivers Eltiabeth Rountree Diane Shoron Sander- Jim Santos Suson Schaffer Don Schmidt Oianne Shamltn Pauline Shibota Linda Snapp R Stevenson Monterey Stroud Robert Sugito Lucille Tomura Ins Toga Sue Thompn ■ttie Tille iy Dione Turner Kalhy Turner Thelma Ueki Chorlolte Vaught Judy Vogt Roy Ward WyloH. on Wn-d K Wedcqat-f tncr mm Judith Wheel. r I. Wi k«(.hom Corole Wilion ChofUen Wilion Edno Womack Georgio Yokolo Eloin. Yolhida Judilh G.lmor Ctirol Icdbcllr. Helen Ogord 210 NIGHTINGALES Fall activities for Nightingales, an organization for nursing students, included an initiation at Halloween and caroling in Fresno ' s hospitals during the Christmas holidays. The group hosted the state meeting of nursing schools April 17-19 on the FSC campus. Highlighting the spring luncheon was the initiation of new officers and the promotion of freshmen to sophomore status. Advisors are Mary Ahern and Martha Davis, assistant professors of nursing. Beverly Barclay Mary Delk Marilyn Graham Lynne Mercer Linda Pool Barbara Bitter Nancy Dirksen, recording sec. Yvonne Gregory April Nelson Anna Prueft, vice-president Carol Blaser, treasurer Nancy Evans, president Elaine Harroh Phyllis Nygren Joanne Raybourn Sharon Bolster, corresponding sec. Millicent Fonninq Esther Heredia Brenda Oberstein Helene Carogozian Sue Farley Kathleen Kalstrom Karen Oslund Carol Riebhoff Adele Christiansen Linda Fish Susan Long Susan Pierce Naomi Rohriq Louise Rutigliano Mary Shum vay Sue Stehlik Joan Tolle Sarah Wilson Marie Yelo 211 Carol Adam, President Linda Buell Pat Doyle Norma Beaver Marilyn Colbett, Treosurer Ellen Friedrich Frances Borchard Linda Corbin Darlene Keith PLANNING A RECREATION program is no problem for Carol Adorn, Ginger Boomer, sitting; Elaine Mason, sponsor, Darlene Keith and Marilyn Colbert, standing. WOMEN ' S RECREATION ASSOCIATION JOAN VILLA, a senior P.E. major, prepares to serve the shuttle-cock, hile her team mate, Marilyn Wheeler, a senior P.E. major, gets set for the return smash. VOLLEYBALL IS AN exciting gome for WRA members Linda Floy, Kathy Nelson, Rose Silvcira, Carolyn Hopkins, Karen Miller, Jonct Edwards and Carol Rossi. 212 The purpose of the Women ' s Recreation Association is to encourage an interest in sports, to provide an oppor- tunity for all women to participate actively, to develop skills and to engage in friendly competition, to promote good sportsmanship and a spirit of cooperation and fellowship. W.R.A. offers after sc hool and evening activities for all women students at Fresno State. Activities include basketball, golf, volleyball, soccer, tennis, swimming, bad- minton, bowling and folk and square dancing. Other activities include sending students to the Modesto Tennis tournament, the Ojai Tennis tournament, attending women ' s recreational conferences in the state, and sponsoring din- ners and play days. RETURNING THE SERVE, Sue Kinney, a senior P.E. major, hopes this one will be fatal to her opponent. GATHERED FOR A meeting ore WRA members, silting, Borbora Stephens, Margie Miyasoki, Linda Floy, Joan Borchard, Mary Ann Ackerman, Judy Mackay, Judi Steele, Ellen Friedrick, Robin McMann; standing, Pat Headlee and Carol Rossi. Marsha Kidd Patricio Kinney Judith Mckay Majorie Miyasaki Betty Randell Carol Rossi Barbara Stephens Margaret Villa Marilyn Wheeler, Secretary " HEY, WATCH IT, " yells Marilyn Wheeler as team mate Joan Villa throws the basketball over the head of Mary Rice. 213 Ken Dose Donald Meinhold Dale Messer VARSITY " F " Varsity " F " the Fresno State College letterman ' s club, was re-established in the fall with a get acquainted meeting in the home of J. Flint Manner, professor of physical education and club advisor. In December the club co-sponsored the annual Football Banquet with the Alumni Association. Mem- bers also modified the second year athletic award, changing the former jacket to a blazer. Projects in the spring included the Basketball Banquet and Spring Sports Banquet; a membership drive for new lettermen,. Varsity " F " brought their constitution up to date this year and set up a com- mittee to find ways the organization can serve the college. ROW 1, Dewey Baker, Dick Wood, Rick Doihgren, Babe Williams, J.R Williams; George RogseJale, ROW 2, Dave Barnell, Fred Tutllc, Dennis Bledsoe, Worren White ond Jerry President Hunt. Richard Rohrke Jim Santos ROW 1, Mike Slagle, Ken Kemmerer, Elwood Enns, Joel Fisher, Gerald Houser; ROW 2, Julian Hughes, Tommy Thompson, Stan Bush, Mac Mechem and Bob Adams. ROW 1, Jerry Holland, Fronk Ellcr, Don Brockelt, Ernie Wall, Bruce Seifert; ROW 2, Spike Biggers, Jim Costa, Frank Thiesen, Larry Iwosaki ond Serge Morales. ROW 1, Bob Wan Galder, Ston Allowoy, Jock Bchan, Bill laughlin, Gary Toylor, ROW 2, Sonny Bishop, Dale Messer, Bill Musick, Mick Mehas and Augie Garrido. 214 ROW 1, Ernie Shulli, Bob Wycoff, Bill Ryder; ROW 2, Dick Adomi and Gary Drew. r LEARNING THE techniques of vine grafting from instructor Vincent Petrocci ore Ecidie BracJIey, Bennett Lea, John Warmerdam and Gerry Lund, dll members of the Viticulture Club. VITICULTURE CLUB The Viticulture Club, composed of students who have taken courses in grape production, started the fall semes- ter with the vine pruning contest for valley high school students in January. During the spring semester it helped with the FFA Field Day and sponsored a shish-kebab- feed and a Dad ' s Day. The club also held meetings which featured guest speakers. The club closed the semester with the annual ' awards banquet and installation of new officers. Vincent Petrucci, principal vocational instructor in agriculture, is the Viticulture Club sponsor. Roy Burnett Allen Elia Michael Garazsi Lionell Handel Donald Jones Arden Koshishian Larry Lungren ■s ; PRUNING EXPERIMENTAL vines on the Fresno State College campus are Nick Troiani, Ted Kobayashi and Phil Bava. GRAFTING VINES are Gerry Lund, sophomore agrJcultun major, and Bennett Lea, freshman agriculture major. 215 HORTICULTURE CLUB The Horticulture Club is composed of horticulture majors and minors interested in the cultivation of fruit orchards, vege- table gardens, and ornamental plants. They sponsored tree pruning contests and tree judging contests for valley high school stu- dents and helped with the horticulture events of the FFA Field Day. The club also invited guest speakers to its meetings and viewed films on the latest methods and developments concerning trees. O. M. Broun, principal vocational instructor in agriculture, is the club advisor. NOEL SERGENT, retiring Horticulture Club president, presents the president ' s gavel to the 1960-61 president, Eugene Enns. Looking on ore, from left, Richard Gassmam, secretory; Ray Murphy, vice-president, and Bill Warmerdom, treasurer. 1 Manuel Bollakis O.M. Braun, Sponsor Phillip Cody Roberf Cummings Shoso Doi £k James Dusin 216 Eugene Enns, Richard Gassman Willie Howell Cyrous Keyhan Roy Murphy, Curtis Newkirk President Secretary Vice-President Hh 1 p l ■ni Hffi n| n V ; ' ' 1 TP K- EJ i Eki iKk im Gary Rieke Noel Sergent Bill Wormerdam, John Wormerdam Nick Warmerdom Neal Yoshida | Treasurer KAPPA PHRATERES Kappa PhratereS; women ' s social and service organi- zation, pledged 12 coeds in a formal initiation ceremony in January. In the spring they sponsored a booth in the Blue Key Carnival, a May Day program at the Nutri- tional Home, a Mother s Day breakfast and a banquet honoring the senior members of Phrateres. Fall activities included a car wash in October, a Halloween Party, Slumber Party and Founder ' s Day Dinner. The chapter presented clothing to the Nutritional Home as a Christ- mas project. The Phrateres InternatiorTbl Convention will be held on the FSC campus June 16-18. KAPPA PHRATERES officers and fall pledges are, sitting, Sue Schneider, Pot Peterson, Janice Kinnan, Joanne Moffett, Roberta Hendry; standing, Non Hether- ington, fall president; Maryon Matsuda, Brenda Oberstein, Corky Meyer, Mary Ann Michaele, Charlotte Vaught, spring president. Dorothy Focio Ramona Garcia Frances Gilmore Sharron Gregory Marianne Haury Marilyn Heller Nanette Hetheringlo Fall President Ann Michehl Mary Miles, Treasurer Hazel Mitchell Joanne Moffett Marilyn Murtos Brenda Oberstein Lillian Pampeian, Corresponding Secretary Patricia Peterson Clarice Phillips Gail Pierce Neva Porter, Recording Secretary Charlene Redwine Cynthia Rice Edith Sonke Charlotte Vaught, Spring President 217 BLOCK AND BRIDLE CLUB The Block and Bridle Club, composed of animal hus- bandry students, began the fall semester activities with a lamb barbecue and the election of officers. The club sent a delegate to the national convention and in February spon- sored an intramural livestock judging contest, dinner and auction. Members who helped with these events were Rich- ard McCarty, Janlee Volkman, Georgette Andreis, Mary Vasquez and Phil Tews, auctioneer. In the spring Block and Bridle sponsored the livestock judging contest held during the FFA Field Day. Georgette Andreis Diane Longocre BRUCE MOOS, captain of the 1959 senior judging team, presents awards of appreciation to coaches Jess Bell and Bill Verdugo. INTRAMURAL judging contest winners are, ROW 1, Ken Melvbid, sixeep judging; Dick Gates, second high individual overal; ROW 2, John Edwards, high individual in swine judging, and Alvin Gould, high point man in beef judging. HUNGRY JUDGES pass through the dinner line following the Block Bridle Club ' s intramural livestock judging contest. and BLOCK AND Bridle Club officers are, ROW I, Bob Smiltcamp. pub- licity; Bill Lefty, president, ROW 2, Georgette Andreis, treasurer; Sherry Wutstein, historian, and Mary Vasquez, secretary. 218 Georgette Andreis Allen Elia Edwin Fichtner Karen Lane Diane Longacre Nancy Marko Kathleen Markley Joseph Sabol RODEO CLUB The Rodeo Club began the fall semester activities with a lamb barbeque held in conjunction with the Block and Bridle Club. A western dance in the Fresno Barn preceded the club ' s annual Play Day for Fresno State Students and alumni. The event was held at Hammer Field. Competition included calf and ribbon roping and bareback riding. Members traveled to collegiate rodeos at the Uni- versity of Nevada in Reno, Arizona State College rodeo in Scottsdale, University of Arizona in Tucson and the Pierce Junior College in Woodland Hills, near Los Angeles. The club ' s biggest activity is the Fresno State College Intercollegiate Rodeo held in March. A record crowd of 7,000 spectators watched the two-day rodeo in the Clovis Arena. RODEO CLUB members are, silting, Gil Erickson, Chuck Howell, vice-president; Karen McKay, secretary; Dennis Gideon, Ed Johnson; standing, Gil Roupe, Bill Van Hoorebeke, president; Robert Glim, advisor; Don Wood and Dennis Hammerstrom. FRESNO MAYOR Arthur L. Selland hands Bill Van Hoorebeke his proclamation declaring March 13-19 as Intercollegiate Rodeo Week. BI V K BI L i; DENNIS GIDEON of Fresno Stote tries calf roping at the rodeo in Scottsdale, Arizona, in November. KAREN LANE has her honds full in the calf tying event of the Scottsdale, Ariiono, interccllegiot rodeo. 219 CHINESE STUDENTS The Chinese Students Club began the fall semester with a pot luck dinner in September. A dance to raise money for the club ' s scholarship fund was held in October and an annual Thanksgiving Bowling Tourna- ment and Dance was held in November. The club spon- sored an ice skating party in December and made donations to the Red Cross as part of a Christmas project. Members attended the annual Chinese Students Inter- collegiate Organization Conference in Los Angeles during Easter vacation. Los Angeles City College was host for the spring conference. Dr. Chen Wang and Dr. William Dienstein, associate professors of social science are the advisors for the Chinese Students Club. MEMBERS OF THE Chinese Students Club are, ROW 1, Nancy Don, Wilma Lee, Sandra Wong, ROW 2, Gilbert Louie and Dr. Bill Dienstein, associate professor of social science and criminology. Sylvia Gong, Secretary Wilma Lee Madelyn Wong Jeonnie Woo DISCUSSING PLANS for the spring semester activities are members of the Chinese Students Club. Lily Chay Norman Chock, Vice-President Gerald Chow Nancy Don, President Gilbert Louie Gabrielle Tong Sharon Yee 220 Barbara Young, Treasurer Marianne Young m ■ ' - x _ NISEI CLUB The Fresno State College Nisei Club began the fall sem- ester activities with a " Welcome Freshman " dance. Other activities included a talent show, an exchange with the San Jose State College Ori-Oxy Club, and an ice skating party. Irene Yoshikawa was crowned the 1961 " Miss FSC Nisei Sweetheart " at the annual sweetheart dance held in the Fresno City College social hall. Activities in the spring included a swimming party for graduates, a booth in the Blue Key Carnival and a recreation night. The club ' s service projec) was the presentation of two $100 scholarships to two freshmen students. Bob Bennett is the Nisei Club advisor. CONTESTANTS for the 1961 Nisei Club Ooeen are sitting, Frances Kokutani, Nancy Nakamura, Irene Yoshikawa and Lillian Abe. Miyuki Motoyoshi, standing, is the 1960 Queen. Lillian Abe Shosi Doi, Fall President Irene Ishimoto Frances Kakutani Alden Kamikawa, Spring Social Secretary f d V A J Michiko Komaki Keith Matsumura Marjorie Miyasaki Miyuki Motoyoshi, Spring Treasurer Glenn Nakaguchi Nancy Nakamura, Spring Student Council Rep. Hk M Joyce Okamura Gayle Okazoki Kenneth Sakata Ellen Sekimoto Larry Talra, Spring President Lloyd Takahashi, Spring Student Council Rep. Rose Toshtyuki, Spring Rec. Sec. Roy Tsukido Georgia Yakoto Janet Yokomi Neal Yoshido Oeanna Wakido 921 special Interest SKI CLUB executive board members are Dan Baker, Dianne Turner, Carol Thorpe and Ray Gentry, president. 1960-61 OFFICERS are Dorlene Daniels, treasurer, Barbara Green, recording secretory, Mary Ann Allard, corresponding secretary; Ray Gentry, president, and Dr. Edward Reighord, advisor M. Chrittenton Bonnie Clark Kathleen CI em am Rod Cob urn E Dvnenberg Patricio Emmerl Lynne Enderi Adnon Fade. Noncy Gilbert Barbara Green Virginio Honna Glee Haupl SKI CLUB The Ski Club, in its second year at Fresno State, started the fall semester with a BBQ dinner in the Smooth Dancers Ball- room. The first weekend snow trip was held at Squaw Valley. Advisors, Dr. Edward Reighard, assistant professor of business administration, and Mrs. Augusta Sutton, the Delta Gamma house mother, and 29 students went on the trip. Dianne Turner was crowned Ski Queen at the Avalanche Ball, held Dec. 9 in the Marigold Ballroom. Attendants were Sharon West, Evie Barnett and Carol Thorpe. A Swiss chalet surrounded by a snowman on skis, a Christmas tree and blanket of snow were centered in the ballroom. In the spring ski trips were made to Mammoth, Badger Pass and China Peak. Prior to the start of finals a water skiing outing was held. Mary Ann Allard Holly Alkiison Pat Bokulo Mordee Behrmon Hirom Blonken Brenda Sonin Brenda Bratkat Jamei Calandro Judy Carter Beverly Cajhion Susan Chandler Lois Choale Richard Colby Robert Cummings Kathie Oailey Darleno Daniels, John Doutton Ray DeLa Torre Frances Farino Richard Firpo Gary Fischer Beverly Fors Donna Fries Roy Gentry Susan Htll Alan Htno Gary Johnson Phyllis Jt nos Poul Koynp Virginia Kclsey 222 DIANNE TURNER is crowned Ski Club Queen by Bonnie Clark, 1960 Winter Olympics Queen, as President Roy Gentry looks on. Irene La Valle K. Lindouer M. Lindauer W. Littleton C. Lockyer SKI CLUB members posing in front of the Squaw Valley Lodge ore Doug Fortune, Lois Choote, Richard Percival and Oianne Turner. RAY GENTRY, Mike Moulton, Brian Wilhite and Richard Colby prepare to ski down KT-22 mountain in Squa Valley. Marilynn Mann Ed Manning John Manning S. Matthews D. Meinhold Jerry Nova Nancy Nuttall Arlyn Obert Frances Obrikat John O ' Farrell Helen Ogard D. Pedroncelli Linda Pool D. Ramondini Dell Redding Carol Riebhoff John Shumaker R. Simonian Greg StvasNan Linda Snapp Shirley Snow Rookie Sordi Anna Stockton W. Strangio Luana Taylor vice-pres. Ann Teves Karen Thomas G. Thomason Carol Thorpe Diane Turner D. Veninga E. Venter Gary Vinagre M. Whyte G. Wilmot 223 r COMPUTER CLUB The Fresno State Computer Club was organized in the fall for all students interested in computing machines. During the Christ- mas holidays the members visited the Burrough adding machine plant and Western Data Processing Center in Los Angeles. In the spring the club toured the IBM plant in San Jose and the C H Sugar Refinery in Crockett. William Beck Donald Dineley Henry Kelo Tok Nakamura F13 Mi Geralcf Bender Joseph Bonadiman Yoshi Fujiwara, president Armond Gougasian Joel Keosici Edward Koehler, vice-president Glen Amerine Oerald Chow William Higgs George Kukes Ed win Niemann Robert Redmon John Strode Gerald Tahajian Leonard Barton Gerald Cornelius Charles Johnson, secretory Wayne Nojarian Roy Tsukida 224 YOUNG REPUBLICANS The national presidential elections provided the fall activities for the Young Republicans. The club greeted Vice-President Richard M. Nixon, the Republican presidential candidate, on his arrival at the Fresno Air Terminal and attended a rally In the Roosevelt High School Auditorium at which New York Governor Nelson Rockefeller spoke. Other activities included panel discussions in the residence halls following the Nixon-Kennedy television debates. In April the members attended the State College Federation Convention for Young Republicans. Advisors for the organization are Dr. Karl Buckman, associate professor of social science and Dr. Virgil Mat- thew, Jr., assistant professor of social science. Sheri Burton Barbara Chrisman Dorothy Duff Tom Fields Sharon Fish Margaret Flintham Donna Fries Lane Fye Judy Gilmer Alice Glim Charlotte Greenwood 2nd vice-president Judy Hill Laurene huff Nancy Lauritzen Sandra Lawson Marian MacKinnon Robert Marshall Barbara McDermed secretary iMM. Joanne Moffelt Joseph Moore Linda Nowell Helen Ogard Jean Olsen Charles Patton Mary Phillips Susan Pierce Judy Prentice Diane Quigley Bruce Reiss Sue Rich Nell Ryan Diane Samons Susan Schaffer Karen Schiebelhut Joyce Sheppard Charles Sullivan Judy Sweetland Judith Thomas Stonley Tuccori Susan Vollstedl Leslie White Christy Wild Edward Zahigian president 995 HUl O ' HAWAII Hui O ' Hawaii was organized on the Fresno State College campus this year to promote student interest in Hawaii. Activities included a bowling party and spring luau. The club also partici- pated in the Wednesday night recreation program held in the men ' s gymnasium and sponsored several money raising projects. The club ' s charity project was the donation of a Christmas gift box. The advisors for Hui O ' Hawaii are Dr. Maxima A. Dandoy, assis- tant professor of education, and Dr. William C. Wayne, assistant professor of business education. Marjorie Miyasaki Linda Nowell Joyce Okamur Gayle Okaiaki Sharon Ripley Pauline Shibata, Vice-President Wilbur Shigehara, Treasurer Iris Taga, President Luanna Taylor Midori Yamada Georgia Yokota Raymond Baker Pat Bakula Vernon Bonner YOUNG DEMOCRATS The Young Democrats were active in November with the presiden- tial elections and worked with the California Democratic Central Commit- tee to prepare receptions for senators John F. Kennedy and Lyndon B. Johnson. They entered a float in the Homecoming Parade and sponsored an after game dance. Dr. William Young, assistant professor of political science, is the faculty advisor for the Young Democrats. Carolyn Cardoza Joan Gallagher, Vice-Preiident David Goggin, President Michael Hubbert Donna Hull, Alden Kamlkowa Pamela Larson Treasurer Beverly Mecchi Ir A Donald Mtinhold Daryl Nell Mary Pieper Susan Renna, Secretory Micki Rivero Richard Simonian Lawrence Steffenson Joyce Thorkelson 226 FIRE HOUSE The Fresno State College Fire House was founded on the FSC campus in 1953. The student firemen receive their training under the direction of Captain Bill Walls, drillmaster for the Fresno City Fire Department. Fall activities for the firemen included a Thanksgiving Day Dinner, Christmas Party for underprivileged children, and intramural sports. In the spring the men sponsored a Spring Fling and attended the Fresno Firemen ' s Ball. Diane Quigley y as named by the Fire House to serve as hostess for social affairs. Ray Emberton, head of the maintenance office, and Doug Bambridge, security patrol officer, are sponsors for Fire House activities. FIRE HOUSE members are, kneeling, William Childress, Bob Williams, Tom Kamer, Paul Cfoherty, Jerry Logan, Lane Fye; standing. Captain Bill Walls, House Captain Roger Johnson, John Jarrett, John Rude, Gary Fye and Alex Korn. Lane Fye Verl Harmon Diane Quigley, Hostess John Jarrett Arlyn Obert FLYING BULLDOGS Bob McDaniels, president; Charles Wheeler, advisor; Richard Cameron and Edward Denenberg examine the club ' s new plane at the Chonler Airport. FLYING BULLDOGS The Flying Bulldogs was organized in March, 1960, with the help of the members of the Air Force ROTC instructor staff. The club is the first flying organization of the FSC campus since prior to World War II. In May the club was incorporated as a California non-profit organization. The aims of the Flying Bulldogs are to promote interest on the campus in private flying, greater flying safety, intercollegiate competition with other college flying clubs, and provide low cost flying for FSC stu- dents. In the fall the club purchased a plane and began flying instruction classes for students interested in flying. Activities included a dance in the Lab School in the fall and a booth in the Blue Key Carnival in May. James Clark Russell Connell, Treasurer Edward Denenberg Maurits Forslind Paul Kayne Linda Nowell Lynne Sanderson, Vice-President 227 RECREATION CLUB The Recreation Club, in its second year at Fresno State, has been accepted as a student section of the California Parks and Recreation Society. Members traveled to Visalia to accept their charter from the C.P.R.S. presi- dent. Thirty-five of the club ' s 40 members are recreation majors. Activities this year included a potluck dinner, bowling party, sno A party and club picnic. In April the club hosted the district VII meeting of the California Parks and Recreation Society. Under the supervision of Joe Juliana, faculty advisor, the club planned and directed the entire program. The theme was " Recreation, Recruitment and Rally. " The program featured guests speakers from other districts and agen- cies in district VII. The Recreation Club plans and conducts the campus recreation night each Wednesday evening in the men ' s gymnasium. In February members attended the C.P.R.S. Conference in Los Angeles. Guests are invited to speak at the regular business meetings. DOUG MEYER, Recreation Club president, accepts a certificate from Grant Mainland, president of the California Parks and Recreation Society, which recognizes the club OS a student section in the C.P R S. Looking on are Joe Juliana, club advisor, Virginia Miller, Mason Niblack, Donna Strickler, ond Chuck Bryant. Mardee Behrman, Social Chairman Chuck Bryant Public Relations Director Douglas Meyer, President Virginia Miller, Historian Mason Niblack, Vice-president Donna Strickler, Secretary-Treasurer BASKETBALL PLAYERS enjoy a coeducational game at the Wednesday Recreation night. 