Fresno State College - Campus Yearbook (Fresno, CA)
- Class of 1962
Page 1 of 302
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 302 of the 1962 volume:
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The Present: ateway From Flft
Much time and attention has been given by the college
this year to what has happened during the past fifty years.
Many times and in many ways the golden year anniversary has
been commemorated. The 1250 students who received degrees
this June contrasted with the 33 students who graduated in
the first class in 1911, exemplify the progress the college has
made, However, this fifty years of progress should not be
considered in terms of final maturity, but rather in terms of
The traditions started, the growth attained, and honors
received since 1911 have given us a basis of comparison for
our work in 1961, but we must turn our attention away from
the class of 1911 and instead, concentrate on the class of 2011.
Just as we looked back fifty years so will the class of 2011,
and they will he looking at us. They will be examining our
athletic records, our scholastic achievements and our campus
activities, but paramount in their minds will be an examination
of the student body. And we will be the parents and grand-
parents of those doing the examining.
We hold in our hands two obligations. The first is to
give of ourselves enough of our talent, interest and support
to make the class of 2011 have to work hard to even match
our accomplishments. Our second is to receive by ourselves
enough for our education at Fresno State to assure that the
class of 2011 will have both the desire to be educated and
the opportunities for free education.
It is to the fulfillment of these two obligations that this,
the Fresno State College CAMPUS, 1962, is dedicated.
Year Past To Lifelon Future
,lust as we have assumed to entrust the next fifty years to you, so
have you entrusted to us the compilation of this yearbook. The activities
celebrating the 50th anniversary have been carried out by you and
have been recorded by us.
The fruits of your education will serve as memories of your academic
days at Fresno State College and the 1962 CAMPUS will serve as a
memory of your college activities. Ours is not a job of creating as
much as it is a job of giving you an objective presentation of the events
which you created. ln the ensuing pages you will see yourself as you were
this past year-a member of the student body that celebrated the 50th
anniversary of Fresno State College.
Some of you will see yourselves as graduates, but most of you will
see yourselves as students just beginning to prepare for graduation.
Regardless of whether this book is the last college yearbook you receive
or the first, it has been our aim that it be comprehensive coverage of
the 1961-62 school year.
Table Of Contents
President's Message .....
Future Seen Through Eyes f Janus
During our Golden Anniversary Year at Fresno State,
we should assess our accomplishments and project our goals.
Let me assume the role of a modern Janus. Janus, you remem-
ber, was the Roman deity who had two faces-one looking
to the past, and one to the future. What would a modern Janus
see if he looked back over the years at F.S.C.'? What could
he foretell of Fresno State's destiny?
Fifty years is a relatively short time in the history of a
social institution. Yet Fresno State's development during its
first half century has been remarkable. Started as a normal
school in 1911, with 207 students enrolled in a two-year prog-
ram in Pedogogy, the institution has grown with the community
to the point where it now enrolls more than 6000 students in
its regular sessions and about that same number in Summer
Sessions. It offers instruction leading to Baccalaureate degrees
in more than forty major subject fields and to master's degrees
in seventeen. It maintains an academic faculty of about 375.
lts physical plant has grown from temporary quarters in the
high school to a campus encompassing more than 1400 acres.
It utilizes about forty buildings to house its broadly-based
programs. The educational program embraces a residence center
at Bakersfield with an enrollment over 400 and a dozen or
more fulltime staff members and, half way around the world,
in Sudan, an international education project involving fourteen
Fresno State has served the San Joaquin Valley and the
State of California effectively. It occupies a position of distinc-
tion among institutions of higher learning in California and
throughout the Nation. The quality of its faculty and the com-
petence of its student body compare with the best. Yes, the
institution has come a long way since l911.