228 THE TRAMPOLINE always altractt a targe crowd during the recreation night activities. PI EPSILON Pi Epsifon, established in 191 1 , is an upper division honorary organization for women physical education majors. Their main activity this year was their annual homecoming luncheon for alumnae and members held on the day of the West Coast Relays. They also presented a $150 scholarship to an upper division member, and they decorated a door of the Education-Psychology building during the Christmas Season. Members must have completed 45 units and have a 2.5 grade average In all P. E. courses. Mrs. Ruth Waterman was their advisor during the fall, and Mrs. Emily Sample advised during the spring semester. ADELE STONE, Pi Epsilon president, dresses Frances Borchard and Judith Mockay for the organization ' s 50th anniversary luncheon. Carol Adam Frances Borchard, Secretary Linda Buell Linda Corbin Pamela Hammer Charts Johnson Marsha Kidd, Vice President Patricia Kinney Judith Mockay, Treasurer Betty Randell Judith Rimmer Adele Stone, President Donna Strickler Marilyn Wheeler 229 ALPHA KAPPA PSI Alpha Kappa Psi, national honorary business fraternity, began the fall semester ' s activities with an annual smoker for new pledges. The meeting was held at the El Rancho Motel. At the fall banquet, held in the Villa Basque, Dr. Oc- tavio Tocchio, associate professor of criminology, spoke on " Shoplifting. " Field trips were made to the C and H Sugar Refinery in Crockett and the firm ' s management offices in San Francisco. The fraternity members also toured the Pacific Coast Stock Exchange and the Federal Reserve Bank in San Francisco. Activities in the spring included a ski party between semesters, a bowling tournament and a booth in the Blue Key Carnival. The advisor for the Gamma Lambda chapter is John T. Emerson, assistant professor of business administration. THE DISPLAY window in the Business building, decorated by Alpha Kappa Psi members in February, featured awards and honors won by the fraternity. DISCUSSING FRATERNITY plans are Bob Redmon, spring secretary, Kane Wong, Bill Brace and Jim Hollingsworth. . . GATHERING MATERIAL for the Alpha Kappa Psi display are, kneeling, Jim Hollingsworth and Kane Wong, and standing, Ed Koehler. Glen Amerine, Fall Vice-President Brian Bowman William Brace James Earle 230 Jerry Embree, Spring Vice-President Yoshio Fujiwara, Fall Treasurer Armand Gougosion VISITORS AT the C and H Sugar Refinery are, ROW 1, Bill Bruce, Paul Jamushion, Ed Koehler, Lynn Von Voorhis, Mike Lee. ROW 2, John Emerson, advisor; Tom Doyal, and Charles Rusconie. ALPHA KAPPA PSI members Lynn Van Voorhis, Jim Hollingsworth and Bob Smith pause in front of the fraternity ' s bulletin board in the Business Building. Blaine Handell James Henry Edward Koehler, Fall President PART OF the group of Alpha Kappa Psi members who visited the Federal Reserve Bank in San Francisco are Tom Doyel, Charles Rusconie and Jerry Embree. a Research MAKING ADJUSTMENTS on the AKP window display are Bob Redmon, spring secretary, and Kane Wong, spring correspond- ing secretary. Michael Lee James McKelvey Richard Riley Robert Redmon, Spring Secretary Robert Smith 231 PHI MU ALPHA SINFONIA Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia was founded in 1898 in Boston as an honorary music fraternity. The local chap- ter, Gamma Pi, is one of 200 chapters across the nation. This year they sponsored their first student recital with the help of Mu Phi Epsilon, the music sorority on campus. Sinfonia also had a pledge class in the spring semester and a spring concert. Besides regular monthly meetings, they also had an initiation dinner for new members. Benjamin Bakkegard, assistant professor of music, and Russell Howland, professor of music, are the advisors for Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia. PHI MU Alpha Sinfonia, honorary music fraternity, presented a concert in the Fresno City College auditorium following the Phi Mu Greek Sing March 1 9. ' Tom Beck, Vice President Herbert Berg Robert Bird Valton Kuykendall Bruce Nutson, Secretary Gordon Shacklett, President David Siegel BETA BETA BETA Beta Beta Beta is the honorary biology society on the FSC campus. Their main activity this year was sponsoring the Western Regional Con- ference at Lake Sequoia. The Tri-Betas invited speakers to all meetings and went on several field trips during the year. They held two initiation banquets and an annual picnic. Officers are Janice Smith, president; Hal Williams, vice-president; and Mary Ellen Speck, secretary. lorman Chock James Cteaves Susan Flint Alice Grusdat Walter Hopkins Marvin Magortan Horry Markus Rilo Middlelon Judith Mitchell Neil Newcomb Mary Ruggieri Joyce Sheppord Oelton Shirley Norval Simmi Mary Speck John Shumaker Joyce Weber Caroline Wenger Mory Jo West 232 MU PHI EPSILON Mu Phi Epsilon is a notional honorary and profes- sional music sorority for women majoring or minoring in music. Its purposes are to give the members a better understanding and enjoyment of music and to promote musicianship and friendship among women students on the Fresno State campus. Some of the organizations projects include selling tickets for the Fresno Philharmonic Association and collecting music for the Far East. The club also presents an annual Ail-American Recital featuring works of American composers. Mrs. James H. Winter, wife of James Winter, professor of Music, is the advisor for the organization. A MUSICAL MEETING is enjoyed by Sonja Miller, Bobbi Herring, Mary Depew, Kathy Behm, Evelyn Yardumian, Marilyn Puckett, Sotoko Masuda, Edna Gorabe- dian, Mary Tingen, Mrs. J. H. Winter and Dora McConnell. Mary Depew, Spring Warden Carol Haun, Fall Secretary Bobbi Herring, Spring Chorister Satoto Masuda, Spring President Sonya Miller Dora McConnell, Fall Treasurer Marilyn Puckett, Spring Secretary ALPHA PHI GAMMA spring pledges ore, front, Al Correia, Terry Cress, Joel Schwarz; back, Mac Keithley and David Hanna. Not pictured is Jim Doan. ALPHA PHI GAMMA Alpha Phi Gamma, national journalism fraternity, hosted the fall meeting of the Journalism Association of Junior Colleges of Northern California in October. In December they sponsored a Christmas party for new students to the journalism department. At the first meeting of the spring semester six journa- lists were pledged into the Omicron chapter of the frater- nity. They were initiated by the fraternity ' s national president at the Western Regional convention, held at San Diego State March 18-19. APG ' s main activity was co-sponsoring the annual Spring Press Conference in April. More than 500 high school students from throughout the San Joaquin Valley participated in the conference. APG was in charge of setting up and judging the various writing contests. Dr. John Duke, professor of journalism, is the chapter advisor. Ron Byrd, Bob Byrd ArJene Chelstrom Carolyn Gray, Colleen Harrison Jim Hoagland, Carol Ledbefter, Bonnie Williams President Bailiff Vice-President Secretary Treasurer 233 CHI BETA ALPHA Chi Beta Alpha is the honorary fraternity for agri- culture students on the Fresno State College campus. The local chapter has been active since 1942 and is advised by Winston C. Strong, the principal vocational instructor in agriculture. The fraternity co-sponsored the appearance on cam- pus of Leo V. Tichinin with the Cultural Activities Com- mittee. He spoke before the students December 9 on the topic, " What 20,000 Russians Told Me. " Chi Beta Alpha also held a fall and a spring initia- tion banquet and a dinner for alumni. CHI BETA ALPHA pledges are, front row: Norman Frone, Shoso Doi, David Simons, Richard Gossmon, Howard Biggers. Bock row: James O ' Banion, Art Munger, Ronald Peterson, and Evan Bowman. Evan Bowman Adolph Castro Paul Cook, vice-president Michael Creagh Jamei Dilliard James Dusin Eugene Enns Jim Hunt Roy Johnson Richard Kassabian, historian Allen Ketetsen Noel Sergenf, Jr., treasurer Harold Walton, Jr. 234 Bill Warmerdan secretary John Warmerdam Charles Youngclaus, resident Loren Youngclaus KAPPA DELTA PI officers this year were, front row, Janet Binkley, first vice-president; Gail Denman, president; Carol Gregg, second vice-president; back row, Phyllis Henfling, advisor; Kay Henson, secretary; Barbara Jenanyan, historian, and Dr. Forrest Sloan, treasurer. KAPPA DELTA PI The Gamma Psi chapter of Kappa Delta Pi, an honorary education fraternity, was established at Fresno State in 1935. A 3.00 grade average and a required number of education classes are necessary for membership. Activities for the year Included initiations in Nov. and Jan., a Guest Day in the fall, a regional conference in Sacra- mento in April and an installation banquet In May. At the spring banquet fall officers w ere installed and alumni, faculty and student mem- bers attended. Program speakers during the year included Rev. Jim White from the College Religious Center and Dr. John Harton, FSC edu- cation professor and the fraternity ' s national president. The advisor is Phyllis Henfling. Ahn Alford Connie Amodeo Georgette Andreis Mary Jo Balakian Beverly Broughton Phyllis Carrick Gail Denman, President Jane Fisher Corol Gregg, Vice-president Janey Hammaker Kay Henson, Secretary Judy Hughes Barbara Jenanyan Carol Mosesian Diane Nielsen Rosalene Oberti Sandra Surfield Charlotte Vaught 235 EPSILON PI TAU Epsilon Pi Tau is the Industrial arts fraternity on the Fresno State College campus. The year ' s activities were highlighted with the annual California Industrial Educa- tors Association convention on the FSC campus during March 17-18. The Alpha Lambda chapter sponsored the Epsilon Pi Tau Breakfast at the convention. This year the fraternity presented the Marion A. Grosse Scholarship and the John C. Pennley Scholarship to upper division industrial arts education majors. A Fall and Spring Initiation Banquet is also held each year. The trustee of the fraternity is Marion A. Grosse, professor of industrial arts, and the co-trustee is Dr. William Bliss, associate professor of industrial arts. PREPARING THE lockup for the Industrial Arts Open House program ore Gordon Talley, vice-president; Jack Price, Dorrell Downey, president; and Harold Yick, secretary. Gerry Bender Charles Brown Ralph Dollens Oarrell Downey, President Burton Ferrell Robert Flaming Glen Foster James Foster LeRoy Guoglinone Kenneth Sakota Don Schmidt i 1 Vincent Sereno Richard Skidmore William Spidell 236 Gordon Talley, Vice-President Robert Yamamoto Harold Yick, Secretary fjy . ! fM m . ' " Pl ;;. ' Linda Bain, spring treasurer Lynne Bakman, Norma Beaver Joanne Bernardi spring historian Barbara Berry, spring vice-pres. Sheri Burton Kay Christiansen Barbara Coddington OMICRON SIGMA PI Omicron Sigma Pi, the home economics club, held a bazaar in November at which they held a turkey raffle and sold homemade stuffed toys, cookies and candy. The profits enabled the club to give a food and clothing basket to a needy family at Christmas. They also attended the Northern California-Nevada Convention held at Chico State College and held an exchange with the Industrial Arts Club. Ann Dalton Nancy Damir Sharon Deis Dorothy Duff Loyetta Ellis Patricia Emmert Carolyn Evans, spring president Rita Fanconi Grace Fujisawa Maureen Gamey Sharon Garrison Donna HatfielcJ Linne Henry Susan Hill Frances Kakutani Gloria Kasparian Donna King Janice Kinnan Lynda Mcintosh Margot Miller Margaret Muegenburg Bonnie Ovaska Kathleen Peasley, fall president Brenda Perch Carole Phillips Jo Ann Phillips Kay Proett Judy Rau Elizabeth Rounfrce Sandra Scully Sandra Shepherd, Metia Shields fall secretary Georgia Thomosson Thelma Ueki Georgia Warden Barbara Webb Judith Wheeler, fall treasurer Gayle Wilcox Jeannie Woo Midori Yomada 237 PHI SIGMA TAU Phi Sigma Tau Is the honorary upper division engineering fraternity on the Fresno State College campus. Members are selected on the basis of scholarship, practicality and sociability. The purpose of the organization is to recognize scholarship and to promote professional attainment. Activities include educational programs of interest to engi- neers, a banquet each fall and spring for new members and the presentation of an annual scholarship award to the freshman and sophomore engineering students with the highest grade point average. The advisor for Phi Sigma Tau is Charles Cehrs, professor of engineering. The fall president was William Higgs and the spring president Tony Grieco. Chris Kinzel, Treasurer Theodore Lafleur Jim Dunaway, Secretary Donald Dineley, Vice-Presidenf William Higgs, President Lonnie Schardt Eberhord Schirmacher PAUSING IN FRONT of one of the testing machines are Don Dinley, James Dun- away, Roy Spina and Fred Guettler. iN FRONT OF one of the eleclricol meters are Marvin Boldt, Ken Smeltier and Tony Grieco. 238 CHECKING THE refrigeration panel ore James Woodman, Homer Pot-ter, Robert McMurchy and Frank Markarion. PI GAMMA MU Pi Gamma Mu, the national honorary social science fraternity, is open to students with a 3.0 grade average in a minimum of 20 units of social science work. The local chapter was established May 13, 1939. An instal- lation banquet is held each semester and dinner meet- ings feature guest speakers from the social science field. Dr. Theodore Grivas, assistant professor of history, and Dr. David Provost, assistant professor of political science, are the club advisors. An initiation of new members is held each spring in the home of Dr. Karl Falk, head of the Social Science Division. Harry Bakker, President Ron Kaiarian Peggy Levora, Sec.-Treas. James Morris Clarice Phillips Eddie Sorktsion Ann Zelhart Nancy Balaam, Secretary Barbara Benjamin John Brady Joan Harris Donna Hull Ivan Kelz, Vice-President PI OMEGA PI The national honorary, business education fraternity on the Fresno State campus is Pi Omega Pi. Open to business education majors, the club holds business meetings, panel discus- sions, field trips, luncheons and an installation of new officers and members. This year the club sent a representative to the national con- vention in Chicago. Advisors are Dr. McKee Fisk, professor of business administration, Helen Rohrer, professor of business education, and William Wayne, assistant professor of business education. Iris Taga Ellen Warner, President Midori Yamada 239 PHI KAPPA PHI members ore, sitting, Ellen B. Herndon, Phyllis Welch Walts, Morjoric Brewster; standing, Alvin P. Pierson, Carlton H. Larrabee, and Warren R. Biggerstoff. PHI KAPPA PHI The honor society of Phi Kappa Phi was established to provide an honor society dedicated to the unity and democracy of education and open to honor students from all departments of American universities and colleges. Its prime objective is to emphasize scholar- ship and character in the thought of college students, to foster the significant purposes for which institutions of higher learning have been founded, and to stimulate mental achievement by recognition through election to membership. Since the founding of the Fresno State chap- ter in 1953 there have been more than 200 students and faculty elected into membership. Members must have attended college for five semesters and maintained a 3.5 overall grade point average. With the local chapters of Phi Beta Kappa and A.A.U.P. they co-sponsored the Scholarship Dinner April 28. At the dinner new members were initiated into the honor society. Phi Kappa Phi officers are Dr. William Dien- stein, president; Dora McConnell, vice-president; and Dr. McKee Fisk, secretary-treasurer. CANTERBURY CLUB The Fresno State chapter of Canterbury Club is affiliated with the National Canterbury Association of the Episcopal Church. Social activities at FSC center around a monthly dinner meeting at which various speakers are presented. Sponsored by the Episcopal churches of Fresno, the local club participates in several activities with regional Canterbury groups at other colleges and universities. Beverly Berry Bill Braca Jamai Cleovcs, President Mike Harris Michael Hubbart Diane Quigley Betty Poppa Cathy Slocks Pat Suggs Mark Webster Melindo Webster Jan White 240 BAPTIST STUDENT UNION The Baptist Student Union began fall activities with a pre-school retreat at Camp Millwood in Sequoia Na- tional Park. In November BSU members attended the state convention in Concord, Contra Costa County, and hosted a Thanksgiving breakfast for the international students on the Fresno State College campus. Other act- ivities included a mid-winter retreat held January 27-29 at the Sierra Lutheran Camp in Southfork, Madera County, and the state BSU spring retreat held in March at Sugar Pine near Yosemite National Park. Members sponsored a coffee sale in January to raise money for the organization ' s student mission fund. BAPTIST STUDENT Union officers are, ROW 1, Barbara Lamar, president; Pat Sexton, secretory; Mrs. Altha Todd, director. ROW 2, Jim Ward, music director; Perry Whealy, missions chairman; Denton Todd, vice-president, and Dr. Flovd Hixson, advisor. Sandra Allen James Bell Sue Farley Bruce Howison, Fall President Bill Jamison Deanna Mantooth George May, Fall Treasurer Jose Paes Bonez Reed Patricia Sexton, Fall Secretary Jenton Todd, Vice-President James Ward, Music Chairmon Donna Wilson Nathan Zavala 241 COLLEGE Y The College Y, the campus Christian association, began the school year with a fall retreat at Camp Gaines. The group also co-sponsored the Frosh Camp at Lake Sequoia and the Carol Service held during the Christmas holidays. The Y sponsors the noon food service in the College Religious Center, the freshman firesides, cross currents program, and the marriage for moderns and College Y banquet in the spring. Donna Baird Bill Berg, president Elsie Boogaard Shirley Briggs Kathleen demons Yvonne Gregory, Gerald Griswotd, Fred Hansen Vernon Huebschwerlen 1st vice-pres. 2nd vice-pres. Judy Hill Judy Hughes Gina Jett Shiro Kazato Marlene Keirn Robert King Betty Lavedock Pamela Larsen Linda Leathom Jean Lindgren Judy Lindgren, secretary Donna Love Lynda Mcintosh Virgifiio Miller Patricio Moore Koren Obcrt Peter Philip Sue Rich Beverly Rudholm Joseph Sobol Chorlene Scruggs Gordon Shocklett, notional representtoive 242 Sandro Shepherd Cathy Stocks Georgia Thomosson W illiam Voql Nancy Willis Margaret Yarbrough 4 ..u:M11 Terry Allen Don Beauregard NEWMAN CLUB Newman Club provided educational, religious and social activities for Catholic students on campus. Three religious-educational meetings and one social meeting were held each month. They also held communion break- fasts each month and Sunday discussion groups every other week. Activities the fall semester included an exchange with the College Y in December, caroling during the Christmas holidays, and sponsoring the annual province snow party in January at Wolverton, Sequoia Park. In the spring they held a beach party exchange with the Cal Poly Newmon Club at San Luis Obispo and attended the province convention in April at Brea. Terry Bennetts Joseph Bonadiman I amLi W Carolyn Cardoza, rec. sec. William Clune Jeonnette Etchegoinberry Frances Farina James Finnegan Joanne Gallagher Jeanine Gobby Nancy Miguel Margot Miller Marilyn Murtos Jerry Nova, parliamentarian Olivia Oberti Maria Oliver Soncira Scully Joan Seltzer Lawrence Steffensen Sue Stehlik Consuelo Stewart Bill Warmerdam John Warmerdam Nick Warmerdam Melinda Whyfe 243 INTERVARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP Intervarsity Christian Fellowship, open to interdenominational students with an interest in Christianity, holds weekly meetings featuring guest speakers and group discussions. Members traveled to Mission Springs in October and April to attend the state wide conference. " House parties " for inter- national students were held at Lake Tahoe and Hume Lake to acquaint the students with Christianity and American ways of life. Dr. Stanley Lindquist is the club advisor Richard Johnson, vice-president Carol Adam Terry Anderson Oral Balzer Lois Bodamer Elsie Boogaard Roy Burnett James Clark Dorothy Duff Joon Franks Dennis Goodenough Hpnrv Kelo Edith Lass Arleen Lopez Nancy Malootian Mortho Montgomery Gail Pierc Jacqueline Simmons Jeannetto Wedel Frank Weed Judith Wheeler 244 HILLEL HILLEL DINNER guests are. Row 1, Ethel Maisler, hostess, Bink Werfel, speciol advisor; Ed Denenberg. Row 2, Blaine Handell, Mike Cohen, Ira Greenstein, Rudy LeibI and Paul Kayne. The Fresno State College Chapter of Hiilel began the fall semester ' s activities with a float in the Home- coming Parade. Superior Court Judge Matt Goldstein spoke at o formal dinner meeting in October and an exchange visit with the San Jose State Hiilel was held November 11-13. Members conducted Sabbath Evening Services at Temple Beth Israel in the fall and at Congregation Beth Jacob in the spring. In Feb- ruary Hiilel members participated in a state-wide Hiilel snow weekend and sponsored a Beginning Hebrew class at the College Religious Center. Other spring activities included a dinner meeting in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Arron Maisler, a Carribean Cruise buffet dinner dance on February 18, and a special coffee hour honoring Religion-ln-Life Week speaker Rabbi Arthur J. Kolatch. The FSC chapter also sent representatives to the Pacific Regional Hiilel Institute meeting. Hiilel is sponsored by B ' nai B ' rith National. Edward Denenberg, Vice-President Blaine Handell, President Marilyn Heller, Secretary Paul Kayne Brenda Oberstein HILLEL MEMBERS are, kneeling, Gerald Furman David V ilson, Blaine Handell, Mike Cohen. Paul Kayne, Ira Greenstein, Josef Sanders; standing, Doris Goran, Marilyn Heller, Edward Danenberg, Brenda Oberstein, Charlotte Greenwood, Marsha Sagor and Nancy Schotz. CABINET OFFICERS are, sitting, Blaine Handell, president; Ed Denenberg, vice-president; Marilyn Heller, secretary; standinf, Mike Cohen, student council representative; Paul Kayne, treasurer. Not pictured are Doris Goran, corresponding secretary, and Josef Sanders, past president. 245 246 FALL WINTER SPRING 247 FRESNO STATE College, varsity football squad, front row: Stan Allowoy, monoger; Jerry Allen, Bruce Seifert, Jim Sanderson, Ernie Wall, Grover Morris, Dale Messer, Barrett, Bob Von Galder, Sonny Bishop, Bill Kendrick, Don Brockett, Gary Taylor, Dick Womack, Fred Tuttle, Jim Earle, Gerald Houser, John Anabo, Joe Juliana, JV Bengston, J. R. Williams, Jack Bohan, Duane Tipton, Doug Brown, Bill Laughlin, Nick Papac, Lou Popelar, Larry Gautschi, Gary Mossman, Bill Musick, Bob Burgess, VARSITY TEAM WINS THIRD Twelve team and ten individual school records, a 9-1 season record, and the second highest attendance in FSC history, highlighted the 1960 football season, the third straight CCAA championship for the Bulldogs. Montana State ruined the team ' s bid for a perfect 10-0 season. FSC lost the game 22-20 in the last second of play. The only other 9-1 record in the school ' s history was the 1942 season. The 1930 team still holds the only undefeated, untied season record. Dale Messer set marks of 1 8 touchdowns, 1 08 points and 655 yards on pass receptions. Messer also gained 842 yards in 131 carries for a 6.2 average, passed six times with three completions for 46 yards and two touchdowns and returned eight kickoffs for 246 yards for a 30.7 average. Jim Sanderson set two records with six pass interceptions and 162 yards returned. Bob Van Galder set a pass percentage completion mark of .565 and he and Nick Papac combined for a record of 1,783 yards. This mark was added to by John Anabo with 117 yards and Messer with 46. Papac gained 936 yards on 52 completions as compared with 847 yards for Von Galder on 48 strikes. This year ' s team made the most first downs on any in history with 181, 73 of them by passing. Attendance at homes this season — 57,176 — set a near record. The previous high was 58,308 in 1949. Rains on the night of the COP and Long Beach games held the attendance under 60,000. CECIL COLEMAN, head football coach, has cooched two CCAA championship football teams in his two years at FSC. Hit 1959 record was 7-3. 248 ■ j-.itl. " !i.-.iJ.-jiis .i w . ■ ■ :;1 ;s»aL Larry Iwasaki, Richard Rohrke, George Ragsdale, Ron Itskoff, Hale Lopez. Row 2: Bill Wayfe, student cooch; Kenny Gleason, backfield cooch; Dick Murray, Jan head coach; Birger Johnson, trainer. Row 3: Harold Householder, student coach; Darryl Rogers, end coach; Terry Hill, John Webster, Jay Buckert, Mike Slagle, Gary line coach; Cecil Coleman, head cooch. CONSECUTIVE CCAA TITLE SEASON RECORD Fresno State Opponent 17 University of Hawaii. . 7 33 UC Santa Barbara 15 20 Abilene Christian 19 33 Cal Poly 35 Los Angeles State 13 60 San Diego State 21 Long Beach State 3 27 San Jose State 12 20 Montana State 22 32 COP 7 298 98 CCAA STANDING ALL GAMES PLAYED W L Fresno State 9 1 Long Beach State 5 3 Los Angeles State 4 3 UC Santa Barbara 2 5 Cal Poly 1 5 San Diego State 1 6 T VARSITY FOOTBALL coaching staff, kneeling: Cecil Coleman, head coach; Kenny Gleason, backfield cooch. Standing: Joe Juliana, Jv head coach; Darryl Rogers, end coach; Bob Burgess, line cooch; Birger Johnson, trainer. 249 ■1 .jJ H r 1 m LLc?- HALFBACK Date Messer, a P.E. major from Lemoore, received his third-year let- ter award this yeor. TACKLE Richard Womock, a one-year let- terman f rom Reedley, majored in P.E. at Fresno State. HALFBACK George Ragsdale, a P.E. major from Oxnard, received his three-year let- ter award in varsity football. FSC BULLDOGS RECEIVE Fresno State College players dominated the 1960 all California Collegiate Athletic Association ' s football squad with seven first term berths and three second string positions as chosen by the conference coaches Named on the first team for the third consecutive year was Dale Messer. Doug Brown was named for the second straight year. Other first team honors went to Sonny Bishop, Larry Iwasaki, Bob Van Galder, John Webster and J. R. Williams. Named on the second team were Lou Popelar, George Ragsdale and Richard Rohrke. Members of the 1960 Associated Press Little All-American team were Brown, first team, and Messer, Popelar, Van Galder, Webster and Williams, honorable mention. END John Webster, a recreation major from Venture, received his two-year let- terman award from FSC- M m i «i; »« B m Hf ' ' V FULLBACK Lorry Iwasaki, a three-year lettermon from Reedley, majored in P.E. at Fresno State. BULLDOG Dale Messer (21) sweeps in as the Abilene Wildcats build up opposition Dick Murray (68) races to intercept an Abilone tackier. Fresno Slote won the game 20-19. 250 jii ji tsrt;4Ks«i-a TACKLE Lou Popelar, a two-year letter- man from Ventura, majored in P.E. while attending Fresno State College. GUARD Richard Rohrke, an art major from Salinas, received his third year letterman ' s award this year. QUARTERBACK Nick Papac, a two-year letterman from Del Rey, graduated this year as a P.E. major. MANY HONORS, AWARDS The 1960 United Press International All-Pacific Coast team honors went to Messer, who placed on the first team, and Brown, who was named to the second team. Messer was also selected to play on the West team in the annual Shrine East- West all star game in San Francisco ' s Kezar Stadium December 31. It was the second such honor in FSC history. Six Bulldogs were placed on the 1960 Associated Press Little All-Coast team. Recognition went to Messer and Brown, first team; Popelar, Van Galder, Williams, second team; and Webster, honorable mention. iwasaki and Rohrke received watch awards, emblematic of the most deserving lineman and back, at the Varsity " F " banquet. TACKLE Mac Mechem, an art major from Clovis, received his one-year letter award in varsity football. THE BULLDOGS acquired a 7-0 holflime lead over the Col Poly Mustangs when halfback Bill Kendrick (42) stashed through tackle to break the ice. QUARTERBACK Bob Van Galder, a two- year letterman from Fresno, majored in P.E. at Fresno State. 251 17 FRESNO STATE UNIVERSITY OF HAWAII Highlighting the Bulldog ' s 1960 season opener, a 17-7 triumph over the University of Hawaii Rainbov s, was a 90-scrimmage touchdown run by halfback Dale Messer. Messer ' s touchdown run, which brought Fresno State from a 7-3 deficit, tied the FSC record for the longest TD run from scrimmage. Following the 10-7 intermission, the Bull- dogs marched 71 yards in 1 1 plays. Messer notched his second six-pointer of the game and end Gary Mossman scored with his second extra point. Late in the opening period Mossman gave the Bulldogs their first score of the season by booting a 31- yard field goal. Hawaii scored first in the opening quarter with less than five minutes of the game gone. HAWAII i$ prevented from further oction as Bulldogs Fred Tutlle |80|, Nick Popac (13), and J. R. Williams (54) gang up on Tennyson Lum (10). 33 FRESNO STATE 15 UC AT SANTA BARBARA The first lecrgue game provided a 33-15 victory for FSC as the Bulldogs, lead by halfback George Ragsdale, whipped the University of California at Santa Barbara Gauchos after being held scoreless in the first quarter. Ragsdale, aided with runs by Dale Messer, Jim Sanderson and Bill Kendrick, scored the Bulldog ' s first touchdown in the second quarter. Bob Van Galder pitched to end John Webster for two points and an 8-7 lead. Messer scored for FSC ' s next six points, followed by Nick Papac and Dick Murray, who combirjed for another six points. A boot by Gary Mossman made it 21-7 at the half. Ragsdal e boosted the score 27-7 in the fourth quarter. Sanderson scored a touch- down to end the game 33-15. FRESNO BULLDOG Dole Messer scores a touchdown with o plunge through tackle fiom the one yard line. Gary Taylor (52) is at right. 252 20 FRESNO STATE 19 ABILENE CHRISTIAN Seven fumbles, five of which were recov- ered by the Abilene Christian College Wild- cats, almost proved fatal to the Bulldogs who won their third game of the season 20-19. With ACC leading 6-0 ot the half. Dale Messer took a handoff from Bob Van Galder on the opening kickoff and raced 70 yards to the tying touchdown. The Wildcats soon led 12-6. With seven minutes left to play, FSC boosted the score 13-12 on a bootleg by Van Galder. Gary Mossman provided the extra point. The lead was again lost as ACC drove 62 yards to take it back. Fresno State retaliated on the passing of Van Galder. After driving into scoring ter- ritory Jay Buckert caught the TD pass with only 1:04 left to play in the game. Moss- man provided the winning point. GUARD DICK Rohrke (60) rushes in on Abilene halfback Denson Moody (21) as J. R. Williams (54) comes up from behind. Running in is Doug Brown (68). 33 FRESNO STATE CAL POLY Fresno State ' s homecoming was a happy occasion for the Bulldogs as they blan- keted the Cal Poly Mustangs 33-0 for their second league victory. The Mustangs held the FSC players to one touchdown in the first half. In the third period Bob Van Galder threw to John Webster to add a TD to Bill Kendrick ' s first period score. Within three minutes Dole Messer he dashed 63 yards to set up a score by a Van Galder-Jay Buckert pass play. Bruce Seifert and a Nick Papac-to-Messer pass provided the last two scores. Three school records were set in the con- test: most yards gained passing, 302; most yards gained receiving, 176; and total yards gained by one player, 283, by Messer. QUARTERBACK Bob Van Galder (12) disregards three Col Poly defenders to trap ball carrier Pete Fahey (23). 253 35 FRESNO STATE 13 LOS ANGELES STATE The FSC Bulldogs scored their fifth consec- utive win of the season with a 35-1 3 triumph over the Los Angeles State College Diablos in the Pasadena Ro ;p Bowl. The Bulldogs trailed 7-0 after the first period of play. In the second quarter Larry Iwasaki combined with Dale Messer who made the touchdown. Bob Van Galder ' s pass to John Webster gave FSC an 8-7 lead. Six minutes later George Ragsdale scored and Gary Mossman ' s point made it 15-7. Before the half the Diablo ' s had made it 15-13. In the third quarter touchdowns by Iwasaki and Messer, and an extra point each time by Mossman, brought the score to 28-13. In the final minutes of play Messer scored again to end the game 35-13. SAFETYMAN Bob Van Galder (12) holts o Dioblo boll carrier as Dick Rohrke (60), Lou Popelaf (74) ancJ Sonny Bishop (76) close in. 60 FRESNO STATE SAN DIEGO STATE The Bulldogs started and continued fast and furious against the San Diego State College Aztecs in gaining their fourth league victory 60-0 in the only day game of the season. The Fresno team, known for starting late, scored two touchdowns in the fir«;t quarter, marking only the second time they had scored in the first period in six games played. FSC led 27-0 at halftime. Dale Messer and Bob Van Galder co-starred in the one-sided triumph. Messer scored four times to bring his season total to 12 touchdowns. Van Galder equalled an FSC record by throwing four TD passes. Jim Sanderson ' s third pass interception of the game and his fifth for the season also set a new school record. All three units of Coach Cecil Coleman ' s varsity squad saw action during the game. LARRY IWASAKI (32) put o stopper on los Angeles quarterback Ray Grieshober (39). Running in arc Bulldogs Mike Slogle (63) and Grover Morris (22). 254 21 FRESNO STATE LONG BEACH STATE In defeating the Long Beach State College 49 ' ers 21-3 the Bulldogs cinched their third California Collegiate Athletic Association championship in three years. The game, played in the rain on a water soaked field, was the seventh straight sea- son victory, the 10th consecutive triumph reverting back to 1959 and the 14th straight CCAA win for the Bulldogs. The spotlight focused on Jim Sanderson, who swiped his sixth pass interception of the season, a new FSC record, and then raced 96 yards untouched down the Fresno sidelines for his second touchdown of the season. It was the longest interception re- turn in Fresno State records. The last score was set up on a Bill Laughlin interception. Van Galder boot-legged it for 19 yards and Larry Iwasaki carried the ball. FRESNO STATE halfback Jim Sanderson (60) races ahead of a Long Beach Stale player on his way to a •96-yard touchdown. 27IFRESNO STATE 12ISAN JOSE STATE A San Jose State College effort to beat Fresno State for the third straight year failed as the Bulldogs w hipped the Spar- tans 27-12 in Spartan Stadium. Dale Messer scored the first and second touchdowns in the game to give the Bull- dogs a 13-0 lead. Gary Mossman con- verted on the first TD. With only 52 sec- onds left before the half, San Jose scored on a 40-yard pass to make the halftime score 13-7. The Spartans scored again in the third quarter. Four plays later Nick Papac com- pleted an 11 -yard pass to Gerald Houser. A 57-yard strike to Jan Barrett put the ball on the San Jose five. Papac scored and Mossman added one point to make it 20- 12. Messer scored his 15th touchdown of the season to end the game 27-12. DALE MESSER |21) is stopped by San Jose State ' s Doug McChesney |43). Bulldog Bill Laughlin (67) and at the left is Jan Barrett (87). the foreground is 255 20 FRESNO STATE 22 MONTANA STATE A last-second 30-yard field goal by the Montana State College Bobcats handed the Fresno Bulldogs their first defeat of the season. The 22-20 upset shattered all dreams of a perfect season record. It marked the fourth time this season that the Bobcats had licked a previously unbeaten team. The Bulldogs came from behind twice to lead 20-19 in the last quarter. Trailing 19-14 at the start of the fourth period, the Fresno State team roared 80 yards in seven plays on the arm of Bob Van Galder. Following Dale Messer ' s sweep of 23 yards, Van Galder threw a 14-yard strike to Jay Buckert, a 19-yarder to Messer and then hit John Webster for the final 18 paces. MONTANA STATE ' S Jerry Johnson had this pass in his hands -until Bulldog George Ragsdole sent the ball into flight again. 32 FRESNO STATE COLLEGE PACIFIC The final chapter of the 1960 FSC football season closed with a 32-7 upset over the College of the Pacific in Fresno ' s Ratcliffe Stadium. The triumph — the first over COP in 14 years — gave the Bulldogs a 9-1 record. Dale Messer scored his 17th and 18th touchdowns of the season; the latter was the 31st in his three years at FSC. Messer ' s first TD climaxed a 54-yard pass from Nick Papac to end Jan Barrett. In the second quarter Messer pushed a scoring pass to Buckert to leod the Bulldogs 12-7 at the holftime. In the second half Messer scored again and touchdowns by Larry Iwasaki and Jay Buckert brought the score to a 32-7 ending. MALI-ISALK Uale Messer | l) shoots ott guard tor yardage. At trie lett, tiitting the ground, is Larry Iwasaka (32). 256 J V FOOTBALL The Fresno State College Junior Varsity football team ended the 1960 season with a 2-4 record and a 36-26 upset against the Alan Hancock Junior College in a charity game in Santa Maria. The game, a benefit for the families of the Cal Poly football players killed in a Toledo, Ohio, plane crash, added some $9,000 to the school ' s memorial fund. The first victory of the season was a 13-12 win over the College of the Pacific freshmen. The Bullpup ' s win resulted from two quick touchdowns in the first five minutes of play. The highlight of the FSC-San Jose State game occurred in the fourth quarter when Dennis Monypeny jumped on a fumble and the Bulldogs drove 26 yards in eight plays to score. The key play in the FSC-Taft Junior College game occurred when Tom Sommers scored on a pass to fullback Jerry Allen. The Bullpups won the game 14-8. The FSC-University of Southern California game was played in the Los Angeles Coliseum preceding the USC-Washington game. Joe Juliana, JV football coach JUNIOR VARSITY football members are, kneeling, Jay Huber, Richard Clevenger, Keith Morhusen, Ron Deving, Frank Fieszel, Richard Coker, Glover Davis, Gary Powell; standing, Joe Garcia, Bob Greer, Bruce Esajian, Dwain Zachary, Tom Sommers, Ron Tesong, Bob Cobb and Jeff Gamble. SEASON RECORD Fresno State Opponent Cal Poly, San Luis Obispo 44 13 College of the Pacific 12 8 San Jose State College 40 14 Taft Junior College 8 University of Southern California 18 26 Alan Hancock Junior College 36 Harold Householder, Assistant JV Coach 257 WATER POLO SQUAD OPENS FIRST SEASON Fresno State College ' s first official water polo team completed its season with a record of two wins and eight losses. The team lost its first two games, against Bakersfield and Cal Poly at San Luis Obispo, but then won its first victory when it beat Bakersfield in a return match at the FSC pool. After losing the next two games, the Bulldogs nearly won over Santa Barbara, but lost to the Gauchos before a standing room crowd at the FSC pool. Following their defeat by College of the Pacific, the squad whipped Fresno City College, but bowed twice in the state college championships. Warren White finished as the leading scorer with 33 goals, one ahead of Dennis Bledsoe. White and Alex Nordholm were elected honorary co-captains of the water polo squad. ARA HAIRABEDIAN coached the water polo team in its first officiol seoson. SEASON ' S SCORES Fresno State 8 Fresno State 8 Fresno State 14 Fresno State 14 Fresno State 8 Fresno State 10 Fresno State 8 Fresno Stale 11 Fresno State 4 Fresno State 5 Bakersfield College 10 Cal Poly 13 Bakersfield College 4 Sacramento State 15 Stockton College 13 Santa Barbara 14 Stockton College 16 Fresno City College 6 Long Beach State 22 Los Angeles State 13 WATER POLO players practice in the FSC pool for their game ogainst Bakersfield WATER POLO players ore, front row, David Heini, Dick Adonis, Fronkie Franco, Warren White, Gary Drew, Jack Holslein, Bill Ryder; second row, Ross Fitzgerald, Chorlie Wollin, Alex Nordholm, Jerry Hunt, Dennis Bledsoe and Bob Markarian 258 RUNNERS PLACE THIRD IN CONFERENCE MEET The cross country squad had one of the most successful seasons in recent years, winning all of its dual meets and placing third in the CCAA championship meet at San Diego. The lar ge turnout enabled Coach Warmerdam to field a varsity and junior varsity team this season. The Bulldogs placed third in both the Sacramento State Invitational Meet and the Stanford West Coast Championship Meet. In the dual meets they won over Cal Poly in their first meeting and in a return match and also won over Sacramento State. Ernie Schultz placed first in the meets with Cal Poly and Sacramento State. In the CCAA meet he placed third in a field of 49 runners. " DUTCH " WARMERDAM, coach for the varsity and junior varsity cross country teams. " ' jr if JL CCAA MEET SCORES San Diego State 33 Long Beach State 65 Fresno State 70 Los Angeles State 80 Santa Barbara 140 San Fernando State 147 Cal Poly 170 PRACTICING for the invitationol meet at Sacromento State ore distant runners Ernie Schultz, Spike Biggers, Ken Kemmerer, Gene Marzette, Pete Philip, Dewey Baker and Chuck Bowman. CR054 COUNTRY team members arc, front row, Gene Marzette, Pete Philip, Ernie Schultz, Dewey Baker, Al Davis, Ken Kemmerer, Rick Dahlgren; back row. Spike Biggers, Chuck Bowman, Ed Burke, Jerry Holland, Jerry Evangelho, Larry Dorsey and Dick Wood. 259 SEASON RECORD Fresno State Opponents Harry Miller, Fresno Stote College Varsity Baskelboll Coach 54 San Jose State 74 62 College of the Pacific 49 50 University of Oregon 56 73 University of Washington 104 77 Arizona State University , 76 81 Whitworth College 67 60 College of the Pacific 59 73 Colorado State College 68 88 UC at Davis 54 78 Cal Poly, Pomona 69 84 Los Angeles State 92 54 UC at Santa Barbara 67 83 Long Beach State 97 54 Son Diego State 53 75 Chapman College 74 76 Cal Poly, Son Luis Obispo 74 68 San Jose State 63 80 Gonzaga University 102 74 Montana State 81 69 Idaho State 89 75 Los Angeles State 73 71 UC at Santa Barbara 64 76 Long Beach State 97 64 San Diego State 60 63 Chapman CoJIege 77 59 Cal Poly, San Luis Obispo 68 CAGERS WIN SECOND IN CCAA The Fresno State College varsity basketball team closed the 1960-61 season v fith a 14 win — 12 loss record and a second place tie in the California Collegiate Athletic Associa- tion conference. The Bulldogs established two school records. The team ' s .688 free throw percentage erased the mark of .678 set by the 1957-58 squad and center Ray McCarfy set a three year career field goal percentage mark of .453. Forward Mike McFerson moved into fifth place on the all time list of FSC basketball scorers by tallying 529 points. It was the second highest one season total in Fresno State history, being topped only by Gary Alcorn ' s record 557. The points gave McFerson a two year total of 884. Vern Crissman was second in scoring with 372 points and a 14.3 average. He topped the rebounds with 240, 20 more than McFerson. The Bulldogs tied with Cal Poly and Long Beach State in the CCAA race, each of the three schools having a 5-5 conference record. However, Fresno State ' s two losses to Long Beach eliminated them from consideration for a possible National Collegiate Athletic Association playoff berth. McFerson topped the six man 1960-61 All-California Collegiate Athletic Association team announced by CCAA officials. McFerson, the lone unanimous choice of the con- ference coaches, was one of four juniors honored on the team that also included two seniors. The Gib Rambo Most Outstanding Basketball Player Award was presented in March at the 40th annual basket- ball awards dinner. The recipient of the award was McFerson, whose 529 points registered a 43 per tent shooting mark from the floor and 77 per cent from the foul line. For the second consecutive season Earl Smith won the Rambo Free Throw Trophy with a mark of 81 per cent. CCAA STANDING UC at Santa Barbara 8 2 Fresno State 5 5 Long Beach State 5 5 Cal Poly (San Luis Obispo) 5 5 Los Angeles State 4 6 San Diego State 3 7 260 VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM members ore. Row 1: Tom Uriarte, Forbes Lapp, George Sarantos, Earl Smith. Row 2: Coach Horry Miller, Mike McFerson, Larry Reichordt, Ray McCarly, Gary Mulliner, Jim Santos, manager. Row 3: Ron Nowell, Carl Wallace , Vern Crissman, Dick Murray unci Bill Jolliff. EARL SMITH, guarcJ, playecJ his second year on the varsity team this season. His previous experience includes two years at the College of the Sequoias and four years at Redwood High School in Visalia. He is a junior accounting major at Fresno State. VERN CRISSMAN, forward, is a junior physical education major from Bakersfield. Before coming to Fresno State he played (wo years at Bakersfield Junior College at North High School. He was the leading rebounder this year ith 240 for the season. 261 TOM UIARTE, guard, is a sophomore English major from Fresno. His basketball experience includes one year on the Fresno State freshman team and two years at Roosevelt High School CARL WALLACE jumps up high to block a shot by on Artiono State player in the game in the FSC gym. LARRY REICHAROT, guard, is a sophomore physical education major from Venice. He formerly played basketball for one year at Santa Monica City College and two years at Venice High School. RAY McCARTY (40) fights for a rebound in the Cal Poly gome as tcom mates Carl Wallace (10) and Vern Crissman (22) assist in the play. 262 GEORGE SARANTOS goes in for a lay up shot in the Fresno State-Los Angeles State game as three Los Angeles players try to block the play. BILL JOLLIFF, forward, is a sophomore physical education major. He played two years at Santa Rosa Junior College and four years at Analy High School in Sebastopol. FORBES LAPP, guard, has played basketball for one year at both Baker- field Junior College and Dayton University and two years at Taft High School. The junior physical major used the typical Eastern two-hand set shot. TOM URIARTE fights for the rebound as two Santa Barbara players crowd in on the play during the Fresno State-University of California at Santa Barbara gome. 263 AS THE REFEREE throws up the boll ot the start of the Long Beach State game, Vern Crissman (22) jumps for the ball as Ray McCarty (40), Eorl Smith (12), and Mike McFerson (34) stand by RAY McCARTY, center, ployed his third year of varsity basketball at FSC this year He has also played one year ot College of the Sequoios and foqr years in the service. Roy, o senior physical educotion major, set o career field goal per- centage record of ,453 this year. GEORGE SARANTOS, guard, ployed his second yeor on the Fresno Stole varsity this yeor His basketball experience in- cludes two yoors at Fresno City College and one year at Fresno High School George, o junior physical education major, was one of the best free throwers on the teom. 264 MIKE McFERSON, forward, played his second year of var- sity basketball this year. He formerly played at San Ber- nardino Junior College and Culver City High School. Mike, a junior physical education major, specializes in the jump shot from 20-2 5 feet and is devastating ly accurate. CARL WALLACE, guard, is a sophomore from Richmond, California. He played basketball three years in the service and three years at El Cerrito High School. Carl, a zoology major, plans to be a dentist after graduation. m FRESNO STATE pep girls boost the spirit of the FSC spectators before gome time as the basketball players warm up on the floor. 265 GARY MULLINER, forward, is on eighteen year old sopho- more from Madera. His experience includes one year at Stock- Ion Junior College and three years at the Madera High School. Gary, a sophomore social welfare major, was one of the jump shot specialists on the basketball team. RON NOWELL, center, played his second year of varsity basketball this year. He formerly was on the Fresno State freshman team and he played basketball at Fresno High School for two years. Ron, a junior zoology mojor, scored 16 points during the season and grobbed 14 rebounds. RAY McCARTY (41) fights for control of a jump ball during the Col Poly game os Fresno players Vern Crissman (23) and Mike McFerson (41) antici- pate the action. GEORGE SARANTOS (30) goes up for a layout shot in the Chapman College game as Mike McFerson (34) waits for the rebound. 266 JV BASKETBALL players are, kneeling, Bill Reinold, Jack Pershing, Dave Eubanks, Dick Neely; standing, Ernie Wild, coach; Mike McNally, Daryl Ruby, Bill Aoberg, Tom Nordstrom and Walter Wild, mascot. The Fresno State College junior varsity basketball team completed the 1960-61 season with a record of seven wins and 13 losses. Guard Marty Sharp wound up as the team ' s top scorer with 244 points, although he was ineligible for the final four gomes. Guard Jack Pershing was the leader among the players who finished the season with 174 points while Bill Aaberg, who missed half the season with a broken finger, had the top average — 14.2 points per game for ten games. JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL SEASON RECORD Fresno State Opponent 60 Mt. San Antonio JC 63 67 Reedley Junior College 68 58 San Bernardino JC 75 57 Coalinga Junior College 63 51 Central Union High School 36 58 Reedley Junior College 44 43 McLane High School 74 43 Fresno High School 49 48 McLane High School 63 54 Chowchilla High School 40 68 .... .Porterville Junior College 84 59 CCA. A. Game 72 46 Hanford High School 53 59 Porterville Junior College 58 63 Cal Poly Junior Varsity 78 71 Home Grocery 46 73 Homan Hall 64 107 Cutler-Orosi Nailers 52 59 CC.A.C Game 96 61 San Joaquin Memorial High 75 BILL REINOLD (45) aims for the net as Bill Aaberg (23) watches the ball during the FSC-Cal Poly game. BILL AABERG (51) and Tom Nordstrom (44) jump for the rebound as San Bernardino players try to get the ball during the Fresno State-Son Bernardino Junior College game. 267 BASEBALL For the first time in Pete Beiden ' s 13-year tenure, Fresno State dropped below second place in the CCAA race in 1960. The Bulldogs won 25, lost 15 and walked off with the San Diego Marine Tournament honors by trouncing USC in the de- ciding game. Beiden, with a strong sophomore pitching staff, worked this year to regain the NCAA District 8 championship Fresno State won in 1959 and yielded to USC last year. Leading the team this year were Gene Graves, pitcher; Bobby Paull and Augie Garrido, batters; Bob Bonomini, second baseman; Bert Dollar, Gary Coronado, Gary Crets, catchers and Stan Busch, left field. The Bulldogs, under Beiden, have won six Central Cali- fornia Athletic Associalion championships and have made four appearances in the National Collegiate Athletic Association district playoffs, losing in the finals in 1952, 1954 and 1955 before winning in 1959 and going on to finish third in the NCAA College World Series. 