And now what does Janus see as he looks toward the
centennial year 2011? Only the future will tell, but let him
venture some bold predictions:
Continued growth of the student body to an enrollment
of 10,000 students within a decade, many new buildings, but
most prominent among them, a greatly enlarged library with
increased and improved services, expansion of the physical
plant into the area bounded by Maple, Chestnut, Shaw and
Barstow Avenues, with academic buildings along the east side
of Maple Avenue, continued development and improvement
of the educational program with eventual 'funiversity-type"
status, and a research program, further development of the
program of studies in agriculture and 'other occupational fields
to meet the changing demands of agri-business and other needs
in the San Joaquin Valley, and a fine new athletic stadium,
ballpark, and related athletic and recreational facilities between
Cedar Avenue and Fraternity Row.
Let future seers evaluate this prediction!
-A. E. JOYAL
Dr. ,loyal Returns From orld Tour
Arnold E. loyal, Fresno State College President, kept
pace with his busy schedule this past year, in spite of
health problems which necessitated his spending two weeks
in a hospital and his being restricted by a rigid diet.
In addition to his regular duties in heading the col-
lege's administration, he was in great demand as a speaker
and advisor to various groups. He spent two weeks in the
Sudan with a team of 13 FSC-International Cooperation
Administrators. He visited Greece, Lebanon, India, Thia-
land, Hong Kong, Japan and Hawaii before returning
home. He was welcomed at the air terminal and escorted
home by a group of students.
Welcoming Dr. .loyal home is Marvin Baxter Student Body President.
Arriving from the Sudan, Ferik Ibrahim Abboud, Sudanese
President, is greeted at the airport by Dr. loyal.
Dr. ,loyal speaks 'to the students at the ground breaking cer
emomes- for the nrst new sorority house on the Barstow-Mill
brook site. Nancy Jackson, spring semester president of Delta
Gamma, holds the speaker.
Board Serves As Liaison A
The Fresno State College Advisory
Board serves as the liaison between the
community and the president of the col-
lege. lt reflects college and community
views and impressions concerning policy
and administration of campus affairs.
The board, composed of 12 members
who serve for four years, is appointed by
the Board of State College Trustees with
the approval of the college president, who
is the executive secretary on the board.
Members of the Fresno State College Advisory Board are, Seated: Joe Dale, George Danielsen,
Earl Smittcamp. Mrs. Virginia Knowles, and John Roth. Standing: Earle Bassett, Charles Pashayan,
Dennis Wlieelei', Robert Greelis, Bay Harris, C. Stanley Awenius, and Arnold E. loyal.
Board 0 Governors Purchase Sites
The Fresno State College Foundation Board
of Governors is composed of business men of the
community, who are elected for sixteen year terms
on a staggered basis, and who have the welfare
of the college as a goal.
Making decisions on policy is only one of the
functions of the board. It supervises the admin-
istration of funds used for research projects, stu-
dent loans, and scholarships.
One project of the group was the purchase of
320 acres, which they in turn sold to the state at
a reduced price as an addition to the campus.
They were instrumental in securing the 12 acres
for the fraternity and sorority houses, and pur-
chased the old Mary Baker Hall on Moroa Avenue.
Members of the Fresno State College Foundation Board of Governors are, Seated: Louis
Slater, Jess Rodman, Kenneth Hampton, and Dennis Wheeler. Standing: Earle Bassett,
Russell Giffen. Robert McMahan, Seymour Sterling, and Arnold E. Joyal.
Associate Director of Students
ji Ni nfl
Director of Related Educational
DON ALBRIGHT BEVERLY ALDRICH
Dean of Students Psychometrist
Deans Help tudents
There are many administrative deans at Fresno State College, all of whom are
equally capable and industrious. The CAMPUS has chosen to depict twenty-one of
these deans, their names and formal titles.
These deans and directors take care of the numerous duties necessary to
keep an institution as large as the college functioning smoothly. One of the main
co-operative efforts for the administrative staff this year was planning, with Dr.
loyal and ASB President Baxter, the Charter Day activities held March 31st in
conjunction with the Golden Anniversary Celebration.