1960 Season Record — CCAA Games Fresno State Opponent 2 San Diego State 1 8 Long Beach State 2 7 Long Beach State 8 5 Col Poly, San Luis Obispo 3 Cal Poly, San Luis Obispo 7 Los Angeles State 5 9 UC at Santa Barbara 3 7 UC at Santa Barbara 5 7 UC at Santa Barbara 10 6 Los Angeles State 7 n Los Angeles State 9 5 Long Beach State 3 3 San Diego State 4 2 San Diego State 3 Pe ' e Beiden, baseball coach 1960 San Diego Marine Corps Reserve Depot Tournament Fresno State Opponent 8 San Diego Marines 9 University of New Mexico 2 11 UC at Los Angeles 12 9 San Diego State 4 13 Univ. of Southern Calif ornia 3 BASEBALL TEAM, pitchers and catch- ers are, kneeling. Dale Rogers, Bert Dollar, Gary Coronado, Richard Rose, Gene Graves; standing, Terry Tocl - ett, Denton Todd, Ed Hile, J«rry MacDonald, and Mike Garrison. 268 COACHING STAFF members and varsity outfielders include Wayne HJronaka, as- sitscnt coach; Jerry Pritchett, Terry Ban- deras and Joe Fischer, alt outfielders, and Odell Youngblood, assistant coach. FRESNO STATE vorsily coaches and players watch the baseball action at the FSC-University of California game from the Bulldog dugout in the John Euless Park. PETE BEIBEN, varsity coach, and Joe Fischer, outfielder, make a last minute change on the practice field. 269 BASEBALL FIELDMEN include, kneel- ing, Stan Beach, outfielcJer; Bobby Paull, Bob Bonomini, Don Sheratt; standing, Ron Schiller, Jim Wolfs- berger, Mick Mehas, and Morfy Moi- zoni, oil infielders. A UNIVERSITY of California man comes into third as Marty Mojioni (10) waits for the throw to come in. At the right is o DC third base coach. HERMAN REICH, major league baseball scout, dem- onstrotes on intricate maneuver to Fresno Stale first boseman Ron Schiller Some 70 scouts conducted the baseball clinic on the FSC diomond in the early spring. 270 INFIELDER GARY fye, No. I junior varsity first baseman lost year, bats in a practice game on the FSC campus. JUNIOR VARSITY BASEBALL CATCHER JOHN Martinez comes into third base while another Fresno State player runs to second. The Stockton College baseman (2) is pulled off the bag for the ball. STOCKTON SLUGGER strikes out during the PSC-Stockton College game March 28 on the Fresno State diamond. The umpire was Joe Fleury and the catcher Joe Martinez, FSC player. Kenny Gleoson, JV baseball coach SEASON RECORD (incomplete) Fresno State Opponent 1 Fresno City College 1 8 Coalinga College 1 Fresno City College 1 6 College of San Mateo 3 1 College of San Mateo. 7 7 McLane High School. . ' 7 College of the Sequoias 4 10 Atwater High School 1 3 Reedley College 4 Atwater High School 1 6 Stockton College 2 5 Stockton College 9 Shasta College 2 JUNIOR VARSITY baseball team mem- bers are, kneeling. Ken Gleason, coach; Frank Hashimoto, David Gleason, bat boy; Stan Bledsoe, Dick Ruth, Don Nelson; standing. Mike Stringfellow, John Martinez, Fred Hood, Charles Nie- son, Richard Hoyt and Tom Sommers. 271 TRACK The high hopes of the Fresno State College track and field squad were strengthened in February when Bill Knocke, one of the nation ' s top quarter-milers in 1960, enrolled at FSC. Added to Buss Helm and Bobby Wyckoff, two of Fresno State ' s all-time best 440 men, Knocke gives the Bulldogs an outstanding mile relay team. Wyckoff received help in the sprints from Herman Hamp and Gene Bamburg, both 9.8 men. Helm was backed in the half by Dick Wood, who in turn freed half-milers Jerry Holland and Ron Lyons to step up to the mile and Dewey Baker, last year ' s No. 1 miler, to move up to the two-mile. The hurdles were also strong with Elwood Enns being pushed by Hugh Adams, a Reedley transfer. Strong in the field events division were Jim Costa and Frank Eller, weight men; Sid Ferrell, broad jumper, and Don Schaefer, a consistent 14-foot pole vaulter. Backing these men were J. R. Williams, in the shot and discus; Cliff Stahl who broad jumpe d 23 ' -4 " at Reedley Junior College in 1959; and Herb Peters, who jumped 13 feet consistently in the pole vault this winter. Other track men striving for records were John Anabo, high jumper; Williams and Jerry Lazar, javelin throwers. Cornelius " Dutch " Wormerdam, frock cooch 1960 SEASON RECORD Fresno State Opponent 40 Arizona 90 69 C.C.A.A 52 Sacramento State 37 68V2 . Cal Poly, San Luis Obispo 62 73 3472 Stanford University 95 V4 43 University of Oregon 87 44 Oregon State 87 In the Central California Athletic Association meet Fresno State placed second with 42 points. In the National Collegiate Athletic Association ' s district 8 college division meet the Bulldogs placed fourth with 28 V2 points. In the West Coast Relays Fresno State landed a ninth place spot with 6V2 points. WEIGHT MEN on the Iratk learn ore Frank Eller, 1960 Central Californio AAU discus champ, and Jim Costa, who placed 4th in the 1 960 CCAA shot put competition. 272 BRAD HOLMES, a tronsfer from Washington Stale and member of the JV -teom, who put the shot 45 feet, 5 inches in time trials this year. JUNIOR VARSITY track men are, kneeling. Ken Kemmarer, distance. Bill Van Ooren, sprints; Tom Gillespie, 880; Rollin Winslow, 220, 440; Rick Dahlgren, distance; standing, Eugene Marzette, distance; Brad Holmes, weights; Nick Warmerdam, pole vault; Ed Burke, distance; Al Davis, distance; Jerry Wegley, distance, and larry Dortey, 880. VARSITY TEAM members are Sid Ferrell, broad jump; Bob Morrison, middle distances; Dick Wood, middle distances; Ron Lyon, middle distances, and Hugh Adams, hurdles and broad jump. FRANK ELLEft, Central Colrfornia AAU discus champ in 1 960, puts the shot in the air at the all-comers meet. 273 VARSITY TRACK men include Buss Helm, 440, 880 distances; Jerry Holland, 880 and mile distances, Bobby Wycoff, sprints, and Bill Knocke. 440 and 880 distances. ' ' SPECTATOR ' S VIEW from Ratclrffe Staduim shows Hugh Adams racing to the finish in the low hurdles competition at the oil-comer ' s meet. THIS SERIES of pictures shows the route of the baton in the Bulldog ' s mite relay race This foursome of, left to right, Buss Helm,|j 274 MEMBERS OF the track team are Neal Yoshida, pole vault; Benny Tapscott, high jump; Herb Peters, pole vault; Don Schaefer, pole vault; Cliff Stahi, broad jump, and Elwood Enns, hurdles. BOBBY WYCKOFF, third in the CCAA 440 competition last yeor, streaks out of the blocks in a test run. DON SCHAEFER attempts 14-4 in the pole vault competition at the all-comers meet in March. Jerry Holland, Bobby Wycoff and Bill Knocke have clocked 3:16.4, tops in the Central California Athletic Association competition. 275 SWIMMING The highlight of the 1961 swimming season for coach Arc HairabecJian and diving champion Carl Beck were the National Collegiate Athletic Association ' s championships in Seattle In March. Beck, a contender for regional and national honors, is a former junior college champ. Other outstanding swimmers were two veterans and a pair of newcomers. The veterans are backstroker Gary Hussey and team captain J. D. Sherrer, who doubles in the butterfly and breaststroke. Both hold school records in their specialities. The newcomers are Dennis Bledsoe and Warren White, both from Bakersfield Junior College. In May the team competed in the CCAA Championships in Goleta and the NCAA District 8 College Division Championships in Fresno. CARL BECK, CCAA one and three meter champion and state college three meter champion in 1960, practices his diving in the Fresno State gymnasium. Ara Hairabedion, swimming coach I960 SEASON RECORD Fresno State Opponent 69 UC at Santa Barbara 25 33 Arden Hill Swim Club 61 69 UC at Davis 25 71 College of the Sequoias 20 46 Bakersfield College 49 25 San Jose State 69 45 Fullerton Junior College 50 43 Long Beach State 51 67 San Francisco State 28 71 Fresno City College 23 33 Cal Poly, San Luis Obispo 62 64 College of the Pacific 31 MEMBERS OF the swim- ming team are, sitting, Carl Beck, Warren White J. D. Sherrer, Gary Hussey, standing, Ron Walker, Ross Fitigerald, Dennis Ble oe and Roger Nuttoll 276 BOXING DAN EARLE, light middleweight, and Phil Schneider, middleweight, practice their punching in the Fresno State gymnasium. I960 SEASON RECORD Fresno State Opponent S ' A Santa Clara 4V2 4ya Chieo State AVi 8V2 .... University of San Francisco .... 272 3 University of California 5 2 Stanford University 6 The California Collegiate Boxing Conference novice meet at Santa Clara opened the 1961 season for the Fresno State College boxing squad. The meet opened an eight-match schedule, longest in FSC history. Matches were held against Cal Poly, San Luis Obispo; Stanford University, the University of California, Chico State, and Santa Clara. The team also competed in the CCBC Tournament in Chico in April. Standouts on the team are Leiand Freeborn, heavyweight; Gary Harris, light heavy- weight; Bob Adams, middleweight; Dan Earle, light middleweight; Roland Ewert, welterweight; Chuck How- ell, light welterweight, and Larry Forsyth, featherweight. Joe Juljona, boxing coach MEMBERS of the boxing team are, kneeling, Steve BilvacJo, Larry Forsyth, Roland Ewert, Dan Earle; standing, Roger Graham, Ken Kerchenfaut, Joe Paulino, monager; Phil Schnei- der and Jim Baker. 277 GOLF In his seven years as golf coach, Larry Papa has won seven Central California Athletic Association championships, four Northern California Intercollegiate titles and two NCAA District 8 College Division crowns. Last year the team placed third in the Northern California Intercollegiate championships and 12th in the NCAA championships. Three returning veterans this year were Gary Olson, Dave Hodges and Henry Fogg. Newcomers were Johnny Sirman of Fresno, Stan Homenuik of Yorkton, Saskatchewan, Arnold Kir- schenman of Bakersfield, and Ed Sweitzer of Beaumont. All boast local and sectional honors but were ineligible for NCAA because they were freshmen. DAVID HODGES, fifth in the 1960 NCAA regional tourney, practices at the Ft. Woshinglon Golf Club. GARY OLSON, a senior geography major, drives down the first fair vay. LARRY PARE, golf coach, instructs John Sirman, a freshman, on his putting form. 1960 SEASON RECORD Fresno State Opponent 16 San Diego State 20 25 Long Beach State 11 14 U.S.C 40 35 UC at Santa Barbara 1 15 San Diego State 21 19 San Diego MCRD 8 19 San Jose State 8 13 Los Angeles State 5 18 UC at Santa Barbara 9Vj University of Oregon l ' j I6V2 Cal Poly, San Luis Obispo 1 Vj 12yj Long Beach State 5Vj 24 Los Angeles State 12 31 Cal Poly, San Luis Obispo 5 HENRY FOGG, sluth in CCAA competition last year, practices on his form. WATCHING TEAM mole Arnold Kirschenmon proctice his pulling are, kneeling. Dove Hodges and John Sirman; standing, Stan Homenuik, Henry Fogg, Gary Olsen, and Lorry Pope, golf coach. 278 TENNIS Coach Harry Miller, taking over the Fresno State College tennis squad for the first time, has high hopes of improving on last year ' s 1-13 season record. The big problem in 1960 was depth. The Bulldogs were strong in the top two singles and the No. 1 doubles with Dan Koning and Serge Morales but lost by 4-3 scores repeatedly. Backing Morales up will be Terry Cress, a transfer from Oceanside-Carlsbad Junior College. Other likely possibilities include CCJCA doubles champion Wayne Bixler from College of the Sequoias and Barry Crow, Leonard Duck and John Jarrett, all of whom won league titles at their respective high schools. Julian Hughes, a veteran letterman from last year, is also expected to add strength to the team. Competition will include the Ojai Tournament at Ojai in April, the CCAA Championships at Goleta in May and the NCAA District 8 College Division Cham- pionship also in May. SERGE MORALES, a senior, is the No. 1 man on the squad this year. 1960 SEASON RECORD Fresno State Opponent 3 College of the Sequoias 6 2 College of the Sequoias 7 3 Long Beach State 4 4 UC at Santa Barbara 3 4 Sacramento State 5 2 Los Angeles State 5 San Diego MCRD 9 3 Cal Poly, San Luis Obispo 4 3 Sacramento State 6 Los Angeles State 7 1 San Diego State 6 3 Long Beach State 4 3 UC at Santa Barbara 4 2 San Diego State 5 TENNIS TEAM members ore, kneeling, Bob Dowell, Serge Moroles, Wayne Bixler, John Jarrett; standing, Gary Mossman, Tom Rudholm, Leonard Duck, Mike McNally and Terry Cress. TERRY CRESS, a sophomore from Oceanside-Carlsbad Junior College, is rated the top newcomer on the team. 279 s w A N S O N G On the surface, it is probably true that there isn ' t much difference between one school year or another. There have always been eight o ' clock classes, football games and D slips, and there always will be. But below the surface each year has a different personality and character all its own. We hope to have captured some of this character in the 1961 CAMPUS. Many people helped to record this year. We owe a great many thanks to MAC KEITHLEY for the fine job he did photographing our college activities. His help and coopera- tion will never be forgotten. We would like to thank Dr. KARL SVENSON, Board of Publications chairman, for his interest and encouragement in the yearbook; DARWIN MUS- SELMAN, associate professor of art, for his help on the art work; and GLADI CURTIS, secretary for ALICE MORSE, activi- ties advisor, and SUMI TANIGUCHI, secretary for GORDON WILSON, dean of student activities. Many orchids to MARGE ARNOLD, Fresno Bee librarian, for her help on the anniversary section; the LAVAL CO., INC., and JACK WORSHAM PHOTOGRAPHY for their pictures on the college history; JOHN FRIGULTI for his fine work on the individual portraits and PAULO TAKAHASHI for the excellent job on the faculty, royalty, student officers, athletic teams — just to name a few. Many thanks to BILL LURTON and the S. K. SMITH CO. for their work on the cover and the TAYLOR PUBLISHING CO. in Monrovia and JOE HODSON, Fresno representative, for their help in publishing our yearbook. Perhaps most of all, we thank you the faculty and students, for providing the characters for our story. BOB AND RON 280 GENERAL INDEX — A— Adberg, Bill 191 Abe, Jean , . . ' 126 Abe, Lillian 188, 208, 221 Abels, Henry 165, 191 Acker, Larry 132 Adair, Aaron 191 Adair, James 199 Adam, Corel 132, 182, 208, 212, 229, 244 Adams, Art 33 Adams, Bob 7 ' 4 Adams, Christine 97, 174, 195, 198, 199 Adams, Dick 159, 214, 258 Adams, Hugh 273, 274 Adorns, Judy 1 89 Adams, Lorry 75 Adams, Margie . . .7.-i_i _i_. ■ 60, 7 Adams, Meredith 1 88 Adorns. Nadine 31, 58 Adorns, Patricio 1 86 Adams, Sandro 186 Addicott, Irwin 25, 66, 103 Aherns, Bob 157 Ahronion, Richard - . - 194 Akins, James 200 Albright, Don 25, 66 Alcorn, Vernon 132, 207 AHord, Ann 132, 235, 207 Alfving, Vernal 81 Allord, Mory 174, 222 Allen, Donald 132 Allen, Jockic 68, 69, 70, 132, 176 Allen, Jerry 248 Allen, Karen 132, 208 Allen, Sandra 132, 189, 208, 241 Allen Terry 56, 89 101, 120, 121, 168, 243 Allowoy, Stanley 214, 248 Allred, Jeannetle 189 Alves, Alvin 191 Amerine, Glen 132, 224, 230 Amodeo, Connie 1 32, 235 Amoral, Morlene 189 Amsbory, Doug 191 Anobo, John 35, 248 Anaut, Fron 186 Anderson, Carol 87 Anderson, Joan 187 Anderson, Terry 195, 244 Anderson, Valerie 91, 132, 180 Anderson, William . . 1 56 Andillian, Christine 205 Andreis, Georgette 132, 208, 218, 219, 225, 235 Andrews, Joe 81 Angelo, Patricia 60, 172, 208 Anthony, Clarence 81 Antranikian, Beverly 132, 208 Appling, Ron . . 1 69 Aroto, Joseph 151 Arcelus, Michel 125, 132, 156 Arnold, Mark 161 Artenion, JuDee 1 87 Ashcroft, Janet 189 Almian, Marian 132, 208 Atilono, Pot 188 Atkisson, Holly 180, 222 Aulman, Sandra 57, 123, 289, 208 Austin, Ellis 67 Avedion, Raymond 132, 218 Avedision, Joon .77 Avilo, Rosemory 189 Awbrey, Lorry 1 32 Awbrey, Marvin 151, 210 — B— Bodertscher, Stanley 156 Badvelion, Valerie 58, 208 Baer, Cynlhio 176, 188, 208 Baglin, Mary 189 Bain, Lindo 237 Boird, Caroline 186 Boird. Donna 242 Baker, Don 222 Boker, Dewey 214, 259 Boker, Don 132, 208, 209 Boker, Jim 277 Baker Patricio 132, 208 Baker, Raymond 208, 226 Bokker, Horry 48, 132, 208, 239 Bakmon, Corole 121, 171, 182, 198, 199 Bokmon, Lynne 174, 237 Bokulo, Pot 101, 172, 206, 222, 226 Boloam, Nancy 132, 208, 239 Bolokian, Pat 81 Bolokian, Leo 132 Bolokian, Mary 132, 208, 235 Bolderomo. Phyllis 188 Baldwin, Lillion 188 Ball, Shelden 157, 191 Bollou, Pom 118, 119, 208 Baloom, Nancy 1 69 Bolzer, Orol 132, 244 Banderol, Terry 170, 191, 269 Borbo, Horry 1 90 Borher, Charles 81 Barber, Morgoret .172 Barclay, Beverly 62, 174, 195, 211 Barker, John 199 Borner, Corol 123, 170, 178 Barnes. Arthur 79 Bornett. David 132, 256, 314 Bornell, Evie 174, 195 Barren, Jon 248, 255 Borlholumew, Bruce 132, 202, 238 Barton, Leonard 132. 224. 227 Bosselt, Eorle 72. 73 Boumboch, Normo 200 Bovo, Phil 29. 215 Bowden, Eliiobeth 31 Boxler, Dick 165 Ba«ley, Thod 132 Bo«ter, Bill 132 Bo«ler, Frank 133, 202 Baxter, Morge 66 Boxter. Morv 55. 56, 126, 133, 166, 192 Beach, Stanley 270 Bealessio, John 133 Beasley, David 133, 160, 161 Bealty, Harold J. 42, 72 Beuregord, Don 121, 243 Beaver, Normo 182, 208, 212, 237 Beck, Carol 276 Beck, Tom 232 Beck, William 1 33, 224 Becker, Keith 133, 199 Becker, Krislen 32 Behm, Kothy 233 Behrmon, Mardee 121, 176, 208, 222, 228 Beiden, Pete 268, 269 Beirne, Jim 191 Belou, Larry )91 Bell, Cecilia 133, 186 Bell, James 87, 133, 241 Bell. Jesse 218 Bell, Mobelle 133 Belt, Sidney 133 Benadom, Alice 125, 133, 174, 208 Bender, Gerald 126, 133, 154, 162, 192, 207, 224, 236 Bengston, Gory 248 Benjomin, Borbora 133 239 Benjamin, Virginia 186 Bennetts, Terry 186, 196, 197, 243 Benson, Penny 186, 196 Benzongo, Morilyn 125, 133, 180 Beniler, Andriette 62, 76, 125, 133, 208 Berg, Bill 232, 242 Berglin, Celeste 58, 123, 176 Berglund, Leona 58, 172 Bergman, Karen 1 85, 1 88 Berke, Valerie 182 Bernordi. Joonne 133, 171, 176, 237 Berry, Borboro 133, 237, 240 Berry, Beverly 123, 174, 198, 208, 240 Berry, Grady 133 Berlolani, Bill 49 Beltencourt, Bill 95 Bianco, Bob 159 Biehler, Wayne 29 Bigger, Julie 187 Biggers, Howord 191,234 Biggers, Spike 214, 259 Bigerstotf, Worren 240 Bilvado, Steve 277 Bindro, Om 133, 202 Binkley, Janet Louise 133, 235 Bird, Chorles G. 205 Bird, Robert 133, 232 Bisogno, Jeonnie 189 Bishop, Nino 44, 188 Bishop, Sonny 214, 248, 254 Bisselt, Adele 187, 208 Bitter, Barbara 58, 196, 211, 225 Billing, Borboro 62, 70, 121. 178. 186 Bixler. Wayne 279 Blockstock, BellyLou 176, 189 Blanken. Hirom 133, 201, 222 Blanton, Bonnie 187 Bloser, Corol 211 Bledsoe, Dennis 158, 214. 258, 276 Bledsoe, Stonley 271 Blickensloff, Dole 162 Blickenstair, Dovid 133, 162 Blodgett, Corolyn ... 87 Blumberg, Mortin 191 Boai, Dennis 56, 60, 154, 168 Bodal, Allen 191 Bodamer, Lois Ann 123, 187, 208, 244 Bogdonoff, Sondro 133 Boghosion, Joyce 133 Boglin, May Koy 188 Bohon, Jack 169, 214, 248 Bohigtan, Donna Lee 196 Boldl, Marvin 46, 238 Bollakis, Manuel 156, 216 Bolster, Sharon 211 Boman, Patricia 133, 208 Bonodimon, Joseph 133, 202, 203, 224, 243 Bonin, Brendo 176, 196, 197, 222 Bonner, Vernon 133, 202, 226 Bonamini, Bob 270 Boogocid, Elsie 133, 242, 244 Boolsen, Frank 49 Boolsen, Nancy 84, 178, 196, 197, 206 Boomer, Ginger 87 Borchord, Frances 35, 133, 189, 212, 213, 229 Borne, Alma 65 Boroff, Lindo 186 Bossermon, Nancy 176 Boswell, Becky 196 Bolloroff, June 83 Bower, Sheilo 87 Bowman, Brian 54, 56 , 72, 73 123, 134, 168, 192, 230 Bowmon, Chuck 259 Bowman, Ed 259 Bowmon, Evon 134, 234, 239 Bowser, RoseAnne 57, 64, 70, 171, 176, 187, 217 Boyd, Douglas 190 Boyd, Morilyn 134, 217 Boyd, Mory Lynn 151, 210 Boyd Nodine 87 Boyder, Don 87 Boizono. Jock 161 Brace, William 191, 230, 231, 240 Brockelt, Greg 81 Brodley, Dorothea 87 Bfodley, Eddie 21S Bradley. Shirley 189 Brady, John 208. 239 Broskot. Brendo 182, 183, 222 Broun, Loretta 134 Broun, O. M. 216 Brazil. Joe 134, 191, 201, 241 Breckenridge. Dole 190 Bremner, Raymond 134 Brewer. Vernon 48 Brewster, Morjorie 240 Briom. Bill .... .191 Bridges. Linda 62, 178, 189 Briggs, Kathleen 121 Briggs, Shirley 182, 208, 242 Brittoin, Arthur 202 Broodwell, Gail 200, 201 Brock, John 1 66 Brockett, Don 191, 214, 248 Brogon, MoryBclh 58, 172, 195, 198 Brooks, Sidney 67 Broome, Robert 1 34 Brough, Clyde 60, 95, 125. 134, 154, 156 Broughton, Borboro 189 Broughton, Beverly 57, 125, 134, 176, 235 Brown, Corol 87 Brown, Chorles 151, 207, 236 Brown, Doug 248, 253 Brown, Jockie 187 Brown, Jocqueline 41 Brown, Kotherine 1 76 Brown, LeRoy 134, 202 Brown, Lynn 36 Brown, Mike 165 Bruce, Jean 183 Brucio, Jim 184, 190 Brum, Louis 81, 191 Brumley, Ron 87, 169 Brumm, James 199 Bryant, Charles 228 Bryden, Morgoret 84 Buckolew, Ron 165 Buckerl, Jay 248 Buckles, Robert 248 Buckner, Walter 82, 84 Budd, Ken 85 Buell, Linda 188, 208, 212, 229 Buessing, Ann 168 Bulla, Stanley 191 Burgess, Bob 248, 249 Burk, Gerald 134 Burk, Judith Ann 82, 167, 208 Burke, Ed 272 Burke, Shirley 82 Burkelt, Jon . . 191 Burkholder, Francie 90, 171, 180 Burnett, Lewie 34 Burnett, Botricio 172, 204 Burnett, Roy 134, 215, 244 Burns, Sollee 167, 206 Burr, Lynda 134, 206 Burris, Merlyn 66 Burt, Horrietl Jean 46, 134 Burton, Sheri 187, 225, 237 Busch, Stonley 134, 158, 159, 214 Bush, Donald 134, 166 Bush, Ronald 154, 166, 194 Butt, Robert 190 Buttrom, Roy Dee 134, 202 Byers, Kenton 69, 134 281 GENERAL INDEX 282 Bytd, Robeft 73, 74, 76, 191, 233, 280 Byrd, Ronold 73, 75, 74, 192, 233, 239, 280 — c— Cody, Belly 81 Coin, Martha 187 Calondra, James 154, 162, 194, 222 Caldwell, Donley 69. 134 Call, Marilynne 196, 197 Callahan. Sue 134, 180 Comeron, John 28 Cameron. Margaret 180 Cameron. Richard 227 Camoroda. Andrew 134 Campbell. Barbara 118, 160, 188 Campbell, Rotolie 58. 60, 172 Campisi, Vincent 134, 158 Conales. Jose 46 Copell, Joan 204 Coragozion, Helene 211 Carder, Ken 1 63 Cordoia. Carolyn 134. 208, 217. 243 Carey, Bryce 134, 162 Cargile. Mary 189 Carlton, Hal 29, 200 Carp, Morcla 187 Carpenter, Bob 158, 159 Carpenter, Pol 87 Carr, Mary 187 Carrick, Phyllis 134, 208, 235 Corrington, Gary 1 90 Carroll, Suzanne 58, 70, 180 Carter, Beau 190 Carter, Carol 187 Carter, Judy 113, 121, 176, 198, 222 Carter, Myrno 134, 189 Corter, Vincent 58, 90, 125, 134, 156, 200 Coshion, Beverly 111, 121, 178, 222 Casiro, Adolph 134, 239 Castro, Nicolos 134 Caughion, Bill 157 Cavounis, Beverly 123, 208 Coywood, Belle 172, 196, 197 Cehr, Charles 46 Cencibaugh 202 Ceregino, Jeanne 189 Cesorio. Alberta 189 Chandler, Gvirynne 188 Chandler, Judy 188 Chandler, June 84 Chandler, Susan 134, 189, 222 Channell, Nan 182 Chapel, Robert 190 Chappel, Patricia 36, 135, 208 Chose, Myrno 1 78 Choy, lily 151, 220 Chekerdemion, Meher 135 Chelstrom, Arlene 74, 135, 174, 233 Childress. Williom 2J7 Ching, Leilani 1 87 Choote, Lois 135, 198, 208, 222, 223 Chock. Norman 135, 204, 220, 232 Chow, Ceroid 220, 224 Chrismon, Borboro 225 Chrislensen, Morgie 97, 135, 222 Christiansen, Adele 211 Christionsen, Koy 237 Church, Jim 74, 190 Churchill, Carole 188 Churchill, Terry 43 Cilro, Michael 135 Civiello, Mike 87, 170 Ctoborn, Jo 196 Clork, Bonnie 94. 95. 106, 123, 180, 205, 222, 223 Clark, Gory 204 Clark, Jomes 135, 202, 227. 244 Clork, Jim , 190 Clark, Normon 1 56 Clarke, John 191 Cleaves, James 135, 232, 240 demons, Kolhleen 135. 206, 222. 242 Clements, Elaine 187 demons, Muriel 34 Clevenger, Richard 257 Clinton, Chester 202 Clore. Douglas 30, 135. 199 Clune. W illiom 154. 165, 243 Cobb. Bob 257 Cobb, Dove 30, 199 Coburn, Rod 58, 60, 119, 165. 222 Cochron, Carole 48. 188 Coddington, Borboro 135, 188, 237 Cody, Phillip 156, 157, 216 Coelho, Audrey 1 66 Cohen, Mike 245 Coiner, Jim 191 Coker, Richord 190, 270 Colbert, Morilyn 135, 189, 212 Colby. Richord 322. 