JOHN HARTER HAROLD JONES
Registrar Director of Placement
HARRY .IONES KENNETH LEWIS HENRY MADDEN
Associate Dean of Students Counselor: Loans, Scholarships College Librarian
Public Information Officer
Coordinator of Extended Services
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ALICE POWELL MARVYN SCHWARTZ
Activities Advisor Director of Health Services
Dean of Educational Service
and Summer Sessions
Dean of Arts and Sciences
DALLAS TUELLER ORRIN WARDLE
Dean of the College Executive Dean
Dean of Graduate Studies
EARL WHITFIELD GORDON WILSON
Assistant Manager of Associate Dean of Students
Associated Activities '
JFK Sends President Telegram
MARV BAXTER, Associated Student Body President
To Marvin Baxter
From the White House
The 1960 disaster involving members of the
California State Polytechnic College football team
is one of the great tragedies of American sports
history. Your efforts to aid survivors and families
of victims are most commendable and merit sup-
port. Heartiest congratulations to Mercy Bowl
Game and best wishes to participating schools,
Fresno State College and Bowling Green University.
fohn F. Kennedy
Marv ampaigns For Student nion
To Fresno State College Students
From Marvin Baxter, ASB President
A year of outstanding progress in all fields associated with
Fresno State College has marked this noteworthy Golden Anniver-
sary Year. While activities in commemoration of the 50 years of
progress at Fresno State College will reflect in the minds of those
attending this institution in the years to come, rapid strides were
also made in other areas.
I definitely feel that a more unified participation from all seg-
ments on campus was evident this past year. Problems in the area
of communication, adequacy of facilities for special events, and a
central gathering place for all those associated with Fresno State
College are still evident. However, the significant progress made in
the direction of planning and constructing of a student union on
this campus is something to behold. Through the efforts of the
student leaders, faculty members, and members of the administra-
tion, the much dreamed about student union now seems to be firmly
in our grip.
Only through continued cooperative efforts will this project
soon be in actual construction.
I feel very deeply indebted to the students of Fresno State for
the excellent opportunity given me this past year. I express sincere
appreciation to all those active and concerned with student gov-
ernment and the help given during my tenure of office.
Marv welcomes campus visitor.
Vice Presidents Assist President
TURNEY POWERS LARRY LAYNE
Fall Student Body Vice President Spring Student Body Vice President
Secretaries Keep Record of Year
LINDA BRIDGES JUDY CARTER
Student Rody Secretary Spring Student Body Sec
JIM EARLE, Commissioner of Athletics 1961
BILL DONAGH Y, Men's Legislative Commissioner
Representing the various athletic teams at all meetings
of the Student Council is only one task that falls to the dele-
gate fulfilling the role of Commissioner of Athletics, He is
also a member of the Board of Athletic Control and the Stu-
dent Body Executive Committee. His term is for a full
year and is elected the spring semester prior to taking up
his official duties.
PETE MEHAS, Commissioner of Athletics 1962
Elected in the spring to serve the following year, the
Menis Legislative Commissioner is a voting member of
the Board of Directors, Board of Athletic Control, and the
Board of Fine Arts. As parliamentarian of the Student
Council, he may, on his own behalf, initiate such legisla-
tion as he deems necessary for the benefit of the F.S.C.
Responsibility and hard work await the delegate to the of-
fice of Women's Legislative Commissioner. She is a voting member
on the Board of Directors, Board of Fine Arts, Boards of Publica-
tions, and the Activities Board of A.W.S. She is also a member of
the Student Council, the Student Body Executive Committee, and an
ex-officio member of the A.W.S. executive Board.
Janice Matoian, W0men's Legislative Commissioner
The Campus, The Collegian, The Handbook, and the F.S.C.
Directory are the responsibility of the Commissioner of Publica-
tions. He represents the four publications at all Student Council
meetings and the Student Body Executive Committee meetings. He
is a voting member of the Board of Publications and has a two
semester term following his election in the spring.
Sl-'ie h C e
Department Conducts Tour
Keeping busy was no problem this year for faculty and students of the
Fresno State College Agriculture Department.
Swine, sheep and beef were entered in the Calif. State Fair, the Fresno
County Fair and the Los Angeles County Fair, where an FSC steer was named
grand champion. At the San Francicso Livestock Exhibition, FSC animals
took the Grand National Award and a third place award was earned in the
national contest for dairy cattle in Waterloo, Iowa.
Students took first place in the livestock judging which was held at the
Paciiic International Exposition in Portland, Oregon. Another first place
award was won in livestock and dairy judging at San Francisco State
Dehorning a steer seems to be an easy task if you know
how, which this FSC co-ed demonstrates.
Pictured on the various farm implements are Wayne Biehler,
WSH, ME, W F chairman of plant science: Lloyd Dowler, Dean of Agricultureg
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.Q George llg, Farm manager: Jesse Bell, Chairman of Animal
Q Scienceg and Clarence Jensen, Chairman of Ag. Mechanics.
1-K Searching prune trees for thrips are from l. to r.: Mr. O. M.
U- Braun, Chairman of the Horticulture department, Richard
Gassman, and Curtis Newkirk.
Of Farm For President f Sudan
The Ag. department sponsored a Cotton and Cit-
rus Judging Contest for San Joaquin Valley High
Schools and the Vine and Tree Pruning Contest
for Future Farmers of America. The American
and Pacific Coast Hereford Association clinic, the
only one of its kind held in the west this year,
was another project.
Among tours of FSC facilities and demonstra-
tions of equipment which were hosted by the
department were those for Ferik Abboud, presi-
dent of the Sudan, and his group, the executive
personnel of the Kern County Land 8: Cattle
Company, the Fresno Rodeo Club, the Farmers and
Business men of the San Joaquin Valley, and
groups of students from San Francisco who visited
FSC during Farm-City Relations Week.
Conferences hosted included the California lr-
rigation Institute, California School Administra-
tors, Fresno Agri-Business Committee, F u t u r e
Farmers of America and French and Italian Farm
Besides acting as judges in contests and giving
advice, faculty members spoke before more than
fifteen groups and conducted twelve radio and
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Robert Edwards, Jim Deaver, and Tony Perry demonstrate the difficulties encountered
in changing pens if the fourth party is uncooperative.
A panoramic aerial view of the ag farm shows the various units involved in the maintenance of a full scale agriculture program.
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Music Curriculum Has Four Goal Aim
Appreciation, relaxation and enjoyment, as
well as professional competence, are goals of the
music department. To this end, the department,
this year, has programmed over 50 concerts,
recitals and music clinics, all without charge to
students. Included were performances by the
Symphony Orchestra, Concert Band, Brass Choir,
Woodwind Choir, Mixed Chorus and A Cappella
Both faculty and students participate in the
Fresno Philharmonic Orchestra and have pro-
vided valuable contributions to the orchestra's
inception and its present success. They practice
six hours a week throughout the season and in-
crease rehearsal time during concert performance
A recent survey of music department students
shows that approximately 50 per cent of those
participating in these activities are majoring in
another field, and, thus, the faculty members feel
that their goals in aesthetic values are being
Dr. Fred Dempster plays a tune for Dr. Ralph Rea, head of the music department,
and Dr. Arthur Barnes.
Dr. Ralph Rea, head of the music department, is chatting with Suzanne Block, who is one
of the world's few specialists in the lute.
Using the facilities of the music library are Judi
Magarian, Kathy Behm and Marjorie Thompson.
Department Holds Many Art Exhibits
To emphasize art in Fresno and on the campus was one
of the main activities of the art department during the
year. Under the guidance of Mrs. Ella Odorfer, acting
department head, the division sponsored many art shows
and demonstrations. All work exhibited in room 208 of
the Art-Home Economics Building with usually four stu-
dent and four outside source shows annually.
ln December the first show was held featuring HArt
from Abroad." The articles- displayed were purchased
abroad by FSC faculty. January was the date of the 50th
Anniversary show titled "Design 1911-l96l." Over 350
items were borrowed from twenty-two Fresno stores and
Art projects, achievements ot hrst semester art students,
were displayed in February. An exhibit of the talents of
four local artists, including F SC,s Dr. Wesley Williams,
was held during the month of March.