223 Cole, Chester 45 Cole, Mock 58, 156 Coleman, Cecil , . , . 248, 249 Colt. Clolre 1 86 Colver, Ivan 40 Colwer. Anthony 39 Combs. Stanley 135. 207, 208 Comegys, Robert 73 Comp. Bonnie 187 Conoway. Kerr-y 1 80, 1 97 Conidt, Oorrell 135 Connell, Russell 135, 227 Conner, Margaret 58. 60. 172 Converse, Carol 1 86 Cook, Bob 170 Cook, Paul 135, 239 Cooper, Charles 82, 85 Cope, Lindy 82, 180 Copley, Ron 190 Corbin, lindo 151, 213. 229 Cord, Williom 38 Cornelius, Ann 34 Cornelius, Gerold 135, 202, 224 Coronodo, Gory 191, 268 Correio, Al 233 Costo, Jomes 135, 214, 272 Cowin, Bill 191 Croig, Jim 190 Craig, Richard 191, 200, 218 Creogh, Bunni 58, 76, 135 Creogh, Michoel 166, 192, 201, 234 Cress, Terry 190, 233, 279 Crispi, Robert 1 90 Crissmon, Vern 261 Croson, John 165 Cross, Comelio 182, 208 Cross, Larry 204 Grossman, Richard 85 Crounse, David 202 Crow, Barry 169 Culbertson, Don 65, 75 Cummings, Robert 135, 168, 216, 222 Cunningham, Daniel 135 Cunninghom, Donald 202 Currie. LoVonno 1 87 Curtis, Gladys 64 Cypher, Kathleen ... 189 — D— Dohlgren. Rick 169. 214, 259, 273 Doiley, Kalhie 119, 196, 222 Dololian, Patricio 185, 187, 208 Doldin, Patricio 60 186, 196 Daley, M017 Ann 87 Dollon, Ann 176, 186, 237 Domi, Lorry . 42 Damir, Nancy 188, 208, 237 Doniels, Dorlene 64, 119, 178, 196, 222 Dorby, Lyn 57, 88, 101, 180 Douer, Gloria 135 Doulton, John 191, 222 Dauphin, Vicki 180, 196, 197 Davenport, Richard 165 David, Jean 1 78 Dovidson, Larry 190 Davis, Al 163, 259, 273 Dovis. Dorryl 28, 191 Davis. Eleanor 1 78 Davis. Glenn 162, 202 Davis, Glover 257 Davis, King 87 Dovis, Morilyn 189 Dovis, Ronald 135 Davis, Virginia 87 Dean. Judith 58 Deelsnyder, Richord 69. 135 DeFoe, LynneHc 82, 97, 182, 206 DeGrow, Doryl 87 Dehoenen, Donald 154, 162, 199 Deis, Sharon 208. 237 deLondo, Paul 151 Delony, Edward 191 Deloney, Polrick 135 Deloney, Vern 87 DeLoTorre, Roy 222 Delk. Mory 135, 170, 174, 211 Demes, Martha 58, 62, 121, 176, 208 Dempster, Fred 73 Oencnberg. Edward 222, 227, 245 Denmon, Goil 135,235 Depew, Mory 135, 233 DeRenne, Don 190 Oevericks, Richord 191 Deving, Ron 257 Dibble, Ron 190 Diebert, Curfii 136 Diener, Poul 159 Oienslein, William 73, 220 Dilliord, Jomes 136, 201, 239 Dineley. Donald 136. 202. 203. 224, 236 Dirks, Jacke 189, 308 Dirksen. Noncy 211 Dirkson. Bart 191 Doon, Jim 73, 74, 75, 190 Doboshi, Nora 187 Doherty, Poul 227 Doi, Shoso 136, 216. 221. 234 Dollar, Bert 268 Dollens. Rolph 136, 236 Domon, Diane 178 Don, Nancy 220 Donoghy, Anne 116, 119, 174, 196. 197 Donoghy, Williom 56, 62. 101. 122, 123, 162, 192 Donahue. Pot ... 1 68 Done, Richord 154. 158 Dootoff, Michael 136 Dormon, Nora 187 Dorsey, Lorry 259, 273 Dose. Ken 151, 158, 214 Doshier, Jane 187 Doswold. Marilyn 174, 196, 197 Douty, Lindo 62. 121, 162, 183 Dove, Carolyn 167 Dowell Bob 111, 168. 170. 191, 279 Oowler. Lloyd 28 Downey, Oorrell 136, 236 Doyle. Pol 60. 182. 212 Drake. Albert 136 Drew, Gory 214, 258 Origgs. Lono 189 Dubisch. Roy . 46 Duck. Lconord 159, 279 Dull, Dorothy 188, 235, 237, 244 Duerr, Lynne .... 189 Dugor. Corole 1 76 Duke, John 73 Dunawoy, James 43. 56, 127, 136, 166, 192. 238 Dunn, Judy 120, 121, 180, 195, 198 Dusin, Jomes 136, 216, 234 Dwyer, Betty 168 Dwyer, Potli 189 Dyer, Michael 82, 83 — E— Eorle, Don 166. 277 Eorle. Jomes 55, 56, 62, 72. 168, 230. 248 Edholm, Bill 64 Edwards, Janet 188 Edwords, John 218 Ehrlich, Diane , 172 Eitzen, Lloyd 136, 208 Ek, Richard 65 Elio, Allen 136, 215, 218, 219 Eller, Frank 214, 272, 273 Ellis, Artie 171, 176, 187 Embree, Jerry 230 Ellis, Loyelta 53, 124, 125, 127, 136, 181, 237 Emerson, John 231 Emmert, Patricio 119, 196, 197, 222, 237 Emminger. Janet 92, 176, 208 Endcrs, Lynne 119. 181. 196, 197, 223 Engslrom. Belle 87 Enns. Elwood 136, 163, 307, 214, 275 Enns, Eugene 136, 216, 234 Enos, Mory 208 Enriques. Glory 189 Ericksen, Jored 1 90 Erickson, Gil 219 Erickson, Vern 30, 56, 60, 62, 108, 124, 125, 127, 136, 154, 156. 192, 199 Erreo, Miguel 1 90 Ervin, Roger 66, 68 Esojion, Bruce 257 Esl ep, Pete 191 Etchegoinberry, Jeonnette 67, 193, 208. 243 Eubonks. David 191 Evangelho, Gerald 136, 162, 359 Evans, Corolyn 136, 237 Evans, Gene 165 Evans, Lynne 1 87 Evans. Noncy 243 Evans, Ralph 72 Ewert, Rolond 277 — F— Fobry, Shoron 81. 92. 174. 189. 196 Focio. Dorothy 136. 317 Faden, Adrion 62. 76, 171. 176, 222 Fair, Roy 119, 163 Fairbonks. Dorlene 166 Folk, Jeanne 136. 181 Folk, Karl 46, 102 Fonconi, Rila 136, 337 Fanning. Millicent 189, 311 Foretlo, Robert 136, 156 Forino, Froncis 77, 136, 222, 243 Forley. Sue 21 1, 241 Forrell, Kolhy 187 Forrell. William 136. 168. 204 Fedderly, Jane 40. 189 Feldstein, Morlone 83, 97 Fonn, Lenore 60, 92, 171, 174, 196, 197 Fennocy, Mory 136, 178 Ferguson, Kothe , 189 Fernondes, Ron 161 Ferree, Sherrill 188 Ferrell, Burton 136, 207, 236 GENERAL INDEX Ferrell, Sid 273 Fichtner, Edwin 218, 219 Field, Patricia 136, 208 Fielding, Don 191 Fields, Tom 156, 208, 225 Fiesel, Frank 257 Filkel, Joyce 70, 136, 176, 208 Fimbres, Ray 136, 158 Findley, Jane 178 Finnegan, James 154, 166, 243 Finos, Nevis 173 Firpo, Richard 137, 165, 222 Fischer, Doris 187 Fischer, Gary 123, 162, 222 Fischer, Joe 269 Fish, Linda 170, 174, 198, 211 Fish, Sharon 174, 196, 197, 225 Fisher, Jane 137, 179, 193, 208, 235 Fisher, Joel 214 Fisk, McKee 31 Fisk, Susie 187 Fitzgerald, Maurice 137 Fitzgerald, Ross 258 Fitzpatrick, Mary 1 86 Flaming, Max 87 Flaming, Robert 137, 207, 236 FIcgel, Robert 56, 154, 184, 190, 230 Fletcher, Virginia 208 Flint, Susan 232 Flinlham, Margaret 187, 196, 197, 235 Flores, Yolanda 137 Floy, Linda 188, 212 Fogg, Henry 278 Fogle, Henry 30, 127, 137, 199 Foin, Owen 46 Pontes, Toni 1 89 Foraker, Edward 137 Foraker, Dennis 157 Ford, Judith 176, 196 Ford, Susan 197 Forkner, Dick 159 Fors, Beverly 208, 222 Forslund, Jay 31, 158, 198, 199, 227 Forsyth, Larry 277, 161 Fortney, Fronk 199 Fortune, Doug 223 Foster, Betsy 189 Foster, Glen 137, 207, 236 Foster, James 137, 236 Fox, Sally 137, 208 Fraga, Joseph 137 Francesconi, Nellie 65 Francisco, Beverly 57, 69, 70, 71, 79, 123, 176, 193 Franco, Frankie 258 Frane, Norman 234 Franks, Joan 137, 244 Fredericks, Jim 157 Freer, Phillip 82, 83, 85 Frees, Barbara 1 89 Freire, Marie 84, 189 Freitas, John 137, 205 Freitos, Margar te 205 Frcrichs, Sharon 60, 176, 208 Frey, Jackie 87, 188 Fricker, Henry 35, 72 Friedrich, Ellen 189, 212, 213 Fries, Donna 137, 184, 222, 225 Fries, LaVerne 181 Fries, Marilyn 137, 181 Friesen, Frank 137, 202 Friesen, Janice 92, 119, 176, 196, 197 Friesen, Vernon 33 Fujisaka, Stanley 137 Fujisawa, Grace 137, 187, 209, 237 Fufiiwara, Yoshio 137, 224, 230 Fukuda, June 188 Fulbright, Judith 58, 179 Fulfcr, Edna 82, 97, 206 Fulkerson, Sharon 187 Fullerton. Les 30, 137, 160, 161, 199 Fultz, Alice 189 Funk, Ken 170 Fuqua, Ann 87, 189 Furman, Gerald 245 Fyc, Gary 227 Fye, Lane 225, 227 — G— Gadberry, Dennis 157 Gaff, Marilyn 188 Gahura, Janetta 1 37 Gaines, Gerald 137 Galdrikian, David 137 Gallagher, Joonnc 208, 226, 243 Gollaher, Myron 169 Galloway, Charlene 1 86 Gomage, Richard 137, 158 Gamble, Adrian 87 Gamble, Jeff 163, 257 Gamey, Maureen 44, 237 Gant, Clark 190 Garobedian, Edna 87 Garaisi, Michael 151, 215 Garcia, Joe 257 Garcia, Ramona 137, 217 Gardner, Brian 87 Garrett, Lynda 186 Garriday, Augie ........ 269 Garrison, Mike 191, 268 Garrison, Sharon 186, 208, 237 Gaspee, Laura 87 Gassman, Richard 216, 234 Gates, Dick 218 Gates, Susan 62, 176, 195 Gautschi, Larry 245 Gavrilis, Byron 47 Gee, John 199 Gcnetii, Dorlcne 137, 173, 205, 209 Gentry, Raymond 137, 222, 223 Gerdoion. Anne 204 Gerow, Ron . 66, 1 66 Gibson, Dean 85 Gideon, Dennis 219 Giersch, Garold 137, 202 Giglow, Jacqueline 137, 178 Gilbert, Nancy 222 Gilbreth, Ann 64, 186 Gill, Tom 167 Gillespie, Tom 163, 273 Gilmer, Judy 138, 173, 209, 225 Gilmore, Francis 87, 217 Ginder, Charlotte 1 84 Ginsburg, Wayne 165 Girodo, Marilyn 138 Girts, Sandra 57, 70, 71, 94, 121, 179 Gist, Tom 190 Gleason, Kenny 248, 249, 271 Glim, Alice 121, 198, 225 Glim, Robert 219 Gabby, Jeannie 97, 247 Goff, Carolyn 208 Goggm, David 47, 58, 82, 226, 243 Gomas, Jim 200 Gonen, Ben 138, 202 Gong, Sylvia 220 Gonser, Jeanne 87, 1 79 Good. Robert 165, 204 Goodwin, Susan 138, 174 Goodenough, Dennis 207, 244 Gordon, Stanley 138 Gougasian, Armand 62, 77, 166, 224, 230 Cough, Marianne 179 Goud, Alvin 218 Govett, Scott 138, 168 Govette, Cherie 85 Graham, Glory Anne 196, 197 Groham, Marilyn 211 Graham, Roger 190, 217 Graham, Valerie 1 87 Granlees, Fronces 1 89 Grape, Fred 191 Graves, Gene 268 Gravette, Tom 165 Gray, Carolyn 56, 70, 72, 73, 74, 94, 95, 124, 127, 138, 179, 193, 233 Gray, Joan 1 79 Green, Barbara 222, 208 Green, Cindy 189 Green, James 138, 163 Green, Jerilyn 196, 197 Green, Judy 188 Greenwood, Charlotte 60, 85, 97, 188, 225, 245 Greer, Bob 257 Gregg, Carol 54, 56, 73, 93, 127, 138, 174, 185, 189, 193, 235 Gregory, Sharron 138, 217 Gregory, Yvonne 182, 211, 242 Grewall, Amarishwar 138, 202 Grieco, Tony 202, 238 Griffey, Lila 57, 61, 62, 70, 121, 172, 195 Griffin, Charles 204 Grimes, Jan 157 Griswold, Gerald 45, 242 Groendyke, Robert 66 Grosse, Marion 33 Grusdat, Alice 125, 138, 177, 232 Grunstein, Ira 191 Guaglianone, LeRoy 138, 207, 236 Guettler, Fred 238 Gurr, Fred 42, 44, 202 — H— Hackett, Marjorie 189, 208 Hackney, Janet 87 Hadsall, Kalhy 58, 92, 177 Hagemann, Robert 138, 201 Hainback, David 34 Hairabedian, Ara 258, 276 Haire, George 138 Hale, Sylvia 65, 72, 73 Hale, Thomas 138, 202 Haley, Velmarie 138, 209 Hall, Charles 138 Hall, Dennis 167 Hall, Jim 167 Hall, Patricia 41 Hallam, Edward 138 Hambley, Sue 87, 188 Hamby, Morris 138 Hamilton, Linda 187 Hamlow, Norman 138, 202 Hommatk. Linda 138, 209 Hammack, Ted 138, 209 Hammaker. Janey 31. 66, 88, 124, 125, 138. 180, 198, 235 Hammarsten, Sheryll 54, 56, 57, 66, 70, 71, 72, 73, 92. 123, 174, 185, 193 Hammel, Dale 170 Hammer, Pamela 138, 229 Hammer, Randolph 138 Hammerstrom, Dennis 219 Hammerstrom, Sue . . 45, 1 73 Hamp, Herman 1 90 Hancock, Margaret 189 Hand, Billie 181 Handel, Lionell 98, 156, 215 Handell, Blaine 191, 230, 245 Hankins, Mike 165 Hanna Dave 167, 233, 74 Hanna. Virginia 58, 60. 62, 181, 208, 222 Hannah, Marion 85, 206 Hansen, Fred 242 Hansen, Marjorie 62, 92, 189. 196, 197 Hansen, Neil 168 Hanson, Pete 191, 159 Hardcastle, David 60, 138, 166 Hordcaslle, Dexter 30, 163, 199 Harder, Diane 187, 196, 197 Harding, Tom - 243 Horgis, Utah 138 Harmon, Carl 1 90 Harmon, Verl 227 Harrah, Elaine 211 Harrington. Marilyn 186 Harris. Bill 154, 168 Harris, Gary 168 Harris, Joan 138, 239 Harris, Kristie 197 Harris, Mike 66, 75, 194, 240 Harrison, Colleen 56, 75, 138, 233 Harrison, Joan 177, 189, 196 Hashimoto, Frank 271 Haslam, Harold 157 Hart, Kenneth 60, 62, 112, 125, 139, 156 Haskell, Wartin 154, 156 Haskins, Ronald 139, 209 Hassen, Beverly 187 Hastings, Linda 1 39 Hatfield, Donna 182, 183, 208, 237, 243 Haun, Carol 233 Haun, Leiand 166, 199 Haupt, Michael 156, 157 Haupl, Glee 204, 222 Haury, Marianne 139, 209, 217 Haw, Deanna 67 Haydock, Wray 208 Hayes, Gene 151 Hayes, Patrick 157, 199 Healey, John 87 Hebert, Tom 157 Heckenlaible, Jacqueline 139 Heckman, Vicki 189 Hedger, John 170 Heebing, Helen 65 Hcgarty, Jim 58, 60, 177 Hegarty, Judy 139, 177 Hcifren, Mary 189 Heintz, Janet 189 Heinz, David 258 Heller, Marilyn 182, 217, 245 Helm, Buss 274, 275 Helme, Kris 187 Helzer, Art 167 Henderson, John 157 Henderson, Loyd 199 Hendrix, George 154, 155 Hendrix, Henry 154, 155 Hendry, Roberta 77, 187, 217 Herfling, Phyllis 235 Henry, James 139, 231 Henry, linnc 92, 174, 186, 237 Henryson, Sue 62, 90, 121, 170, 174 Hengst, Bob 190 Henson, Kay 139, 209, 235 Henson, Tom 1 39 Herbert, John 36 Herbert, Kathleen 139, 179 Heredia, Esther 211 Hergenroeder, Dorothy 83 Hernandez, Hope 151 Herndon, Ellen 240 Herring, Bobbi 62, 87, 98, 189, 205, 233 Hetherington, Nanette 139, 209, 217 Hewlett, Shirley 139 Hickman, Amanda 1 75 Hickman, Andrea 175 Hicks, Richard 165 Hieber, Carolyn 189 283 GENERAL INDEX 284 Higgs, William 128, 139, 202, 224, 238 Hildebrond. Carol 187 Hildebrand, Richard 139, 202 Hill, Harold IS7, 202 Hill, Judy S3, 56, 60, 126, 139, 173, 225 Hill, Marilyn 189 Hill, Susan 70, 189, 222, 237 Hill, Tamara 44 Hill, Terry 248 Hinch, Judy 188 Mine, Alan 139, 222 Hines, Raymond 202 Hintj, Roy 139 Hines. Rod 163, 168 Hironoka, Woyne 269 Hirt, Terri 94, 125, 128, 139, 175 Hile, Ed 268 Hixon, Floyd 66, 241 Hoogland, Jomes 139, 233 Hobbs, Gene 139 Hodge, Louis 155 Hodges, David 278 Hodoyan, Aram 139, 200 Hoester, Karen 119, 177, 196, 197 Hoff, fluii 163 Hoff, Gerry 42, 156 Hogue, floyd 139 Hogue, Mory Ella 139 Holan, Judy 186 Holden. Gail 187 Hollorrd, Jerry 214, 259, 275, 274 Hollenbeck, Neil 199 Hollingsworlh, Dorothy 151 Hollingsworth, Jim 139, 230 Holmes, AW 72 Holmes, Brod 273 Holmes, Diane 187 Holmes, Jim 139 Holmes, Sandra 58, 181 Holmes, Vernice 65 Holslein, John 139, 158, 159, 25S Holstein, Julie 98, 175, 195 Holl, Curl 169 Holveck, Louis 190 Homenuik, Slan 278 Hood, Fred 271 Hood, Ralph 200 Hooper, Marcia 189 Hopkins, Carolyn 188, 212 Hopkins, Waller 139, 232 Houglond, Roger 1 59 House, Doylon 199 Householder, Harold 248. 257 Houser, Gerald 214, 2t8 Howard, Lynn 189 Howell, Chuck 219 Howell, Willie 139, 216 Howison, Bruce 241 Howland, Charles 139, 206 Howland, Russell 73 Hoy, Alfred 33. 139, 207, 209 HoyI, Dick 169, 271 Hubbarl. Michael 226. 240 Huber, Jay 257. 45 Hober. Robert 140. 202 Huckoboy, Troy 140, 201 Huddleslon. Richard 58. 60 Huebschwerlen, Vernon 194, 242 Huen. Raymond 190 Huff, Lourene 57. 60, 61 121, 182, 195, 225 Hughes, Judy 52, 56, 68, 72, 73, 78, 88, 93, 128, 140, 170, 179, 193, 235, 240 Hughes, Julian 214 Hull, Donna 140, 209, 226, 239 Hulsey, Linda 57, 62, 76, 180 Humphreys, John 163 Hunsaker, Don 191 HunI, Eddie 190 Hunt, Jerry 214, 258 Hunt, Jim 140, 184, 191, 200, 234 Hunt, Margo 110, 209 Hur, Bob 140, 202 Hussey, Gory 276 Hussey, Sharon 32, 140, 170, 179 Hulcheton. Richard 169, 204 Huler, Jo 189 llg, George 72 Imamura, Tillie 168 Ingles, Lloyd 40 Isaac, Betty 206 Isoak, Bob 157 Ishimoto, Irene 208, 221 Isola, Frank 140, 156 Itskoff, Ron 246 Iwasaki, Larry 72. 214, 248 250, 254. 256 — J— Jockson. Nancy 62. 70. 79, 121, 171, 175, 195 Jamison, Bill 140, 241 Jamushian, Paul 30, 231 Janten, Neol 82 Jarrell, John 157, 227, 279 Jenonyon, Barbora 140, 235 Jensen, Bobbi 1 19 Jensen, Clorence . . 26 Jerome, Gary 81 Jesone, Ronald 190 Jetl, Gina 55, 56, 217, 233. 242 Johanscn, Mavis 57. 60, 61, 123, 193, 217 Johns. Diana 187 Johnson. Birger 66, 248, 249 Johnson. Charis 229 Johnson, Chorles 22 Johnson, Ed 219 Johnson. Gory 58. 90. 123. 163, 272 Johnson. Janice 168 Johnson. Jimmy 1 -vO, 163 Johnson, Julia 56, 125, 140, 176, 178 Johnson. Morilyn 189 Johnson, Richard 140. 244 Johnson, Roy 140. ?01. 234 Johnson. Shirley 155 Johnson, Ted 244 Jolliff, Bill 261, 263 Jones, Arline 140 Jones, Ban 163 Jones, Bob 77 Jones. Donald 160. 215 Jones. Ernest 95. 115. 168 Jones, Harry 27 Jones, Harold 27 Jones, Morilyn 140 Jones, Phyllis 161, 222 Jorgensen, Connie 92. 119. 175. 196. 197 Joyal. Arnold 24. 95 Juhl. Don 191 Juliana. Joe 226. 246. 249. 257. 277 Jurgensen. Lindo 123. 175 Justus, Byron 140, 163 — K— Kai, Kenneth 204 Kokutoni, Frances 221, 237 Kalstrom, Kathleen 57, 66, 211 Kamikawa, Alden 221, 226 Kaponogian, George 85, 140 Karabian, Lawrence 57. 68. 69, 125, 129, 157, 192 Kosaian. Carolyn 81. 177 Koshishion. Arden 140. 215 Kasporian, Glorio 140. 209. 237 Kassabion. Richard 140, 201, 234 Kaltleman, Jim 157 Kaufmon, Karen 92, 175, 187, 196, 197 Kayne, Poul 84, 222, 227, 245 Kaiarion, Melvin 169, 194 Kazarian, Ron 123, 167, 239 Koioto, Shiro 242 Kazik, June Ann 87, 196 Keating, Raymond 191 Keefe, Diane 1 66 Kees, Cal 163 Keim, Judy 66, 122, 123, 161 Keirn, Morlene 64, 94, 95, 106, 140, 184, 242 Keith, Darlene 140, 212 Keithloy, Mac 74, 75, 77, 233 Kela, Henry 140, 224, 244 Keller, Ed 184, 190 Kelley, Maureen 58, 87, 173, 196, 197 Kelley, Mike 1 19, 170, 204 Kelly, Jone 187 Kelly, Mary 87, 196, 243 Kelly, Peggy 87 Kelsey, Virginia 181. 166, 222 Kclz, David 140, 184, 191. 209. 239 Kemmerer. Ken 214. 259, 273 Kempf, Judy 177 Kendrick, Bill 248 Kennedy, John 157 Kennifott, Leigh 57, 66, 71, 83, 123, 206 Keoski, Joel 151, 224 Keown, Judith 140, 217 Kerchenfaul, Ken 170, 277 Kessler, Arleen 1 40 Ketelsen, Allen 140. 234 Keyhon, Cyrous 140, 216 Keyzer. Lee 59, 67, 177 Kczerian Lucille 141, 173, 209 Kidd. Morsha 141, 168, 212, 229 Kimball, Carl 66, 87, 98, 166 Kimboll, Jay 141 Kimmel, Sam 165 Kindsfaler. Joanne 1 89 King. Donna 141, 237 King, Edith 186 King, Robert 141, 191 242 Kinnan, Janice 187, 217, 237 Kinney, Patricio 141. 212, 213, 229 Kinosion, Aram 159 Kiniel, Chris 141, 202, 238 Kirby, James , , . , 207 Kirby, Larry 191 Kirkpalrick, Linda 186 Kirschenmon, Arnold 278 Kizer. David 141 Klomm, Pot 58, 121, 177, 209 Kloucke, Jeanne 177, 186, 196, 197 Klepper, Bill 158, 201 Knopp, Denise 58, 181, 198, 205 Knopp, John 116, 170, 191 Knee, Jon 141. 157 Knight, Shoron 90. 100, 109, 170, 174 Knocke, Bill 275, 274 Koboyoshi, Ted 215 Koch. Linda 187 Koda. Ben 141 Koehler. Edward 141, 224, 230, 231 Kohl, Sue 189 Kolby, Susan 57, 71, 121, 179, 195 Koligion, Barbara 59 Koligian, Carole 61 Komaki, Michiko 141, 209, 221 Koop, Alan 201 Kooyumjian, Dorothy 141, 208 Korman, Tish 1 86 Korn, Alex 227 Koshikawo, Irene 221 Kraft, Karen 123, 141, 179 Kroeker, Cornelius 87, 141 Krum, Roger 37 Krumm, Lowell 141 Kukes, George 167, 224, 243 Kupfer, Phyllis 141 Kuramoto, John 46 Kuykendall, Valton 141, 232 Lodd, Dorin 30, 60, 129, 141, 168, 192, 198, 199 Ladd, Sheldon 169, 194 Lafleur, Theodore 141, 202, 238 Lohmonn, Cheryl 141 Lahmann, Stephen 141 Laird, Jerry 141, 207 Laloion, Harold 194 Lamar. Barbara 241 Lombdin. Gary 201 Lamberts. Varis 141 Lampshire. Celio 186 Lance. Elaine 61, 66, 173 Londreth, Judy 141 Lone, Karen 121, 179, 219 Lanfronco, Andrea 74, 168 Lonfrance, Som 48 Lo Porta, Robert 141, 157, 243 Lapp, Forbes 261, 263 Loriobee. Carlton 240 Larsen. Pamela 183, 226, 242 Lorsen, Williom 49, 69, 169 Larson, Richard 56, 62, 169 Larson, Robert 191 Lass, Edith 141, 208, 244 Lotimer, Howard 204 Latronico, Mary 187 Laughhn. Bill 36, 214, 246, 255 louritzen, Nancy 87, 177, 188, 225 Laulen, Linda 57, 59, 67, 78, 79, 176, 209 La Vallee Irene 196, 223 Lavedock, Betty 179, 186, 196, 242 Lawrence, Pot 59 Lawson, Sandra 47, 62, 66, 77, 141, 206, 209, 225 Lozar, Jerry 191 Leo, Bennet , . . .21S Leal, Anita 81 Leothom. Linda 195, 242 Lechner, Troudi 70, 187 Ledbeller, Carol 78, 141, 177, 209, 233 Lee, fred 35, 191 Lee, Michael 141, 230 Lee, Wilma 142. 204. 220 Lefeure. Peter 191 Lefty, Bill 218 Lehman, Gailene 1 87 LeibI, Rudy 245 Leih, Tom 190 Lenox, Judy 188 Lev, Warren 19a LeValley, Louis 201 Levis, Kent 163 Levoro, Peggy 57, 129, 142, 177, 193, 239 Lewis, Besley 90, 100, 169 Lewis, Gilbert 142, 200 Lewis, Ken 67, 163 Lifur, Edward 142 Lightfoot, Ann 177 Lindouor, Kothryn 181, 209, 223 Lindouer, Mary 181, 196, 223, 243 Lindberg, Gordon 142 Linder, Louise 92, 179 Lindgren, Jean 92 163, 209, 242 Lindgren, Judith 242 Lindman, June 1 2 1 linichoid, Juhe 77, 181, 195 Little, George 163 Littleton, William 223 GENERAL INDEX Livingston, Linda 179 Lockwood, Peggy 142, 209 Lockyer, Christine 223 Loder, Nance 142, 205 Logan, Jerry 227 Lohman, Bill 157 Lohman, Janice -189, 209 Lombard, Edwin 66 London, Charles 199, 203 Long, Bill 154, 157 Long, Bob 39, 74, 85 Long, Susan 142, 177, 211 Longacrc, Diane 91, 92, 109. 183, 200, 218, 219 Longcor, Saundra 177, 196, 197 Lopes, Ronnie 142, 158, 201 Lope!, Arleen 142, 244 Lopei. Hale 248 Loring, June 82 Louie, Gilbert 220 Love, Donna 93, 124, 129, 142. 170, 179, 193, 242 Loveioy, Diana 187 Low, Nancy 196 Lowe, Karlene 32, 93, 94, 95, 108, 129, 142, 181, 193, 243 Lowe. Kenneth - 142, 191 Lowe, Patty - 81 Loiano, ArrTiida 217, 243 Lucas, William 1S7 Luechaoer, Hclyn . 204 Lund, Gerry 215 Lundgren, Larry 142, 165, 215 Lulton, Tom 209 Lyon, Earl 38 Lyon, Ron 273 Lyons, Larry 87 Lyons, Ronald 1 63 — M— Mabbelt, Vonny 187 MacDonnell, Betsy 187 MacDonald, Ann 92, 175 MacDonald, Jerry 169, 268 MacDonald, Linda 186 MacKay, Judith 142, 189, 212, 229 MacKinnon, Marian 90, 173, 225 Madden, Henry 26, 103 Madrugo, Frances , 142, 209 Mae, Nancy 186 Magarian, Jim 204 Magarian, Judi 59, 209 Magorian, Marvin 142, 232 Maglio, Gerald 120 Mah, Bobbie 187 Maisler, Ethel 245 Majors, Ronald 163 Majors, Wendell 142 Maliani, Diane 171, 181, 205 Moilk, Madan 142, 203 Malootion, Nancy 142, 244 Mangaoang, Flordelise 205 Manlove, Peggy 56, 90, 122, 123, 171, 175, 193 Mann, Marilyn 171, 181, 196, 223 Manning, Edward 56, 59, 89, 101, 118, 119, 223, 243 Manning, John 223, 243 Manlooth, Deanna 59, 77, 81, 189, 209, 241 Markarion, Aida 142 Markarian, Bob 159, 258 Morkarian, Frank 122, 123, 169, 203, 238 Morkarian, Madelyn 142, 209 Markley, Kathleen 87, 189, 209, 218, 219 Marks, Barbara 142 Marks, Noncy 218, 219 Markus, Harry 142, 232 Marque!, Ernie 185, 191 Marque!, Jerome 151, 205 Marshall, Robert 119, 170, 225 Motrin, Helen 142, 209 Martin, Judith 62, 121, 175, 198, 205 Martin, Judy 198 Martin, Judy J 142, 179, 209 Martin, Kenneth 142 Martin, Sharill 87 Martinc!, Eli!abeth 87, 142 Martine!, Ernestine 209 Martinei, Esther 87 Martinez, Fred 271 Marielte, Gene 259, 273 Mason, Kenneth 190 Marsh, Pete 159, 194 Mosuda, Satoko 233 Mathers, Robert 73 Mathews, Robert 142, 160, 161 Matlock, Marvin 95 Matoian, Janice 120, 170, 175, 195 Matoian, Matty 170 Matsen, Maxine 209 Matsuda, Maryon 217 Matsumura, Keith 142, 221 Matthews, Sandra 59, 177, 209, 223 Matlhies, Bob 191 Mattox, Jack 143, 214 May, George 241 Mayer, Jim 85 Mayes, Jack 191 Maynard, Elden 243 Maizel, Dianne 87 Mallei, Remo 143 Maiioni, Marty 270 McCain, Jim 191 McCall, Monty 169, 194 McCarty, Joyce 143 McCarly, Ray . 261, 264 McClain, Norma 188 McCleneghan, Jack 74, 190 McClung, Winifred 170, 175 McColn, Janet 86, 110 McConnell, Dorg 143, 209, 233 McCormick, Brada 90, 129, 143 170, 174, 193 McCormick, Sloan 170 McCoy, Milton 143 McCrumen, Willa Moe .65 McDaniels, Bob 69, 143, 227 McDermed, Barbara 57, 225 McDonald, Phyllis . . 87 McDonald, Steve 161 McFerson, Mike 261, 265 McFerrin, Carol 177 McFclridge, Britlon 170 McGee, Norma 170 McGoon, Clark 143 McGrath, Martin 143 McGuire, Doris 188 McHenry, Joan 1 75 Mcintosh, Lynda 143, 237, 242 McKay, Karen 219 McKay, Sandra 188 McKeon, Carol 186 McKelvey, James 143, 159, 190, 199, 231 McKnight, Judy 119, 181, 196, 197 McLaren, Eileen 186 McMohan, Tom 170 McMann, Robin 189, 213 McMuilin, Sally 66, 92, 175, 186, 196, 197 McMurchy, Donald 44, 143, 238 McNally, Mike 279 McNatt, Linda 125, 143, 179, 209 McWoun, Robin 188 Meadows, Pat 189 Means, Louis 143 Mecchi, Beverly 143, 209, 217, 243 Mechem, Mac 36, 214, 251 Meggs, Jan ... - 189 Mehas, Mike 214, 270 Mehas, Pete 165 Meinhold, Donald 214, 223, 226 Mello, Dan . 143, 200, 201 Melvold, Ken 218 Mercer, Lynne 189, 211 Meckel, Don 190 Markel, Harvey 165 Merrell, Barbara 184 Meskimen, Dovie 143, 209 Messer, Dale 130, 143, 207, 214, 248, 250, 252, 255, 256 Metcalf, Gloria 97 Melcalf, Morcia 64, 76, 173 Metzler, Dennis 143, 165 Met!ler, Larry 56, 57, 58, 59, 66, 121 Meux, Richard ... 167 Meyer, Corky 217 Meyer, Douglas 143, 228 Meyling, Joyce 143, 181 Michoele, Mary 143, 217, 243 Michoelis, David , .190 Michehl, Ann 143, 217 Middleton, Rila 143, 210, 232 Miguel, Nancy 59, 87, 173, 196, 243 Miles, Julie 119 Miles, Mary 57, 143, 187, 210, 217 Milicich, Vinetta 186 Millad, Albert 143 Miller, Bill 163 Miller, Carol 177 Miller, Harry 260, 279 Miller, Karen 188, 212 Miller, Linda 189 Miller, Margol 183, 237, 243 Miller, Sonya 143, 233 Miller, Virginia 228, 242 Millhouse, Susan 189 Milligan, William 143, 163 Minean, Mary 170, 181 Ming, Christina 143 Mirigian, Marcia 143 Mirigian, Richard 59, 66, 144 Missakian, Harold 144, 206 Mitchell, Ha!el 57, 177, 187, 209, 217 Mitchell, Judith 123, 198, 232 Mitchell, Russ 190 Miyasaki, Marjorie 210, 213, 221 Moates, Richard 199 MoKett, Joanne 186, 209, 210, 217, 235 Mohling, Karen 59, 87, 196 Mohrosen, Keith 157 Moller, Tom 28 Molnor, Alex 87 Montallo, Sara 189, 209 Montgomery, Martha 244 Moon. Carroll 97 Moore, Ellen 144, 210 Moore, Garland 144, 163 Moore, Jim 87, 169 Moore, Joseph 169, 225 Moore, Patricia 92, 183, 242 Moore. Shoron 144 Moos, Bruce 218 Morales, Serge 144, 214, 279 Morgan, Janice 144, 210 Morgan, Patricia 121, 183 Morgans, Patty 187 Morhusen, Keith 257 Morini, Norma - 1 89 Morris, Grover 170, 248, 254 Morris, James 48, 57, 239 Morris, John 44 Morris, King 144, 155 Morrison. Robert 62. 