Wood block prints, silk screening, oils, and water-
colors were the featured items displayed by the Senior
Art Show exhibit. Other student shows were held periodi-
cally throughout the year.
Education majors are shown busy constructing art projects for Art 135,
Creative Art for Children.
Members of the art faculty are Mrs. Ella Adorfer, Darwin Musselman, Miss
Sunshine Williams, Dr. Wesley Williams, and Mrs. Joyce Aiken.
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Dr. Wesley Williams shows James Murray a picture painted for
the outdoor watercolor class.
Fresno chool System Sponsors
The top faculty memhers of the education department are, front: Dr. Orley Wilcox, Dr.
Richard Sparks and Dr. Benjamin Kremen. Standing: Dr. Stephen Ballou and Dr. Glenn
Participating in many activities was the
education division and its various depart-
ments with the sponsorship of several con-
ferences and business meetings.
In February the first of a projected annual
conference was hosted by FSC and the Fresno
County and city schools. This meeting, '4Emer-
ging Patterns in Mathematics," was an in-
service workshop for mathematics instructors,
teachers and administrators. Alsohelcl in Feb-
ruary was a "Good Teaching Conference"
sponsored jointly by the department of class-
room teachers, California Teachers Associa-
tion, and the college.
Professional Day was held in April to
provide several hundred high school and
junior college students interested in teaching
an opportunity to visit the campus for con-
ferences and activities. May was the month
of the Cronbach dinner which honored pro-
fessors emeriti. An address by Dr. Lee Cron-
bach of the University of Illinois, Fresno
State alumnus in the fields of psychology and
education, highlighted the evening. Nearly 250
persons from Fresno and other colleges and
Prospective student teachers are attending
a meeting for information and directions
for making application for placements in
the various valley and state schools. W
ulimerging Patterns In Mathematicsi'
Besides providing, programs and
speakers for students and faculty, the
education department conducts a
placement bureau for prospective tea-
chers. Throughout the spring semester
the bureau schedules school adminis-
trators to visit on campus and inter-
view June graduates. Through these
interviews the students are able to
inquire about various school districts
and negotiate for contracts.
Also during the year the education
department was helping to coordinate
the Sudan Project. Professor Robert
Harrison arranged to have teachers
from the Sudan come to Fresno State
to learn teaching methods which they
could apply in their own classrooms.
The possibility of having more Sudan-
ese instructors visit the campus was
discussed and much favorable com-
ment was received on the idea.
Dr. Kenneth Meeks, Campus Coordinator of the Sudan Project, is
shown dictating a letter to his secretary.
Miss Elaine Mason conducts the lecture portion of the P.E. 152, a class concerned with
teaching physical education in the elementary school.
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Mrs. Bonnie Barrett, student teacher at the Lab School, offers information
to three sixth grade girls.
rama Enhances Cultural Program
Standing beside the billboard in front of the Speech Arts buildings are from
left: Phillip Walker, Charles Taylor, and John Wright, head of the Speech
Hosting participants and sponsors from the entire
western United States for a November convention of the
Western Speech Tournament was one of the main activities
of the Speech Arts Division. This division is headed by
Dr. John Wright, 1952 president of the Western Speech
The past year proved to be an important one in regard
to the plays which were presented-"Brand',, starring James
Whitmore, was produced in November. ln January an apt
interpretation of 4'Look Homeward Angelv was played
before a full house. Other plays included "Amedee", a
French farce, and "Trojan Women", a Greek tragedy.
ln April a children's play "The Clown Who Ran Away"
produced for the first time in the Fresno area. This two
act play was brought to life by the Speech 159, Childrenis
Theatre, a class newly created in the spring semester. Dr.
Jan Loring directed this play.