66. 121, 168, 273 Morse, Alice 26, 64, 66, 94, 193 Mortensen, Ellen 144, 188, 210 Mortland, Gay 114, 175 Morton, Ed 191 Mosesian, Carol 144,210,235 Moshier, Mary 144, 210 Mosseman, Gary 248, 279 Motoyoshi, Miyuki 221 Motsenbocker, Gary 41 Moulton, Mike 223 Muck, Barbara 185 Mudge, Louise 72 Muegenburg, Margaret 171, 173, 186, 210, 237 Mulliner, Gary 261, 266 Muncy, Roy 170 Monger, An 234 Munson, Bonnie 87 Murphy, Lee 144 Murphy, Rayburn 160, 161, 216 Murroy, David .191 Murroy, Dick 248, 250, 261 Murray, James 87 Murray, Leslie 59 Murtos, Marilyn 144, 217, 243 Musick, Bill 248 Muzio, Elaine 130, 144, 178, 193, 198, 206 Myers, Patricia 144 Myers, Susan 181 — N— Nagel, Richard 144 Najarian, Agnes 210 Najarian, Jim 165 Najarian, Wayne 144, 203, 224 Nakaguchi, Glenn 221 Nakamura, Nancy 144, 210, 221 Nakamura, Taki 144, 224 Nappe, Stan 190 Nosh, Barbara 1 86 Natali, Les 63, 66, 120, 121, 157, 194 Navone, Mike 191 Necly, Dick 191 Neil, Daryl 144, 226 Neil, Norma 144 Nelson, April 41, 183, 211 Nelson, Don 191, 271 Nelson, Kalhy 188, 212 Nelson, Patii 186 Nelson, Philip 157, 191 Nelson, Vivian 188 Ncufeld, Marge 189 Newcomb, Neil 144, 210, 232 Newkirk, Curtis 190, 216 Newlin, Forrest 199 Newton, Jim 165, 190, 191 Niblock, Karen 87 Niblack, Mason 228 Nicholas, Patricia 61, 71, 188, 196, 210 Nickel, Judy 189 Nidever, Bunny 82 Nidever, Lindley 190, 218 Nielsen, Diane 144, 235 Nelsen, Tami 61, 175, 196 Niemonn, Edwin 144, 224 Nieson, Charles ,271 Nikkei, Karlrose 187 Niklaus, Dovid 144, 169 Nill, Cindy 186 Nilmeir, Larry 157 Noell, Pamela 186 Norberg, Barbora 177 Nordholm, Alex 258 Nordstrom, Tom 267 Norma, Sondy 1 86 Nova, Jerry 223, 243 Nowell, Linda 186, 196, 204, 225, 226, 227 285 GENERAL INDEX 286 Nowell, Ron 261. 366 Nulson, Bruce 232 Nullall. Nonty 173, 223 Nultoll, Roger . 169, 276 Nulling, Sue 177 Nygren, Phillij . " .211 — o— Ootes. Borbaro 35 OBonion. Jomei 200. 234 Oberkal. Fronces 61. 188 Oberl. Arlyn 144, 233. 327 Oberl. Koren 188. 196, 343 Oberli. Olivia 59. 131. 171, 310, 343 Oberli. Rosolene 57, 63. 66. 73, 79. 93. 94. 95. 107. 110. 123. 170. 175. 235 Oberli, Sondro 1 75. 196 Oberslein. Brendo 211. 217. 245 Obrien. lerry 169 Obrikol. Frances 61. 196. 223 OForrell. John 144. 333 Ofldale. Dole 76 Ogord, Helen 173. 310. 333. 335 Okamolo. Toyeko 187 Okamura. Joyce 189. 321. 336 Okoiaki, Goyle 144, 310. 331, 226 Olivar, Moria 196, 243 Ollikkala, George 73 Olsen, Carol 57, 59, 86, 210 OUen, Gary 278 Olsen. Jean 183, 310. 335 Olson. Martin 144, 303 Oro, Diane 1 87 Osburn, Penny 177, 188 Oslund, Karen 81, 31 1 Oslerberg, Richard 144, 310 Olio. Jill 195 Ovoska. Bonnie 59, 145. 177. 337 Overall. John 155, 304 Overstreel, Gary 1 70 — P— Pace, Theron 184, 185, 190, 306 Poes, Jose 145, 241 Paladino, Delia 84, 179, 196, 197 Paldi, Dennis 63, 66, 87, 1 19 Palmer, Wayne 100, 165 Paloulzian, Allan 87 Poison, Richard 190 Palpeian, Lillian 210, 217 Pankrotz, Alan 165 Popac, Nick 248, 251, 353 Pope. Larry 278 Poppa. Belle 77. 189. 240 Paquel. Pal 187 Porker, Kalhryn 145, 210 Parker, lindo 170, 181 Parker, Troy 145, 339 Parkins, Sue 84 Porkmon, Bob 86, 185, 190 Parks, Carol 145, 310 Parks. Margaret 145 Porli. Donna 187 Parsons. Marsha : . . . . 166 Possley, Kay 189 Passons. Bill 169 Potakas. Rito 85 Potel. Chimonla! 145. 303 Palel. Chonshyam 145, 303 Patterson. Alice 188, 196 Pallon. Charles 85. 335 Paulino. Jose 145. 190. 377 Poull, Bobby 370 Pearce. Jean 41, 189 Pearce, Thoman 145 Pearson. James 170. 191 Peosley. Kolhleen 35. 145. 188. 337 Pegsworlh. Linda 177 Peckenpough. Roger 145. 160 Peckham, Ann 87 Pedroncelli, Donna 61. 114, 171, 173, 178, 333 Pellegrin, Gail 186 Perch. Brendo 210. 337 Percival. Richard 223 Perry, Jim 1 67, 1 90 Perry, Joe 161, 191 Peters, Herbert 145, 275 Petersen, Beverly 87 Petersen, Patricia 217 Peterion, Bob 87 Pelerion, Carl MS, 163 Peterson, Dortena 181 Peterson, John 191 Peterson, Lindo 61,77,119, 177, 196, 197 Peterson, Owen 191 Peterson, Patrick 145 Peterson, Polly 187, 217 Peterson, Ronald - , . . . 234 Petrucci, Vincent 215 Petty, Judy 61, 123, 189, 210 Pflueger, Clayton 300 Phares, Sue 187 Philip, Pete 259 Phillips, Carole 310, 237 Phillips, Carolyn 189, 196 Phillips, Clarice 217. 239 Phillips, Herbert 207, 210 Phillips, JoAnn 145, 175, 237 Phillips, Mary 188, 310, 235 Phillips, Nancy 306 Philp, Peter 184, 191, 242 Piarulli, Janice .. 187 Pieper, Keith 145, 203 Pieper, Mory 61, 225 Pierce, Gail 78, 145, 210, 217, 244 Pierce, Susan 187, 211, 225 Pierolte, Nadine 185, 210 Piersol, Sonio 145 Pierson, Alvin 240 Pipes, Kenneth S3, 91, 130, 145, 169, 192 Pippeil, Jone 57, 61, 94, 95. 106, 133, 174, 210 Piston, Ed 66, 73, 73, 78 Pitkonen, Marge 61, 189 Pittman, George . . 145, 157 Pills, Emily 189, 310 Poindexter, Tom 1 65 Pok. Leigh Ann 131. 179. 198 Polautiian. Allan 157 Polite, Penny 181, 198 Pollard, Ted 145. 163, 307 Poncel. Carol 145. 310 Pond. Lynelle 186 Pool. Linda 189. 21 1, 233 Popa, Marilyn 189. 197 Pope, Gary 159 Popelar. Lou 348. 351. 254 Porch. Louise 33 Porteous. John 100. 169 Porter. Homer 145. 303. 238 Porter. Neva 217. 145 Porter. Suzanne 87, 183 Porlilla, Melinda 151, 177 Poleel, Glen 49, 145, 157 Pouhcn, Claudia 67, 76, 125, 130, 145 Powell, frank 72 Powell, Gory 257 Powell, James 145 Powers, Turney 53, 73, 73 170 Prentice, Judy 125. 145. 179. 210. 33S Prentice. Tom 1 67 Preslhus, Sandie 188 Price, Jack 236 Price, James , 1 63 Prine, Ray 84 Prilchetl, Jerry 369 Proell, Kay 145, 181, 237 Provost, David 85 Pruett, AnnoMarie 311 Pucketl, Marilyn 81, 310. 333 Putnam. Lyie 146, 164 — Q— Ouigley. Diane 185, 335, 240 — R— Rae, Connie 189, 2J0 Rogsdole. George 146, 248, 250, 256 Romalho, Lorry 194 Romondini, Dennis 164, 223 Rondell, Betty 73, 87, 175. 213, 229 Ronsberger, Kay 187 Rosmussen, Horold 28, 191 Rou, Judy 146, 175. 237 Rau. Fred 159, 200 Roy bourn, James 146, 2 07 Raybourn, Joonne 211 Raymond, Jeanette 77 Reo, Ralph 37 Read. Pat 187 Reeding, Dell 146. 185. 191, 223 Redmon, Robert 146, 224, 23) Redwine, Chorlene 59. 177, 217 Rcdwime. Judi 87 Reed, Boney 241 Reeg, Ron 163 Reichhordt, Larry 261, 262 Reinold, Bill 169 Reis, John 191 Reiss, Bruce 146, 225 Rein, Bob 190 Renfrce, Moryc 1 86 Renno, Suion 121. 226 Renning, James 146, 192 Reynolds. Morgo 1 83. 21 1 Reynolds, Roy 66, 73 Rite, Cynthio 146, 187. 217 Rice, John 151. 167, 192 Rice, Mary 146. 213 Rich, Harold 161 Rich, Sue 146, 182. 210, 225, 242 Richords, Herbert 202 Richardson, Marjorie 186. 210 Richerl, John 1 67 Riddle, Pol 173. 196 Ridgway. Kendoll 168 Ricbhoff. Carol 41, 185, 196, 211, 223 R.cdel eric 167 Rioke Gory 160, 161 . 216 Rigglc, Bonnie Riggs. Karen 35 Riley. Richard 146. Rimmer, Judith 146, 173. Ripley, La Vonne 113, Ripley. Shoron 59, Rivero, lydia Rivero, Micki 43, 64. 196. Rivers, Morjorie 185, 187 Riitotto, Pol 48, 185, Roberts. Tom Roberts. Viola 146. Robertson. Bonnie 71, 171 Robertson, Keitho Robeson, Marvin Robinson, Chorles Robinson, Leolo Robinson. Leslie Robinson. Robbie Rocho. Jonice Rochholi Metvin Rodden, Rosemary . . Rodrtguei, Gilbert Rodgers. Carolyn Rogers, Dale Rogers, Dorrly 248, Rogers. Gwendolyn 93, 1 56. 172 Rohrig, Naomi Rohrlte. Richard 100. 146, 214 248, 251, 253, Rojos. Carlos Root. John 154. 160, Rosander. Sharon Rose. Corlene Rose. Richard 95, 146. 162. 192. Rose. Terry Rosebraugh, Loren Rosenou, Karen Rossi. Carol 212 Rountree, Bill Rountree, Eliiobeth 187, 210, Roupe, Gil Rousel , Edwin Ruble, Jeannine ... Ruby, Barbara Ruby. Daryl Ruby, Martin Rude, John Rudholm. Beverly 186. 196 Ruggieri, Mary 90, 198. Rusconie, Charles Rusligan. Jock 41, 146, Ruth. D)ck Rutigliano. Louise Ryon. Elizabeth 175 Ryan, Nell 61. 173 Ryder, Bill 191, 214 Ryle, John 75, — S— Sabol, Joseph 191, 218, 219 Sabol. Joye 1 83 Solslrom, Arthur 37, 66, 67, 68, 7 Soger, Marsha Sakato. Kenneth 37. 331, Salmon, Sandra Somons, Dione 173, 210 Sample, Fannie Sonborn, Conrad Sanders, Josef Sanders, Sharon 57, 59, 6( 120, 170, 181 Sanderson, Jim 248 Sanderson, lynne 71 Santos, Jim 146, 159, 210, Saranlos, George 261, Sorgenlini, Anne Sorkision. Eddie 167, Saunders, Kathy Savage, Bill Savory, Mory 92 118, 175, Schaefer. Donald 164, Schoefer, MoryAnn 146, 171. Schafer Susan 61, 188, Schofler Suson 61, 177, 186 310, Schopansky, Elwood Schardt. Lonnie 146, Schortt, Noncy Scheldt, Bill 79, 146. Scheldt, George Schiebelhul, Karen 61, 77, 305, Schiller, Ron Schirmocher. Ederhard 146, 303, Schmidt, Don 146, Schmidt, Ken Schmidt, Richard , . . - . Schmidt. Richord Schneider. Dennis . . , . . Schneider. Phil ..... , Schneider. Sue ...... 186. Scholi. Kathleen Schroder, Joon Schreeter, Viola Schulle, Roger 135, 146. 146 188 331 339 155 336 187 236 210 191 157 187 179 65 161 301 155 87 167 187 146 65 37 189 368 249 170. 198 21 1 169, 254 38 161 87 68 268 85 87 186 213 84 237 219 29 187 175 170 151 227 242 232 231 167 271 211 195 335 258 146 , 242 301 2, 73 245 , 236 179 , 225 41 146 245 i 90 , 210 255 , 227 , 214 264 189 339 188 87 196 275 179 196 195, 225 146 238 245 157 157 173, 225 270 338 307 191 191 157 169 277 217 35 186 82 157 GENERAL INDEX Schulti, Chuck 191 Schulli, Dick 165 Schulli. Ernie 214, 259 Shulli. Allen 199 Schull, Ken 92 Schwofty, Marvin 27, 68 Schwan, Joel 75, 190, 233 Scott, FrecJeric 44 Scoll, JucJilh 57, 59, 63, 66, 170 Scott, Kenneth 147, 169 Scott, Wayne 190 Scruggs, Charlene 205, 242 Scully, Sondra 121, 179, 237, 243, Scully, Sharon 71, 121, 179 Sebastian, Manuel 147, 203 Seifert, Bruce 214, 248 Seilcrt, Janice 1 89 Seller, Bill 160, 161 Sekimoto, Ellen 221 Selkirk, Robert 200 Seltier, Joan 56, 64, 101, 147, 181, 243 Scrcno. Vincent 147, 207, 236 Sergent. Norl 147, 201, 234 Sergi, Leonard 147 Serrano, David 190 Sessions, Richard 147, 164 Sexton, Patricia 147, 241 Shackelford, Monte 189 Shacklett, Gordon 73, 147, 205, 232, 242 Shafer, Mary Ann 130 Shaffer, Bonnie 59, 63, 66, 87, 94, 95, 106, 112, 179 Shchbogian, Bedros 191 Shamlin, Dianne 196, 210 Sharp, Barbara 189 Sharroh, Diane 147, 181 Shawl, Robert 147, 157, 231 Shawver, Carole 119, 181, 196, 197 Sheehan, Paul 39 Sheldon, Don 191 Shell, Bonnie 71, 173 Shelton, Potty 189 Shepard, Bernard 66 Shepherd, Sandra 147, 183, 237, 242 Sheppord, Joyce 123, 170, 225, 232 Sherott, Don 270 Sherer, Shirley 147 Sheerer, J. D 276 Sherry, Lester 147, 163, 164, 203 Shibata, Pauline 147, 186, 210, 226 Shields. Mctta 185, 237 Shiffer, Jim 30 Shiflett, Ray 190 Shigehara, Wilbur 226 Shimer, Jean 186 Shipley, Richard 147 Shirley, William 147, 232 Shitonishi, Rciko 147, 189 Shultis, Stephanie 189 Shumaker, John 147, 223, 232 Shumway, Mary 183, 188, 211 Siegel, David 191, 232 Siegfried, Bob 165 Silva, Sylvia 119, 181, 189 Silverio, Rose 188, 216 Simi, Dante 125, 147, 164 Simmons, Jacqueline 147, 210, 244 Simms, Norval 100, 147, 164, 204, 232 Simonian, Richard 147, 203, 223, 226 Simons, David 147, 234 Simons, Lindo 57, 59, 61, 63, 66, 71, 177, 205 Singer, John 190 Singh, Ajmel 41 Sirman, James 191 Sirman, John 278 Sivaslian, Greg 57, 68, 123, 167, 223 Skidmore, Richard 147, 200, 207, 236 Skoegard, Marilyn 59, 173, 196 Slagic, Mike 170, 214, 248, 254 Slovin, Charles 147 Slinkard, Camille 196, 197 Sloan, Barbara 173, 187 Sloan, Forrest 235 Sloan, Sondra 173 Smellier, Ken 238 Smith, Earl 147 Smith, Elaine 147 Smith, Esther 81 Smith, Gary . 1 65 Smith, Cordon 191 Smith, Larry 151, 206 Smith, Linda 187 Smith, Patricia 63, 66, 71, 76, 94, 179 Smith, Randolph 147 Smith, Robert 147, 231 Smith, Roger 165 Smiltcamp, Bob 218 Smoljan, David 184, 190 Snapp, Linda 124, 130, 148, 170, 175, 210, 223 Snow, Carolyn 148 Snow. John 148, 201 Snow, Ray 122 Snow, Shirley 59, 90, 148, 1B7, 223 Solomon, Janet 200 Sommers, Tom 169, 257, 271 Sonke, Eidth 151, 217 Sordi, Rookie 167, 223 Sorensen. Mike . . 191 Souza. Thomas 148 Sparks, William 164 Spears. Linda 92, 175, 196 Speck, Mary 148, 232 Speer, Bob 62, 169 Spencer, Edward 25 Spencer, William 165 Spidell, William 148, 207, 236 Spina, Roy 203, 238 Stoccy, Hedley 27 Stagnard, Olivia 189 Stahl, Cliff 275 Stairs, Ston 59, 63, 167, 194 Staley, Jennifer 63, 66, 71, 79, 101, 175, 195 Stambaugh, Edgar 30 Stancoff, Nancy 120, 121, 183, 195 Stanley, George 44 Stanley, Vernon 148 Starr, Robert 148 Steele, Judi 189, 213 Slefanelli, John 169 Stefanich, Jack 167 Steffensen, Lawrence 121, 224, 243 Stehlik, Joe 157 Slehlik, Sue 59, 196, 211, 243 Steinberg, Donna 187, 206 Stenfort, June 63, 66, 71, 121, 189, 195 Stephens, Barbara 148, 189, 213 Stevenson, Bob 165 Stevenson, Raymond 164, 209, 210 Stevenson, Ylonne 148, 185, 188 Stewart, Carol 47, 82 Stewart, Catherine 119, 179, 196 Stewart, Consuelo 121, 243 Stewart, Trudy 189 Stillman, Jim 190 Stimel, Kay 184 St. Martin, Diane 189 Slock, Nancy 148 Stocking, Kenneth 97 Stocks, Cathy 57, 76, 121, 240, 242 Stockton. Annalee 187, 196, 223 Stolti, Gretchcn 186 Stone, Adele 148, 229 Story, Buffie 187 Strangio, William 148, 157, 203, 223 Strentz, Thomas 148 Sirickler, Donna 87, 228, 229 Stricklcr, Sharron 175, 188, 196 Stringfellow, Mike 165, 271 Strode, John 148, 203, 224 Stroud, Monterey 148, 210 Studinger, Don 204 Sluhr, Charles 148, 207 Sturgeon, Elaine 148 Sudjian, Berg 148 Suggs, Patricia 125, 148, 170, 181, 240 Sugita, Robert 148, 203, 210 Sullivan, Charles 148, 225 Surfield, Sandra 148, 235 Svenson, Karl . 73 Svoboda. Charlotte 188 Sweemey, Eddie ,159 Sweetland, Judy 61, 195, 197, 225 Sweitzcr, Eddy 191 Sybesma, Sam 200 — T— Taber, Danny 191 Tackett, Terry 268 Toga, Iris 148, 210, 226, 239 Taggard, Ken 191 Tahajian, Gerald 57, 61, 154, 167, 224 Taikin, Bill 190 Taira, Larry 204, 221 Takacs, Johnelle 187 Takahashi, Lloyd 148, 191, 221 Takeuchi, Victor 33 Talley, Gordon 148, 207, 236 Tomura, Lucille 148, 210 Taniguchi, Sumi 64 Tcpscoft, Benny 275 Tatum, James 1 63 Taylor, Gary 214, 248, 252 Taylor, luana 123, 223 Taylor, Paige 175, 195 Taylor, Patricia 148, 181 Taylor, Pegge 1 73 Taylor, Tony 1 57 Teeter, Poul 164, 203 Tenny, Edward 41 Tensong, Ron 257 Teves, Ann 148, 210, 223 Tharsing, Pal 121, 179, 187 Thayer, Dale 167, 191 Thielbahr, Bill 149, 169, 192, 238 Thiessen, Franklin 149, 214 Thomas, Janet 1 49 Thomas, Judith 196, 206, 225 Thomas, Karen 92, 118, 179, 196, 223 Thomasson, Georgia 187, 233, 237, 242 Thompson, Kent 190 Thompson, Marge 87 Thompson, Shirley 73 Thompson, Sue 37, 175, 196 Thompson, Tommy 214 Thomsen, Donna 41 Thorkelson, Joyce 79, 179, 226 Thornton, Lynda 1 89 Thorpe, Carol 59, 66, 121, 222, 223, 179 Tillcy, Bettie 149, 210 Tingen, Mary 87, 233 Tipton. Duane 248 Tjerrild. Dalynn 35 Todd, Allha 241 Todd, Denton 164, 241, 268 Tolle, Joan 211 Tomerlin, Charles 159 Tomlinsen, Marjorie 92 Tong, Gabriellc 220 Toshiyuki, Ross 221 Travis, Julia , 65 Treiio, Anthony 1 99 Truce, Don 191 Troiani, Nick 157, 191, 215 Tsai, Jomes 190 Tsukida, Roy 149, 203, 221, 224 Tuccori, Stanley 56, 61, 63, 66, 125, 131, 149, 154, 157, 192, 225 Tueller, Delias 25 Tukloff, Ronold 149, 154, 164 Turner, Diane 149, 210, 222, 223 Turner, Kathy 149, 210 Tutlle, Fred 214, 248, 252 — u— Ueki, Thelma 149, 206, 210, 237 Uldall. Jackie 177 Underwood, Louise 164 Uriarle, Tom 169, 262 Urquhort, William 160, 161 — V— Valoff, John 149, 201 Vanderford. Charier 149 Van De Wetering, Carey 191 VonDoren, Bill 273 VanDorn. Christine 189 VanGalder, Robert 149, 214, 248, 251, 253, 254 VanGelder, Peter 81, 164, 206 Van Hook, Sandra 189 VanHoorebeke, Bill 219 VonKirk, Rodney 151 Van Konynenburg, Gerry 188 Van Voorhiss, Lynn 231 Vasquez, Mary 218 Vaughan, Jimmie 149, 189 Vaughl, Charlotte 149, 210, 217, 235 Veninga, Donald 149, 169, 223 Venter, Elizabeth 61, 189, 223 Verdugo, Bill 218 Verlinde, Paul 149 Vidak. Jim 190 Vilhauer. Carolyn 59, 149, 177 Villa, Margaret 149, 212, 213 Villa. Usboldo 149 Vinagre, Gary 61, 121, 169, 191, 223 Vinson, Gerald 191 Vinzant, Barbara 92, 175, 197 Vogt, Judy 149, 210 VogI, William 149, 201, 242 Volkmann. Janelee 149, 181 Vollstedt, Susan 187, 225 Vose, Linda 87, 187 — w— Waddle, Buck 191 Wokida, Deanna 149, 221 Waldron, Pat 186 Walker, Bob 191 Walker, Judy 189 Walker, Perry 165 Walker, Ronald 169, 276 Walker, Suzanne 189 Wall, Ernie 149, 154, 214, 248 Wall, Kenneth 87, 149 Wallace, Carl 261, 265 Wallin, Charlie 258 Walsh, Bill 82, 83 Walton, Eric 63, 66, 121, 159 Walton. Harold 64, 239 Walton, Virginia 186 Ward, James 87, 97, 164, 205, 241 Ward, Jerry 66, 125, 131, 149, 164, 192, 203 Ward, Lou 185, 189 Ward, Roy 149, 210 Word, Wylodean 149, 210 Warden, Georgia 177, 186, 196, 237 Wardic, Orrin 25 Warmerdam, Bill 149, 201, 234, 243 Warmerdam, Cornelius 259, 272 Warmerdam, John 215, 216, 239, 243 287 GENERAL INDEX Wocmerdam. Nick 216 243. 273 Wornet. Ellen 239 Wotner, Joon 187 206 Woslom. Harold 190 Walermon, Rulh 43 Wolkins, Gory 62, 88, 9S 131 Wolkins, John ISO Wolls Phyllis 26, 75, 94 Woyle Bill 248 Weover Cordis 187 Webb Borboro 150, 189, 237 Weber, Joyce 187, 232 Webster, J. 157, 240 Webster, John 248. 250 Webster Melindo 63. 66 340 Wedegoertner, Kay 210 Wedel, Doug 84, 97 Wedel, Jeonnette 154 Weed. Fronk 150. 203 244 Wegley, Jerry 273 Weidmer, Dole 191 Weisbrodt, Neil 169 Weisenberger, Kyle 85 Welch, Dorlene 187 Welch, Patricia 179 Welch, Sharon 181, 195 Weled, Berry 169 Wellfore, John 87, 164 Wells, Sylvio 188 Wenger, Caroline 64, 150, 232 Werfel. Bink 245 West. Mary Jo 232 West. Pol 35 West, Sharon 59. 63, 66, 115, 175 West, Sue 189 West. Vern ISO Westby, Koren 186 Westerfield, Tom 33 Wheoly, Mervin 85 Wheoly, Perry 241 Whcoton, Herbert 26 Wheeler, Judith 150. 210, 237, 244 Wheeler, Marilyn 150, 213, 229 Whipple, Bill 64, 166 While, Jon 56, 70, 71, 94, 181, 205, 240 White, Leslie 150 225 White, Tom 35 White. Warren 159 204 214 258, 276 Whitlen, Rick 1 19, 165 Whyto, Melinda 223 243 Wickershom, Lynn 150 210 Wiesler, Richord 199 Wiggins, B.M 169 Wilbonks, Betty 59, 196 Wilcox. Goyle 185, 188, 237 Wilcox, Judy 40 Wild, Christy 1 19, 196, 197, 235 Wild Ernie 267 Wilhile, Brian 223 Wilkinson, Ann 186 Williams, Bobe 214, 227 Williams, Bonnie 97, 150, 187, 186 233 Willioms, Donald ISO Williams, Howard 191 Williams, J, 214, 248, 252 253 Williams, Judy 173 Williams, Olwen 187 Willioms, Warren 163, 164 Willis, Diona 189 Willis, Nancy 206, 74? Willis, Patricio . . 150 Wills, Dennis 131 Wills, Patricio 57 , 76, 170, 1 77 Wilmot, Ceroid 223 Wilson. Carole 61, 183, 187, 210 Wilson, Chorleen ISO, 206, 210 Wilson, David 85, 245 Wilson, Donna 150, 187, 241 Wilson, Gordon 26 , 64, 66, 68, 72 , 73 Wilson, James 66, ISO, 185, 188 Wilson, James 63 1, 83, 125 131, 150 , 157, 206 Wilson, Linda 188 Wilson, Noel 191 Wilson, Sarah 59, 21 1 V inchesler, Bill 191 Wing, Barbara 150 Winslow, Rollin 163 273 Winter, J, 233 Wold, Bob 163 Wolfsberger, Jim 270 210 Womock, Ennis 45 Womack, Richard 248, 250 Wong, Kane 230, 231 Wong, Sondro 220 Wong, Modelyn 220 Woo, Jeonnine 59, ISO, 220 237 Wood, Dick 170, 214, 259, 273 Wood, Don 219 Wood, Larry 191 Woodmon, Jomes 150 238 Woodman, Koy 179 Wooster, Ann , . , 186 Wright, John 47 WuK, Phi l 84 Wulstein Sherrine 186 218 Wycoff, Bob 214, 274 275 Wynn, Dionn 1 86 — Y— Yoger, Jerry 191 Yamado Midori 187, 226 237, 239 Yomomoto, Robert 1 50, 207 Yono, Knen-Lon 189 Yarbrough, Margorel 70, 71, 150, 175, 242 Yordumion, Evelyn 87, 233 Yeots, Chuck 165 Yee, Sharon 76 150, 220 Yelo. Marie 189, 211 Yick, Horold 1 SO. 236 Yocum, Lynn 1 87 Yokomi, Janet 221 Yokoto, Georgia 150, 210, 221, 226 Yoshido, Elaine 150, 210 Yoshida Neol 216, 221, 275 Young, Borboro 187, 220 Young, Marianne 188. 220 Young. Marshall 190 Young, Maxtne 189 Young, William .66 Youngblood, Odell 269 Youngclous Choiles 131, ISO, 234 Youngclous, Judith 73. 82, 150, 206 Youngclous, Loren 200 201, 239 — Z— Zathory , Dwoin 257 Zor Yoga )9] Zovola, Nothan 241 Zehigian, Edward 59. 61, 225 Zelhort. Ann 63, 66. 92, 175, 239 Zeigenhagel, Sharon 150 Zimmermon, Charles 1 50 Zimmerman. Gail 150 186 Zindel, Guy 151, 207 Zingorelli, Gene 59, 1 94 Zinn, Johnnie 198, 199 Zogrofos, Poul 42 Zuspan, Bill 191 Zuspan, Bob 191 SUBJECT INDEX 288 A Cappella Choir 87 Agricultural Mechonics Club 200 Agronomy Club 201 Alpha Kappi Psi 230 Alpha Phi Alpho , 155 Alpha Phi Gamma 233 Alpha Xi Delta 172 Arnold Atr Society 199 Associated Office 65 Associated Women Students 70 Baker Holl 186 Band 80 Baptist Student Union 241 Block Bridle Club 218 Blue Key 192 Bookstore Staff . . 65 Catifornio Society of Professionol Engineers 202 Campus Stoff 76 Conterbury Club 240 Cardinal Key 194 Chi Beta Alpha 234 Chinese Students 221 Collegian Staff 74 College " Y " 242 Computers Club 224 Doiry Club 200 Dote CommittA 64 Delta Gamma 1 74 Delta Sigma Phi 156 Delta Zcta 1 76 Directory Staff 79 Eteclion Committee 60 Epiilon Pi Tou 236 Fire Department 227 Flying Bulldogs 227 Freshman Executive Committee 1 1 9 Freshmen Women ' s Luncheon Club 197 Graves Hall 188 Handbook Stoff 78 Health Committee ....... 68 Hillel Club 245 Homcn Hall 190 Horticulture Club 216 Huio Hawoii Club . 226 Industrial Arts Club 207 Interdormitory Council 184 Interfraternity Council 1 54 Intervarsity Christian Fellowship 244 Junior Executive Committee 123 Kappa Alpha Theta 178 Kappa Delta Pi 235 Kappa Kappa Gomma 180 Kappa Phrateres 217 Koppa Sigma Phi 157 Lambda Chi Alpha 160 le Certle Francois ....... 205 library Committee 67 Little Sisters of Mtnervo 170 Mu Phi Epsilon 233 Newman Club 243 Nightingales , 211 Nisei Club 222 Omicron Sigma Pi 237 Orientation Committee 57 Ornamental Horticulture Club 201 Panhcllcnic Council 171 Phi Kappa Phi 240 Phi Mu 182 Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonic 232 Phi Sigma Tau 238 Piono Forte Club 205 Pi Epsiton 229 Pi Gommo Mu 239 Pi Omega Pi 239 Police Unit , 69 Pre-Dental Club ........ 204 Pre-Med Club 204 Psychology 206 Public Information Committee 66 Public Relolions Committee 62 Roily Committee 58 Recreation Club 228 Rodeo Club 220 Scholarship Committee 67 Senior Executive Committee 1 25 Service for International Students Committee 64 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1 68 Sigma Chi . 1 62 Sigma Nu . 165 Ski Club 222 Sophomore Executive Committee 121 Sophomore Service Society 1 95 Student Body Executive Committee 56 Student California Teachers Association 208 Student Court ... 69 Student Life Committee 66 Student Union Committee . 68 SWAG 196 Theta Chi . , 166 Tokalon 193 Tri-Beta 232 Vorsity " F " 214 Viticulture Club 215 Western Speech Associolion 206 Who ' s Who 126 Women ' s Recreation Association 312 Young Democrats 226 Young Republicans 225 V ' { ' ( 1 1 . i i • l.J ' :i -i FIFTIETH Co4ft4ne4ice4m4tt 0 ' Xe uUAje4 OF THE fRBSHO ST Are coueee Wednesday, June 7, 1961 WEST LAWN 7:00 p. M. 1961 Preliminary Orchestra Concert, 6:30-7:00 p.m. College Orchestra PROCESSIONAL: Prelude from " Die Meistersingers " Richard Wagner Festal Marcli in C Charles W . Cadman March of the Priests from " Athalia " ----- Felix Mendelssohn Invocation Reverend Paul S. Kershner Pastor, First Congregational Church Fanfare Fugue - J. S. Bach Morgenmusik, 1932 - - - - Paul Hindemith Maessig bewegt Lied Bewegt College Brass Choir " THE PURSUIT OF CONTROVERSY " Carol Anne Gregg, Ho?ior Re[)res£ntative oj Senior Women " OBSOLESCENCE OF LEARNING " James Arthur Renning, Honor Representative oj Senior Men " THE HALLS OF IVY AND THE BRAVE NEW WORLD " Glenn S. Dumke, President of San Francisco State College ANNOUNCEMENT OF AWARDS AND PRESENTATION OF GRADUATES Irwin O. Addicoit, Vice President oj the College CONFERRING OF DEGREES Arnold E. Joyal, President oj the College COMMISSIONING OF AIR R.O.T.C. CADETS Lt. Col. Edgar Stambaugh, U.S.A. F. THE FRESNO STATE COLLEGE FOUNDATION AWARD Arnold E. Joyal, President oj the College Alma Mater Gibson-Morrison Benediction Father Sergio P. Negro Chaplain. Fresno State College Newman Club RECESSIONAL: University Grand March Edwin Franko Goldman The audience may remain seated during the and recessional. Following Commencement, the Pre.sident ' s Reception in honor of the graduates will be held in the east wing of the cafeteria. Faculty, parents, and friends arc cordially invited. BACHELOR OF ARTS DEGREE BACHELOR OF SCIENCE DEGREE BACHELOR OF EDUCATION DEGREE MASTER OF ARTS DEGREE MASTER OF SCIENCE DEGREE HONOR GRADUATES HIGHEST HONORS Sandra Carol Allen Tania Altintop Judith E. Anderson Sharon Lynn Berg Walter Wilson Bertram Richard Calvin Booth Harriett Jean Burt Myrna Lou Carter Velma F. Carter John Irvin Castor Nancy S. Clark Dwight William Doss Mary Helen Pikes Clarice Jane Hartman Fisher Judy Inez Hughes Irmgard E. Hunter Diana De Shields Kayes Ronald Clinton Koehn Dora Caroline McConnell Kathleen Erdene Peasley Homer Odell Porter Nancy Fay Roberson Ethel Macomber Roselle Edmina Croxdale Shelton Richard Loren Shipley Nerval Manning Simms Gail Margaret Thompson Phyllis F. Webster Juliana Weston Kay Henson Williams HIGH HONORS Jean C. Abe Ann Elizabeth Alford Gilbert LeRoy Bertoldi Janet Louise Binkley Patricia A. Bomar Donald Lee Bradley Helen Elaine Broderson Beverly Ann Broughton Dorothy A. Burns Lucile A. Carpenter Arlene Ann Chelstrom Ronald Max Davis Gail Linden Denman Mary Kallock Depew Curtis Edward Diebert Ralph Dollens Robert Donald Joyce Kehm Easter Douglas Allan Eudaly Burton Carl Ferrell Sarah Louise Fox Carol Anne Gregg Patricia Ann Hair Catharine Verdel Herrick HIGH HONORS (Continued) Charles Wilson Howland Elizabeth Gayle Ingrain Barbara Jean Jenanyan Sandra Nelle Lawson Karlene Kay Lowe Satoko Masuda Daniel M. Mello Rita Ball Middleton Mary Elizabeth Miles Arva June Moyers Molly S. Nance Jack Herbert Parker Reba V. Pearcy Arnold William Samuel Peters Sherode Blevins Powers Juanita Marjorie Purcell James Arthur Rcnning Mary Alyce Rice Joseph M. Simas Mary Magdalene Smith Mary Ellen Speck Patricia Powell Thurman Judith Elizabeth Unruh Velio Vahtra Charles L. Vanderford Muriel Evelyn Van Schaick Mervin Blythe Whealy Bonnie Sue Williams Donald R. Williams Sharon Wong Yee Harold M. Yick HONORS Karen Irene Allen H. Janet Andersen Georgette Paige Andreis Delia V. Bloyd Sandra E. Bogdanoff Marilyn Jean Boyd Susan Madge Chandler Norman Chock Darrell Gene Condit Dorothy Delaney Frances M. Dennis Carl William Drow Ruth Fair Glen Foster Joan Darlene Franks John N. Freitas Marilyn C. Fries Bennie Rex Furman Burl Dean Gibson Annie Judith Hackmann Curtis Jack Haile Patricia Ewing Hammond Paul R. Harris Brcnda Gonsalves Hendren Kathleen Mary Herbert William Victor Higgs M. Louise Hill Terri Ann Hirt D. Maxine Zimmerman loppini Adina B. Janzen Avis S. Johnson Marlene Marie Keirn Eva dean Knecht Karen Louise Kraft Dorothy Jane Krause Mary Isabel Longacre Mary W. MacKenzie Barbara Brittain Marks Louis Leo Means Wayne V. Merchen Bobbie Lou Noble JoAnn Phillips Claudia Lorraine Poulsen Kay Elaine Proett Charlotte Rosalyn Reynolds John Terrill Roberts Gwendolyn Kay Rogers Conrad B. Sanborn Marjorie Vanlora Schaef Mary Ann Schafer Elwood Jay Schapansky Eberhard Georg Schirmachcr Joan Silveira June Chambers Stevens Charlotte Jane Vaught Truman Walter Whorton John H. Wise Robert Yamamoto BACHELOR OF ARTS DEGREE Helvi Aalto, Education (General Elementary) Larry Kirk Acker, Social Science Carol Ann Adam, Physical Education (Special Secondary) Arthur Donald Adams, Industrial Arts Michael Adams, Geography Thomas Carpenter Adams, Physical Education Theodore M. Addison, Education Nancy Ann Agard, Education Alford Donald Aldridge, Education Helen Gertrude Alexander, Education Ann Elizabeth Alford, Education (Kindergarten-Primary and General Elementary) Michael Dennis Allard, Speech Donald Bruce Allen, Geology Frances Becker Allen, Education Karen Irene Allen, Education (General Elementary) Sandra Carol Allen, Education (General Elementary) Tania Altintop, Spanish Lorene L. Wurscher Ames, Education Judith E. Anderson, Education Georgette Paige Andreis, Education (General Elementary) Joseph E. Andrews, Music (Special Secondary) Beverly Joy Antranikian, Education ( Kindergarten-Prifnary and General Elementary) Lurlynne Mardell Arkelian, Education (General Elementary) James F. Arthur, Zoology Marian Elizabeth Atamian, Education (Kindergarten-Primary and General Elementary) Ronald James Austin, Geology Beulah G. Babcock, Nursing Donald Jesse Baker, Education Patricia Louise Baker, Education (General Elementary) Raymond C. Baker, Education (General Elementary) Harry Edward Bakker, Social Studies Nancy Ann Balaam, Business Education Mary Jo Anderson Balakian, Education (General Elementary) David William Barber, Music James Vincent Barile, Education Bobby A. Barnhart, Education Dorothy D. Barsamian, Home Economics (Special Secondary) Carole Ann Corcoran Barton, Home Economics (Special Secondary) Thad LeRoy Baxley, Social Studies Jerry Theodore Beatty, Geography Keith L Becker, Art Merilyn Christmas Bedell, Sociology-Anthropology Cecilia Anne Bell, Mathematics James Dale Bell, Philosophy-Psychology Mabelle W. Bell, Social Welfare Sidney Earl Belt, Education Alice Madeliene Benadom, Education (General Elementary) Juanita Lynette Bentz, Education Marilyn Anne Benzango, Art Andriette Joyce Benzler, Social Studies Sharon Lynn Berg, English (Junior High School) Fred E. Bergander, Jr. Biology Hildur A. Bergthold, Education (General Elementary) Del R. Bern, Economics Joanne T. Bernardi, Home Economics (Special Secondary) Barbara Neal Berry, Ho?ne Economics Gilbert LeRoy Bertoldi, Geology Walter Wilson Bertram, Education Phyllis Novosel Bingham, Education Janet Louise Binkley, Education (General Elementary) Mary Judith Bishop, Education (Kindergarten-Primary and General Elementary) Delia V. Bloyd, Education (General Elementary) Maria Boccasile, Education Sandra E. Bogdanoff, Education (General Ele?nentary) Patricia A. Bomar, Art Mary Catherine Booch, Social Science Virginia Ann Boomer, Physical Education (Special Secondary) Richard Calvin Booth, Education Frances Joan Borchard, Physical Education (Special Secondary) Nancy V. Bosserman, English Marie Irene Boucher, Education (General Elementary) Ann Bowman, Home Economics Marilyn Jean Boyd, Mathematics (junior High School) Mary Lynn Boyd, English (General Secondary) Nadine Bernice Boyd, Education (General Elementary) Roy William Bradbury, Psychology Donna Lee Brady, Education (General Elementary) May Frances Bramlett, Education (General Elementary) May Russell Brash, Education Raymond Hagen Bremner, Chemistry Edna C. Brennan, Education Charles William Briggs, Health Education Beverly Ann Broughton, Education (General Elementary) Myrtle Marie Brown, Education (General Elementary) Thomas B. Brown, Physical Education Reba Browne, Speech Sandra Yearout Browning, Education (General Elementary) Hazel Elizabeth Brumbaugh, Education (General Elementary) Kenneth B. Budd, Jr., Speech Gerald Dean Burk, Geology Dorothy A. Burns, Education (General Elementary) Lynda Ann Burr, Education (Kindergarten-Primary and General Elementary) Harriett Jean Burt, Social Studies Stanley H. Busch, Li e Sciences-General Science Donald Estes Bush, Physical Education Joann Butts, Education (General Elementary) Elaine D. Caffee, Education Augie David Caldera, Education Sue Callahan, Education (General Elementary) BACHELOR OF ARTS DEGREE (Continued) James R. Calvert, Political Science Linord R. Cameron, Physical Education Andrew John Camoroda, Education (General Elementary) Vincent Richard Campisi, Physical Education Carolyn A. Girdoza, Education (Kindergarten-Primary and General Elementary) Arthur Ray Carpenter, Mathematics James Harry Carpenter, Industrial Arts Lucile A. Carpenter, Education Myrna Lou Girter, Education (General Elementary) Velma F. Carter, Education John B. Castillo, Jr., Education (General Elementary) John Ir in Clistor, Mathematics and Physics Frank Castro, Jr., Physical Education June H. Catania, Education Gladys Cay •ood, Education Susan Madge Chandler, Geography Patricia Gail Chappell, Education Meher Garabed Chekerdemian, Social Science Arlene Ann Chelstrom, Journalism Robert Joseph Ciiinello, History Ana Maria Rita Christensen, English Margaret Louise Christensen, Education (General Elementary) Marilyn Clark, Education Nancy S. Clark, Education Richard Garry Clark, Zoology Douglas F. Clore, Biology Ivan T. Clover, Biology Barbara Jean Coddington, Home Economics (Special Secondary) Bernice Irene Coffman, Physical Education Lewis Ray Coles, Education Elizabeth Collins, Nursing Stanley L. Combs, Industrial Arts (Special Secondary) Darrell Gene Condit, Physical Sciences-General Science Dixie Ruth Cook, Education Mary Louise Cook, Education (General Elementary) Marge Corbo, English Mcridith Alene Cornctt, Education (General Elementary) James Anthony Costa, Physical Education Jerry Wayne Cottengim, Indus rial Arts Frederick Casey Coughlin, Psychology Deborah Dodge Cowper, Education Kenneth Sterling Coyle, Journalism Sandra Cone Craft, Education (General Elementary) Gordon Craig, Journalism Dolores H. Critz, Art Denis Wilson Cromarty, Political Science George Wasliington Dabney III, Social Science Patricia A, Daigle, Education Thomas V. Daigle, Education Norma Daly, Education Marian Danielson, Business Education (Special Secondary) Valerie Ann Darrow, Education Gloria Jean Dauer, Education (General Elementary) Velma Eudora Dawson, Education Ronald L. Deaver, Biology Pablo Carlos de Landa, Spanish Dorothy Dclaney, Education Patrick Michael Delaney, Art Gail Linden Dcnman, Education (Kindergarten-Primary and General Elementary) Frances M. Dennis, Education (General Elementary) Carolyn Rac Densford, Education (General Elementary) Mary Kallcxk Depew, Music and Education (General Elementary) Laura Jane Dettinger, Art Carole E. DeWing, Education (General Elementary) Christine DiSibio, Physical Education (Special Secondary) Thcima J. Dodson, Education Ralph DoUens, Industrial Arts (Special Secondary) Robert Donald, Physical Education William Thomas Donohue, English Claretce J. Doolcy, Education Kenneth Davis Dose, Physical Education (Special Secondary) Grant Thomas Dostert, General Business Norman Otto Douglass, Social Science Daricll Albert Downey, Industrial Arts (Special Secondary) Nancy Ann Dunn, Education (General Elementary) Peter G. Duyst, Education Joyce Kchm Easter, Social Science Judith Virginia Ecklund, Education (General Elementary) Myron Duane Eissinger, Business Education Sargent Eissler, Education Charles Lloyd Eitzen, Education Marian Jean Eitzen, Education Mary Lillian Elder, Education Lee R. Ellis, Education Loyetta Harriet Ellis, Home Economics (Special Secondary) Jack Emerian, Social Studies EKvood John Enns, Industrial Arts Richard G. Erickson, Industrial Arts (Special Secondary) Douglas Allan Eudaly, Education (General Elementary) Roland Glen Ewert, Physical Education Ruth Fair, Sociology-Anthropology Jeanne Victoria Falk, Social Studies Rita Marie Fanconi, Home Economics Robert Wayne Faretta, English Frances Carol Farina, Education (General Elementary) Eleanor Estes Farmer, Education William L. Farrell, Geology Kathryn Christine Farrow, Social Weljare Helen M. Fast, Nursing Josepii Fernandes, Jr., Industrial Arts Burton Carl Ferrell, Industrial Arts (Special Secondary) Patricia L. Field, Education ( General Elementary) Thomas A, Fields, Education Mary Helen Fikes, Education Joyce A. Filkel, Education Alfred Fimbrez, Jr., Education (General Elementary) BACHELOR OF ARTS DEGREE (Continued) Richard Michael Firpo, Education (General Elementary) Clarice Jane Hartman Fisher, Education (Kindergarten-Primary and General Elementary) Maurice Fitzgerald, Geology William B. Fitzpatrick, Social Science Olive Kirkman Fitzsimmons, Education Robert Wayne Flaming, Industrial Arts (Special Secondary) Yolanda A. Flores, Education Gerald Otis Fore, Education (General Elementary) Glen Foster, Industrial Arts (Special Secondary) James M. Foster, Industrial Arts (Special Secondary) Joseph D. Foster, Health Education Curtis A. Fox, Social Studies Sarah Louise Fox, Education (General Elementary) Robert Eugene Fraley, Social Studies Joan Darlene Franks, Social Studies Margie V. Franz, Education (General Elementary) Marjorie F. E. Eraser, Nursing Phillip A. Freer, Speech John N. Freitas, Political Science Lorraine LaVerne Freitas, Education (General Elementary) Ronald K. Frickey, Social Science Marguerite Howes Fries, Education Marilyn C. Fries, Education (General Elementary) William Haley Fudge, Economics Grace Nobuko Fujisawa, Home Economics Janetta Joyce Gahura, Spanish Gerald Taylor Gaines, Social Science Goorgen Ara Galstiantz, English Robert L. Gane, Industrial Arts Thomas Spencer Ganoe, Philosophy Grace B. Garcia, Education Louie B. Garcia, Education (General Elementary) Ramona Ameilia Garcia, Education (General Elementary) Gary Glenn Garlin, Education (General Elementary) August E. Garrido, Jr., Physical Education Byron Charles Gavrilis, Mathematics Theodore Curtis Gaw, Psychology Darlene Deanna Genetti, Education (General Elementary) Raymond A. Gentry, Social Science Arnold William Gerritsen, Psychology Lily P. Ghaffari, Chemistry Siavosh Ghaffari, Physical Science Burl Dean Gibson, Speech John Alden Giddings, Zoology Judith Ann Gilmer, Education (General Elementary) George Alton Glenn, History Don Goertz, Education Susan Louise Goodwin, Education (General Elementary) Sally Ann Grannell, Education Gordon R. Graves, Psychology Carolyn Louise Gray, Journalism Elvis L. Gray, Geology Charles B. Green, Economics Carol Anne Gregg, Education (General Elementary) Sharron Lyne Gregory, Social Welfare Howard Jack Grey, Geology S. LeRoy Guaglianone, Industrial Arts (Special Secondary) Raymond Essie Hackett, Zoology Annie Judith Hackmann, Education (General Elementary) Curtis Jack Haile, Education George Anderson Haire, Physical Education Ruth Hakobian, English Velmarie Haley, Education (General Elementary) Charles R. Hall, Chemistry Edward D. Hallam, Industrial Arts (Special Secondary) Linda Lee Hammack, Social Science Teddy Gene Hammack, Social Science Janey Wilkerson Hammaker, Education (General Elementary) Pamela Carroll Hammer, Physical Education Randolph Hammer, Social Science Patricia Ewing Hammond, Business Education (Special Secondary) John E. Hanson, Social Studies Jean Eva Harbin, Education (General Elementary) Janeth Eve Harnisch, Education Rita Louise Harris, Education Kenneth Lee Hart, Social Science Lee Vern Hart, Education Arlen Everett Haskell, Biology Ronald J. Haskins, Education (General Elementary) Marianne Haury, Education (General Elementary) Carol Ann Hawkins, Education (General Elementary) Elmo S. Hays, Education (General Elementary) Winnifred F. Head, Education Lynnea Arlene Heath, Education Chester L. Hebern, Art (Special Secondary) Judith Dianne Hegarty, Education (Kindergarten-Primary and General Elementary) Gary R. Heisinger, Industrial Arts Ken D. Heitzenrader, Art Kathleen Mary Herbert, Art Rachel Ellen Herrgord, Education Catharine Verdel Herrick, Education Nanette lone Hetherington, Education (Kindergarten-Primary and General Elementary) Judith Ann Hill, Social Welfare M. Louise Hill, Education Roy Arthur Hines, Social Welfare Terri Ann Hirt, English Howard Kazuhiko Hiyama, Chemistry James C. Hoagland, Journalism F. Gene Hobbs, Education Buzz Leonard Hoffmann, Biology Floyd Michael Hogue, Chemistry Mary Ella Hogue, Home Economics (Special Secondary) Sandra Gail Holdsclaw, English James F. Holmes, Social Studies Mari Carolyn Hooper, Education Walter Robert Hopkins, Zoology BACHELOR OF ARTS DEGREE (Continued) Kathryn Lois Parker, Education (General Elementary) Troy Lenon Parker, Business Education (Special Secondary) Carol Ann Parks, Education (General Elementary) Margaret Louise Parks, Social Studies Rita Michael Patakas, Speech (Special Secondary) Frances Rolleen Patterson, Education (General Elementary) Jose Eugenie Paulino, Physical Education Kathleen Erdene Pcasley, Home Economics (Special Secondary) Marilynn Joan Peters, Social Science Wallace E. Peterson, Art Robert Le Roy Peyton, Geography Robert William Phair, Industrial Arts Gail Elaine Phillips, Education (General Elementary) JoAnn Phillips, Home Economics (Special Secondary) Patricia Gail Pierce, Education (General Elementary) Leslie E. Pifferini, Education Kenneth Wayne Pipes, History Eldridge Darrel Pitcock, Education George Elton Pittman, Art (Special Secondary) Ted Martin Pollard, Industrial Arts (Special Secondary) Carol Jean Poncet, Education (General Elementary) Neva Pauline Porter, Education (Kindergarten-Primary and General Elementary) Claudia Lorraine Poulsen, Art Elizabeth Irene Powell, Education Otto Gene Powell, Jr., Economics Judith Lynn Prentice, Education (Kindergarten-Primary and General Elementary) William Albert Price, Psychology Joanne Alice Prieur, Education Kay Elaine Proett, Home Economics (Special Secondary) Mitchell Louis Psenner, History Juanita Marjorie Purcell, Education Lyle William Putnam, English Charlotte Ann Quinlan, Education (General Elementary) Dalian F. Ragland, Education (General Elementary) Dorothy Daline Ragsdale, Education (General Elementary) George Cyrus Ragsdale, Physical Education (Special Secondary) William Ross Randall, Biologv Glenn Le Roy Rasmussen, Industrial Arts Marcia Jane Rasmussen, Home Economics (Special Secondary) Judith Marie Rau, Home Economics William Joseph Rauscher, Social Studies (Junior High School) Arthur Elmer Ray, Social Science James Warren Raybourn, Industrial Arts (Special Secondary) Christina Raymond, Education Lewis Ray Reader, Education (General Elementary) Dell Peter Redding, Life Sciences-General Science Frances G. Reid, Special Bruce Joseph Rciss, Public Administration James Arthur Renning, Chemistry Eleanor F. Rhoda, Education Cynthia Louise Rice, Education (General Elementary) Mary Alyce Rice, Mathematics Carolyn Sue Rich, Education (Kindergarten-Primary and General Elementary) Norma Miller Richey, Education (General Elementary) Bonnie Lois Riggle, Secretarial Administration James Carroll Riggs, Jr., Biology Judith Kay Rimmer, Physical Education (Special Secondary) James Herbert Ringer, Education John Terrill Roberts, Political Science Viola Gail Roberts, Education (General Elementary) Audrey B. Robesky, Education David Lee Robinson, Industrial Arts Melvin R. Rochholz, Education (General Elementary) John W. Roehl, Jr., Education Gwendolyn Kay Rogers, Education (General Elementary) Richard Ervan Rohrke, Art Robert Franklin Root, Psychology Ethel Macomber Roselle, Education (General Elementary) Franklin V. Rotclla, Education (General Elementary) Don K. Russell, Education Jack Arthur Rustigan, Zoology Clifford Ross Rutherford, Industrial Arts Raymond Lee Ryals, Education John C. Ryle, Journalism Katsuyuki Sakamoto, Psychology Donald Salado, Physical Education Jerry Mack Salmon, Business Education (Special Secondary) Conrad B. Sanborn, Mathematics Delbert D. Sanford, Industrial Arts (Special Secondary) Marjorie Vanlora Schaef, Education Mary Ann Schafer, Education (Kindergarten-Primary and General Elementary) Elwood Jay Schapansky, Physics William Alfred Scheldt, Art (Special Secondary) Donald Edward Schmidt, Industrial Arts (Special Secondary) Viola Helen Schroeter, Home Economics (Special Secondary) Ernest George Schultz, Physical Education Bethel V. Scott, Education Gary Kenneth Scott, Education (General Elementary) Peggy Ann Seilcr, Education ( General Elementary) Richard J. Seiler, Biology Charles Self, Education Joan Marie Seltzer, Social Science Vincent Peter Sercno, Jr., Industrial Arts (Special Secondary) Patricia Jane Sexton, Home Economics Gordon David Shacklett, Music Diane Catherine Sharrali, Education (General Elementary) BACHELOR OF ARTS DEGREE (Continued) Edmina Croxdale Shelton, Education Sandra Sharane Shepherd, Home Economics (Special Secondary) Shirley Lee Sherer, Education (Kindergarten-Primary and General Elementary) Miyuki Shiba, Business Education Pauline Masako Shibata, Education (General Elementary) Richard Loren Shipley, Music (Special Secondary) William Thomas Shirey, English William Delton Shirley, Zoology Reiko Shitanishi, Education (General Elementary) John P. Shumaker, Biology Joan Silveira, English Joseph M. Simas, Social Studies Jacqueline Simmons, Education (General Elementary) Nerval Manning Simms, Zoology Elaine Ann Smith, Chemistry Lloyd Abram Smith, jMathematics and Spanish Mary Magdalene Smith, Education (General Elementary) Orga W. Smith, Education Linda Fay Snapp, Education (Kindergarten-Primary and General Elementary) Edward Leon Snider, Physical Education (Special Secondary) Carolyn Lacy Snow, Education (General Elementary) Merlyn James Scares, Art (Special Secondary) Gary Warren Sorenson, Social Studies Mary Ellen Speck, Botany William R. Spidell, Industrial Arts (Special Secondary) Robert T. Spielman, Physical Education Harold L. Stafford, Education (General Elementary ) Barbara Blodget Staley, Education Vance C. Stanley, Physical Education Vernon L. Stanley, Psychology Susan Maruerite Stechman, Psychology Barbara Ann Stephens, Physical Education June Chambers Stevens, Social Studies Ylonne Juehl Stevenson, Psychology Nancy Gail Stock, Education (General Elementary) Wayne Gordon Stokes, Social Science Terrie D. Stoller, Education (General Elementary) Adele M. Stone, Physical Education (Special Secondary) Donald Arthur Studinger, Zoology Elaine Jeanette Sturgeon, Secretarial Administration Berg Sudjian, Education (General Elementary) Patricia Anne Suggs, Education Jerry Charles Sullivan, Biology Sandra Joyce Surfield, Education (General Elementary) Wanda Margaret Sutton, Education Patti A. Swan, Education Shirliann Margaret Swertfager, Education Joye Sue Syers, Education Iris Aiko Taga, Business Education Lloyd Takahashi, Chemistry Gordon Eugene Talley, Industrial Arts (Special Secondary) Lucille Mitsuko Tamura, Education (General Elementary) Louise Taylor, Education (General Elementary) Ann Marie Teves, Education (General Elementary) Franklin James Thiessen, Physical Education (Special Secondary) Janet Elaine Thomas, Education (Kindergarten Primary) Louis Jack Thomas, Economics Charles Gather Thompson, Education Gail Margaret Thompson, Education (General Elementary) Richard H. Thompson, Education (General Elementary) Tommy Ron Thompson, Physical Education David Lawrence Thomson, Geology Dorris Irene Thurber, Art Patricia Powell Thurman, Education (General Elementary) James Larry Tiller, Education (General Elementary) Bettie Lou Tillery, Education (General Elementary) Ruby Eilean Tilley, Education (General Elementary) Judith Marie Tocchini, Education (Kindergarten Primary) Venoid Eugene Tolbert, Industrial Arts Douglas Leland Tompkins, English George Earl Tompkins, Education Donald Ray Tow, Education (General Elementary) Laurence Stanley Tuccori, History Troy Sterling Tuggle, Social Studies Diane Angell Turner, Education (General Elementary) Katherine Irene Turner, Education (General Elementary) Donna Jean Udani, Education Thelma S. Ueki, Home Economics Marian L. LaMont Underwood, Education Judith Elizabeth Unruh, Education (General Elementary) Charles L. Vanderford, Education (General Elementary) Robert B. Van Galder, Physical Education Jimmie Leola Vaughan, Education (General Elementary) Charlotte Jane Vaught, Education (Kindergarten-Primary and General Elementary) Dale Eli Vig, Physical Education Margaret Joan Villa, Physical Education Judy Vogt, Physical Education (Special Secondary) Ronald Eugene Vom Steeg, Physical Education Glora Lee Masterson Wagner, Education (Kindergarten Primary) Jimmie Edward Waide, Education Julia H. Wainscott, Education (General Elementary) Ronald Edwin Waits, Education Deanna Masae Wakida, Secretarial Administration Ernie Wilford Wall, Physical Education (Special Secondary in Public Safety) Manuel Wallace, Education BACHELOR OF ARTS DEGREE (Continued) Roy J. Ward, Social Studies Ellen June Warner, Business Education (Special Secondary) Donna Jean Wamock, Home Economics John N. Watkins, Education (General Elementary) James Lynn Watson, Social Science Valerie Anderson Wayte, Home Economics (Special Secondary) Barbara Coleen Webb, Home Economics (Special Secondary) Joyce Fern Webster, Education (General Elementary) Phyllis I " . Webster, Education Gary Henry Weiss, Physical Science-General Science Vern Marshall West, Geology Juliana Weston, Education (General Elementary) Mervin Blythe Whealy, Education Perry Lee Whealy, Education (General Elementary) Margaret Ann Wheeldon, Education (General Elementary) Judith Ann Wheeler, Home Economics (Special Secondary) Marilyn Elaine Wheeler, Physical Education (Special Secondary) Dale White, Social Science Gerald Robert White, Physical Education (Special Secondary) Nelda H. Whiteside, Education (General Elementary) Janis R. Whitmann, Education (General Elementary) Truman Walter Whorton, Industrial Arts (Special Secondary) Ester Wiker, French Clark H. Wilbur, Education Barbara Jean Williams, Education (General Elementary) Bonnie Sue Williams, Education (General Elementary) Carl Morris Williams, Physical Education Donald R. Williams, Geology George L. Williams, Mathematics James E. Williams, journalism Kay Hcnson Williams, Education (General Elementary) Larry Norman Williams, Education Patricia Diane Willis, Education (General Eletnentary) Diantha Stewart Willmer, Education Dennis Lee Wills, Biology Charleen Lucille Wilson, Speech Donna Ann Wilson, Education (Kindergarten-Primary and General Elementary) James Michael Wilson, Physical Education James Ross Wilson, Radio Broadcasting Barbara Jane Wing, Education (General Elementary) Betty Louise Winter, Home Economics (Special Secondary) Wallace Raymond Winter, Music Richard B. Womack, Physical Education Jeannine Lee Woo, Home Economics Kcnnetli E. Woods, Psychology Vivian Campbell Work, Education Richard M. Worlcy, Physical Education Margaret Jane Yarbrough, Social Weljare Jamal Ibrahim Sh. Yassin, Political Science Sharon Wong Yee, Education (General Elementary) Harold M. Yick, Industrial Arts Georgia Ann Yokota, Education (General Elementary) Elaine Yoneko Yoshida, Education (General Elementary) John Edward Young, Jr., Sociology-Anthropology Judith Russell Youngclaus, Speech (Special Secondary) John David Zaver, Political Science Sharon Rae Ziegcnhagel, Education (General Elementary) Charles Clinton Zimmerman, Journalism Ralph L. Zimmerman, Social Science Velma Connor Zimmerman, Education Guy V. Zindel, Industrial Arts Rowland Neil Zinn, Psychology BACHELOR OF SCIENCE DEGREE Jean C. Abe, Accounting Vincent Alfaro, Criminology Thomas Eber Allen, Accounting Glendon Keith Amerine, Business Administration Charles N. Anderson, Marketing Amir Houshang Ardalan, General Agriculture Raymond V. Avedian, Animal Husbandry George Edward Bailey, Jr., Business Administration Kenneth Valton Ballard, Business Administration Oral L. Balzer, Business Administration David Ralph Barnett, Engineering, Industrial Option Aida Markarian Barsam, Mathematics Bruce Bartholomew, Engineering, Electrical Option Leonard James Barton, Mathematics Frank Everett Baxter, Jr., Engineering, Civil Option David Howard Beasley, Business Administration William Dwane Beck, Industrial Technology, Drafting Industries Frederic Inglis Belanus, Animal Husbandry Gerald Gregory Bender, Industrial Technology, Electrical Industries Raymond H. Bcnefield, Jr., Business Administration Robert Joseph Beretta, Business Administration George T. Berg, Engineering, Civil Option Vernon Theodore Berner, Jr., Industrial Technology, Electrical Industries William John Bcrtolani, Jr., Criminology Prem Nath Bhargava, Engineering, Mechanical Option Omparkash Singh Bindra, Engineering, Electrical Option Hiram William Blanken, General Agriculture Joyce Boghosian, Biology Joseph C. Bonadiman, Engineering, Civil Option Charles Wayne Bosworth, Engineering, Business Option Homer Neil Bowen, General Agriculture Brian Bruce Bin -man, Business Administration Bruce Durkce Bowman, Engineering, Civil Option Donald Lcc Bradley, Accounting Balbir Singh Brar, Engineering, Mechanical Option Loretta Lt Braun, Biology BACHELOR OF SCIENCE DEGREE (Continue) James Ronald Brazeal, Business Adminislration Joe Dan Brazil, Crop Production Clifford Eugene Dressier, Marketing Donald Otho Bricker, Engineering, Civil Option Lee Patrick Brown, Crir)itnology James W. Burchette, Industrial Technology, Electrical Industries Roy Vade Burnett, General Agriculture Ray Dee Buttram, Engineering, Civil Option Kenton P. Byers, Criminology Ogle Hubert Byers, Jr., Industrial Technology, Automotive Industries Robert John Cabral, Dairy Husbandry Donley Ellis Caldwell, Criminology Roger N. Callahan, Business Administration Donald D. Carlson, Engineering, Electrical Option Caryl Lee Carter, Marketing Harold Vincent Carter, Dairy Husbandry Harvey Wendell Casey, Business Administration Adolph Vincent Castro, Agricultural Inspection Nicolas Castro, Criminology E. Gene Cate, Crop Production Jerry L. Chadwick, Business Administration Ralph L. Chaffee, Animal Husbandry Archie J. Chaplin, Business Administration Edwin Duncan Charlebois, Accounting Felix Chavarria, Biology Norman Chock, Alicrobiology Michael F. Citro, Chemistry James Richard Clark, Engineering, Civil Option James Hamilton Cleaves, Biology Richard H. Colvin, Recreation William Russell Connell, Industrial Technology, Electrical Industries Paul Harlan Cook, Agricultural Inspection Norman Dale Covell, Animal Husbandry Duane Victor Coviello, Engineering, Industrial Option Gerald Culwell, Busines Administration Robert Albert Cummings, General Agriculture Chet Cummins, Marketing Daniel Nelson Cunningham, Accounting Arthur Edward Dana, Jr., Criminology James Raye Davis, Criminology Ronald Max Davis, Accounting William Jefferson Dawson III, Business Adminis- tration Robert Neil Day, Animal Husbandry Jim D. Deaver, Dairy Husbandry Harold K. Der ' ishian, Engineering, Mechanical Option Kay Chappell DeYoung, Accounting Greg Diamond, Mathematics Gylan Lafaun Dickey, Agricultural Engineering Curtis Edward Diebert, Chemistry Richard David Dillon, Marketing Donald G. Dineley, Engineering, Industrial Option John Henry Dobbs, Crop Production Michael John Dootoff, Poultry Husbandry Dwight William Doss, Engineering, Electrical Option Gene Dudley, Business Administration Joseph John Dugo, General Agriculture James William Dusin, Horticulture Inge Vivien Duvander, Dairy Husbandry Roger Dudley East, General Agriculture Donald R. Easter, Accounting Allen Joe Elia, Animal Husbandry James L. English, Business Administration Dempsey Wayne Farrier, Engineering, Electrical Option Dale B. Felton, Animal Husbandry Raymond John Fimbres, Jr., Criminology Henry Leon Fogle, Marketing Edward Raymond Foraker, Business Administration Richard E. Foreman, Mathematics Joseph Daniel Fraga, Accounting Robert Kent Franklin, Business Administration Bennie Rex Furman, Criminology David Sargis Galdrikian, Mathematics Mihaly Garazsi, Viticulture Marilyn Lucille Girodo, Biology Behram Gonen, Engineering, Civil Option Charles Chester Goodale, Jr., Agricultural Mechanics Gordon C. Goodier, Jr., Marketing Stanley Eugene Gordon, Chemistry John Gostanian, Engineering, Civil Option Cecil Dennis Graves, Criminology Tejinder S. Grewal, General Engineering Adelbert J. Gridley, General Agriculture Anthony R. Grieco, Engineering, Electrical Option Alice Fredricka Grusdat, Biology Thomas William Hale, Engineering, Civil Option Morris D. Hamby, Business Administration Norman Carl Hamlovv-, Engineering, Electrical and Mechanical Options Paul R. Harris, Accounting Ruth Marlene Harris, Recreation Gene Autry Hayes, Recreation Albert D. Heath, Jr., Accounting Patric Charles Heffernan, Busines Adminislration David Joseph Heinz, Business Administration Arthur Thomas Henson, III, Business Administration William Victor Higgs, Engineering, Industrial Option Richard Ray Hildebrand, Engineering, Mechanical Option Alan Corbett Hine, Poultry Husbandry James Wilson Hollingsworth, Business Administration Stanley Gary Holmes, Criminology Thomas Eugene Hoover, Crop Production Ronald Hastings Houston, Business Administration Robert E. Huber, Engineering, Civil Option Troy G. Huckabay, Crop Production Richard Keith Huff, Business Administration Keith Hutchinson, Accounting Bill Gene Jamison, General Agriculture Arnold Edward Johansen, Business Administration James M. Johnson, Dairy Industry Roy Allen Johnson, Crop Production Forest Beryl Johnston, Jr., Engineering. Civil Option Ghazi Kanafani, Agricultural Mechanics Richard Haig Kassabian, Ornamental Horticulture Geraldine S. Kebo, Biology Henry Arnold Kela, Mathematics Hugo Kevorkian, Engineering, Civil Option Chris D. Kinzel, Engineering, Cvil Option Frederick C. Kloch, Animal Husbandry Douglas W. Knight, Criminology Edward Koehler, Business Administration Lowell Gene Krumm, Crop Production Masumi J. Kiiramoto, Engineering, Electrical Option Theodore N. Lafleur, Jr., Enginering, Civil Option Varis E. Lamberts, Chemistry Mark Everett LaRue, Jr., Agricultural Engineering Don C. Leeper, General Agriculture BACHELOR OF SCIENCE DEGREE (Continue) Richard W. Lees, General Agrictdture Jolin H. Leon, Engineering, Mechanical Option Gilbert A. Lewis, Dairy Industry Larry D. Lungren, Viticulture Erwin Breuer Luttermoser, Business Administration Jesse Macias, Business Administration Boyd L. Maddox, General Agriculture Marvin Arthur Magarian, Microbiology Madan G. Malik, Engineering, Electrical Option Darrell Duane Malone, Mathematics Kenneth Larry Martin, Engineering, Mechanical Option Abraliam L. Martinez, Criminology Keitli K. Matsumura, Biology Remo A Lizzei, Business Administration Bob L. McDaniels, Criminology Bob Ray McDowell, Accounting James Lowell McFarlin, Mathematics Martin McGrath, Jr., Animal Husbandry Donald Douglas McMurchy, Engineering, Electrical Option Merlin Minger Meisner, Chemistry Daniel M. Mello, Agricultural Mechanics Glen Dean Melvin, Recreation Richard Mcncarini, Business Administration Archie Andrew Miller, General Agriculture James R. Miller, Animal Husbandry William Denholme Milligan, Criminology James Edward Milligan, Accounting Marcia Kay Mirigian, Alarketing Robert Daren Montgomery, Dairy Husbandry Serge Michael Morales, Criminology Gary Leon Morris, Engineering, Civil Option Duane Arthur Munger, General Agriculture Richard Wayne Nagel, General Agriculture Ben M. Nakagawa, Horticulture Tak T. Nakamura, Industrial Technology, Electrical Industries Ronald Wayne Naslund, Enginering, Civil Option Hartley B. Newman, Animal Husbandry Mason Lee Niblack, Recreation Robert J. Nielsen, Business Administration Edwin L. Niemann, Industrial Technology, Electrical Industries Leonard Rolland Olives, Jr., Criminology John Franklin Osantowski, Physics Luis Antonio da Silva Carvalho Pacheco, Engineering, Electrical Option Ghanshyam C. Patcl, Engineering, Civil Option Thomas Lyle Pearce, Mathematics Roger Whitford Peckenpaugh, Business Administration Fay W. Penney, Accounting Richard Lee Percival, Engineering, Civil Option Arnold William Samuel Peters, Microbiology Herbert Glenn Peters, Engineering, Electrical Option Carl Edward Peterson, Accounting Patrick C. Peterson, Criminology Robert Waif rid Peterson, Biology Raleigh Thomas Philp, General Agriculture Keith James Pieper, Engineering, Mechanical Option Homer Odell Porter, Engineering, Mechanical Option Glen Alan Poteet, Criminology James Gilbert Powell, Poultry Husbandry Sherode Blevins Powers, Animal Husbandry Wilbur L Prim, Engineering, Electrical Option Thomas M. Pulley, Crop Production Roy Allen Rainville, Criminology Robert L. Redmon, Accounting H. Edward Reich, Accounting David C. Rethwisch, Dairy Husbandry Donald Lee Richter, Business Administration Richard M. Riley, Business Administration Charles Ritchie, Mathematics Cecil Ray Roberts, Recreation Raymond Edward Russell, Business Administration Richard Robert Russell, Recreation Phyllis Joye Sabol, Ornamental Horticulture John E. Sanger, Engineering, Civil Option Richard H. Say, Viticulture Lonnie Dean Schardt. Engineering, Civil Option Charles I ' homas Schell, General Agriculture Eberhard Georg Schirmacher, Engineering, Civil Option Manuel Leon Sebastian, Engineering, Civil Option Dean Reynolds See, Industrial Technology, Automotive Industries John H. Scidcl, Marketing William Morrison Seller, Business Administration Noel Dean Sergent, Sr., Horticulture Leonard Sergi, Chemistry Robert M. Shawl, Business Administration Charles Frost Sheridan, General Agriculture James W. Shiffer, Marketing David Raymond Simons, Agricultural Inspection Richard L. Skidmore, Industrial Technology, Drafting Industries Charles D. Slavin, Jr., Industrial Technology, Drafting Industries Randolph R. Smith, Physics Robert Gene Smith, Business Administration John Knowlton Snow, Crop Production Thomas James Souza, Accounting Pauline Mandarich Spencer, Accounting Roy Daniel Spina, Jr., Engineering, Civil Option Don A. Stalter, Business Administration Robert Lewis Starr, Business Administration Donald L. Steward, Engineering, Civil Option John Kirk Strode, Engineering, Civil Option Larry Ronald Sturtz, Engineering, Mechanical Option Jere A. Swanson, Mathematics Eugene H. Taira, Criminology Timothy K. Taira, Engineering, Civil Option Frank Hitoshi Tanaka, Engineering, Mechanical Option William Norman Tarrance, Accounting , Willi.un Holmes Thielbahr, Engineering, Mechanical Option William Jack Tjerrild, General Engineering Roy Tsunco Tsukida, Engineering, Mechanical Option Ronald Lee Tukloff, Business Administration Velio Vahtra, Engineering, Electrical Option F. Louis Varga, Business Administration Ernest Vega, Criminology Usbaldo O. Villa, Accounting Herbert Edward Vogt, Jr., General Agriculture William Ronald Vogt, Crop Production Robert C. Wall, Criminology Jerry Benton Ward, Engineering, Business Option William John Warmerdam, Horticulture Gordon Claude Weaver, Business Administration John Duane Wells, Marketing RonakI E. Westall, Engineering, Mechanical Option L. Wayne White, Business Administration BACHELOR OF SCIENCE DEGREE (Continue) Graham McNamee Whittenbert, B isiiieis Administration Claude Edward Wilson, hiJiislrial Technology, Electrical Industries Erwin Frederick Winter, Criminology John H. Wise, Accounting James A. Woodman, Engineering, Mechanical Option Wycliffe P. Woodward, Industrial Technology, Electrical Industries James Willis Wylie, Business Administration Robert Yamamoto, Industrial Technology, Drafting Industries Donald Richard Yerian, Marketing Charles Bryan Youngclaus, General Agriculture Ronald Deen Zimmerman, Engineering, Civil Option BACHELOR OF EDUCATION DEGREE Jack C. Adams, Education (General Elementary) Robert Aguilar, Education (General Elementary) Pearl Ahlf, Education (General Elementary) Jerline Alford, Education (General Elementary) Betty Z. Amos, Education (General Elementary) H. Janet Andersen, Education (General Elementary) Dorothy M. Anderson, Education (General Elementary) Jeanne Ann Anderson, Education (General Elementary) Helen Atkin, Education (General Elementary) Judy Austinson, Education (General Elementary) Dimas R. Avila, Education (General Elementary) Joyce Ann Baumgarten, Education (General Elementary) La Vern Buss Beith, Education (General Elementary) Patricia Jo- An Bell, Education (General Elementary) Bett) ' Lou Berra, Education (General Elementary) Helen Elaine Broderson, Education (General Elementary) Mary Elizabeth Butt Burton, Education (General Elementary) Ruby Marie Gates, Education (General Elementary) Wilma Eileene Chapin, Education Fannie L. Chapman, Education (General Elementary) Eulah Fey Miller Childs, Education (General Elementary) Rachel Leona Cline, Education (General Elementary) Mary Louise Cole, Education (General Elementary) Myrna Helen Collins, Education (General Elementary) Josephine Virginia Colon, Education (General Elementary) Marie Martin Corzine, Education (General Elementary) Beryl M. Cruser, Education (General Elementary) John G. Davis, Education (General Elementary) Dorothy M. Dedo, Education (Kindergarten-Primary) Elsie M. Doyle, Education (General Elementary) Carl William Drow, Education (General Elementary) Kathryn M. Epperson, Education (General Elementary) Thomas A. Fischer, Education (General Elementary) Carolyn La Velle Franklin, Education (General Elementary) Hilda W. Fulmer, Education (General Elementary) Ronald Arthur Garner, Education (General Elementary) June Bernice Gerbaulet, Education (General Elementary) Phyllis S. Goodier, Education (General Elementary) Ruth B. Beckner Goodman, Education (General Elementary) Alverta Jean Grissom, Education (General Elementary) Patricia Ann Hair, Education (General Elementary) Ruth M. Harp, Education (General Elementary) Jacqueline DeMello Heckenlaible, Education (General Elementary) Brenda Gonsalves Hendren, Education (General Elementary) William E. Hill, Education (General Elementary) Frances Lorene Housley, Education (General Elementary) Zora G. Howard, Education (General Elemetitary) John Bennett Jepsen, Education (General Elementary) Avis S. Johnson, Education (General Elementary) Laurena Ray Johnson, Education (General Elementary) Nellie Kuhns Johnson, Education (General Elementary) Charles W. Jordan, Jr., Education (General Elementary) Neva Louise Keith, Education (General Elementary) Elaine M. Kelly, Education (General Elementary) BACHELOR OF EDUCATION DEGREE (Continued) Emeline F. Maguire Kiehl, Education (General Elementary) Betty E. Kloppenburg, Education (General Elementary) Eva dean Knecht, Education (General Elementary) Dorothy Jane Krause, Education (General Elementary) Joyce F. Larey, Education (General Elementary) Jeanettie Mae Lockie, Education (General Elementary) Mary Isabel Longacre, Education (General Elementary) Winifred M. Machock, Education (General Elementary) Mary W. MacKenzie, Education (General Elementary) Raul Martinez, Education (General Elementary) Glenn L. McDonald, Education (General Elementary) Mary E. Edmonds Miller, Education (General Elementary) Nancy Marilyn Morgan, Education (General Elementary ) Mari Lynn Beckner Morrelli, Education (General Elementary) Earl M. Mussen, Education (General Elementary) Molly S. Nance, Education (General Elementary) Bobbie Lou Jones Noble, Education (General Elementary) Carrol Sue Nugent, Education (General Elementary) Reba V. Pearcy, Education (General Elementary ) Charles M. Poarch, Education (General Elementary) Maurine Warren Pope, Educa tion (General Elementary) Ethel M. Powers, Education (General Elementary) Dorothy Reed, Education (General Elementary) Charlotte Rosalyn Reynolds, Education (General Elementary) Maytha June Richards, Education (General Elementary) Jean R. Ridiardson, Education (General Elementary) Nancy Fay Roberson, Education (General Elementary) Patsy Kay Roberson, Education (General Elementary) Elvira Rutherford, Education (General Elementary) Roger Loy Scott, Education (General Elementary) Joan Dodge Shannon, Education (General Elementary) H. Wayne Barker Shannon, Education (General Elementary) James Eugene Shores, Education Letha Cordell Shultz, Education (General Elementary) Martina Louise Sparks, Education (General Elementary) Thelma Higginbottom Spurlock, Education (General Elementary) Dola Maxwell Storey, Education (General Elementary) Donald Samuel Thompson, Education (General Elementary) Rhoda Elna Thompson, Education (General Elementary) Kathleen B. Tobin, Education (General Elementary) Tina Trout, Education (General Elementary) Margaret M. Turner, Education (General Elementary) Muriel Evelyn Van Sdiaick, Education (General Elementary) Alma Fast Vickers, Education (General Elementary) Edwina Waide, Education (General Elementary) Jack Allen Wallen, Sr., Education (General Elementary) Beatrice R. Warkentin, Education (General Elementary) Billy Bob Watson, Education (General Elementary) Harriet Vivian Wyatt Wilder, Education (General Elementary) Evangeline Wilson, Education (General Elementary) Anna Mary Winters, Education (General Elementary) , Beatrice Woodfill, Education (General Elementary) MASTER OF ARTS DEGREE Ruth M. Allen, Psychology Betty Joe Asbury, Education Howard Atamian, Industrial Arts Ruth Aubin, Education William F. Bain, Industrial Arts Ernest Eugene Ballow, Education Viola M. Bedford, Education Lawrence Bendoski, English Theodore Henry Bcnlan, Education Benjamin Ralph Bickiey, Psychology Sam Philip Boguchwal, Industrial Arts Malcolm L. Bourdet, Physical Education Albert Henry Brigance, Education Madolin Jones Byficld, Education Arthur G. Carlson, Education Elmer Todd Clark, History Richard Leroy Cleland, Industrial Arts Robe rt Charles ( " obb, Physical Education Maurice Virgil Corbett, Education Richard Stockton Cottrell, Industrial Arts Beverly J. Crane, Education Raymond C. Cunningham, Education MASTER OF ARTS DEGREE (Continued) Donald Dench, Education Margaret K. Dennis, Education Francis Eugene Dorsey, Jr., Education Sheila Dunn, Education Jay R. East, Education Lela Ellen Findley, Education Margaret Putnam Finley, Education Donald E. Foster, Business Runa R. Friberg, Industrial Arts Loren Frank Gaither, Education Marvin Raymond Garlinger, Industrial Arts Elvira Loretta Geringer, Education Anna Rose Goertzen, Education Norman Munster Gould, Education Robert Leslie Grate, History Jon M. Hallmark, Education William A. Hansen, Education Joyce Marlene Harper, Education Roy C. Hergenroeder, Speech Charles F. Herndon, Education Harold H. Hicks, Education June Melva Hill, Education Raymond F. Holmberg, Education Emmette Arthur Hooper, Education Bill John James, Education Nana M. Tilghman Jenkins, Education Eugene Victor Kadow, Jr., Economics Marvin Louis Kientz, Chemistry Robert A. Kincade, Education Everett Robert Kitto, Education Pauline Adelheid Kruse, Education Helen Geraldine Lahanas, Education Donald George Larson, Education Esther Faith Leach, Education Joseph T. Lewandowski, Jr., Psychology Wayne A. Livingston, Music Bryan C. Long, Education Leonhard Andrew Maas, Jr., Education Seranoush Peggy Manoogian, Education James A. McClenaghan, Education M. Agnes McDermott, Education Muriel Feller Miller, Education Alice Minton, Education Paul R. Mueller, Music Calvin Myatt, Education Theldon Myers, Music Charlie Jean Newnan, Education With Distinction John Leroy Olson, Industrial Arts Eugene W. Overholt, Business G. Kay Paige, Education Etta Charolette Paladino, Education George Clark Palmer, Education Helen L Pepper, Education Walter Alan Pieper, Psychology Alfred Pietroforte, Education Samuel Thomas Porter, History Donald G. Pursell, Education Joseph A. Reich, Education Robert Dennis Rein hardt, Biology Louis P. Robin, Industrial Arts Dan L. Robinson, Industrial Arts Albert Grazzo Robles, Psychology Eldon Wayne Rogers, Education John Rojas, Education Leonard Victor Ross, Education Jack Orvil Rothe, Education Jack L. Rowe, Education Beverly Gibson Rutherford, Education Jack S. Schendel, Physical Education Mildred Walker Scully, Education Herbert Warren Shinn, Education Clarence Eugene Smith, Education Richard Michael Smith, Music Wayne Edwin Snell, Education Delbert LeRoy Solomon, Industrial Arts Jack L. Stevens, Industrial Arts Kenneth Lloyd Stevens, Chemistry Richard E. Stiavelli, Psychology James R. Swanson, History John A. Tesmer, Education Larry Allsup Teter, Chemistry Albert James Texeira, Education Frank Thiessen, Education Walter W. Vater, Education lone Peterson Waite, Education Kenneth Lee Warren, Speech James Howard Wells, English Esther Hobbs Whitlock, Psychology James Carson Wilcox, Education Douglas Ronald Wilson, Education Glen A. Worrell, Education Gregory Woznick, Education Edward C. Wurtele, Jr., Business Virginia Ethelyn York, Speech Carl Eugene Zscheile, Education MASTER OF SCIENCE DEGREE Aybers F. Atesalp, Criminology Patricia A. Beckman, Mathematics Kent Lee Kilburn, Criminology Armen Manoogian, Physics Eugene Martin Sadoian, Criminology Raymond Gerald Schmidt, Mathematics Donald H. Stout, Psychology William Edward Varrieur, Business TECHNICAL AGRICULTURE CERTIFICATE Edwin Johnson, Animal Husbandry Irvin John Palmer, Animal Husbandry Samuel Henry Sybesma, Dairy Industry CERTIFICATE IN PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION Marvin Lynn Johnston GRADUATES RECEIVING COMMISSIONS AFROTC Cadets appointed Second Lieutenants, United States Air Force Keith I. Becker Douglas F. Clore Henrj ' Leon Fogle Dennis Lee Wills Graduates appointed Second Lieutenants, US Marine Corps William L. Farrell Michael Lee Lillard ALMA MATER Let us in song, our voices raise In cloistered courts to sound thy praise. Each voice and heart that sings is true To thee, oh, cardinal and blue. For thee, our hopes and memories ; For thee, our hearts and loyalties. Thy sons and daughters hail thee great. Our Alma Mater, Fresno State!

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

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


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


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


Fresno State College - Campus Yearbook (Fresno, CA) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1


Fresno State College - Campus Yearbook (Fresno, CA) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1


Fresno State College - Campus Yearbook (Fresno, CA) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1


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