Another first for the department in conjunction with
the English department was the conduction of closed circuit
T.V. classes for all English NA" students beginning spring
Discussing plans for Children's Theatre in Fresno are from
left: Dr. Jan Loring, director of the children's play "The
Clown Who Ran Away", Howard Holman, Director of City
Parks and Recreation: and Mrs. C. A. Looney, Jr., Sustained
Member of the Junior League.
Presenting a speech can be an easy or frightening ordeal depending upon your pre-
paration and attitude toward the experience.
English tudents Learn With TV
The innovation of teaching English A on
closed circuit television was the biggest news
in the department this year. Miss Helen Shafer,
associate professor of English, conducted a
50 minute class via the TV once a week. In
addition, the students met two other times a
week, once to write themes and once, in
smaller groups, to discuss the lecture and
The department also hosted a meeting of 40
state college English instructors. The group
discussed various changes in department staiis
and manuals and new curriculum. The depart-
ment heads and coordinators of Freshman
English met at FSC as part of the golden an-
niversary year celebration. Dr. Earl B. Lyons,
head of the English department, entertained
the professors at his home after the meeting.
Reviewing the book "Jude" for an English lb class is
Mr. Frank A. Weihs.
Relaxing in the English department are James Smith, Dr. A. W. Colver, head of the
philosophy department, Barry Logan and Dr. Earl Lyons, head of the English division.
For the first time this spring semester, English A students were taught via
a closed circuit TV lecture system.
Social Science Division Has Wide
Faculty members of the social science department are Dr.
Gwen Cobb, Dr. Francis Wiley, Dr. Carlos Rojas, and Dr.
Karl Falk, chairman of the division.
Highlighting the social science and foreign language department pro-
grams this year were special meetings and the commissioning of a professor
for the writing of a biography.
The history department sponsored a session of the Northern California
branch of the American Studies Association, the first meeting of the group
to be held outside of the bay area. 'ilieligion in America" was the topic
discussed. Dr. Robert Comegys, assistant professor of history, was in charge
of the program.
ln the criminology department, Dean Ray, assistant professor of crim-
inology and supervisor of the College Police Unit. announced the promotion
of three upper division criminology majors. Martin Haskell, a junior, was
promoted to lieutenant of staff services, lra Greenstein, a senior, received
the rating of sergeant of public relations and personnel training, and Albert
Slater, a senior, was promoted to sergeant-in-charge of the laboratory.
Dr. Clair Nelsen points out an interesting spot of the U.S. to a social science
Quick on the draw are members of the
pistol team, Doug McCombs, Jimmy Miller,
Richard Deelsnyder, Martin Haskell, Cor-
nelius Lauridsen, Joe Perez, Charles Mid-
dleton, and Rudy Liebl.
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In the foreign language department, Dr. Wil-
liam Cord, an assistant professor of Spanish,
received a request to write two volumes on the
life of the late ,lose Ruben Romero, Mexican novel-
ist, diplomat and academician. Dr. Cord has already
completed three shorter works on Romero, one
of which was published in an anthology of essays
published in Mexico.
The social science department has found their
new building to be helpful. This building enables
the department to have a more complete and a
better organized curriculum by adding to the list.
of courses History of Africa and two semesters
of Russian History.
,lim Price is shown operating the controls for the foreign language lab. lntently
listening to the foreign conversation are Beverly Fors, Gloria Hanemlan, Glenda
Jenner. and Sandra Fathy.
Shown at a meeting here at Fresno State College is the Criminology Correction Conference of California held during the
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raduating urses Stud In Three
Exploring the intricacies of the clam are Nelson Hao and Beau Carter. The insert shows
a close u of the ex loration.
The life science division is composed of the
psychology department, biology department, and
the nursing department. Each of these departments
have undergone changes and additions in cur-
riculum and facilities.
Last summer, Dr. Lloyd Ingles, head of the
life science division, took a 30,000 mile trip to
East Africa. The main purpose for the trip was
to take motion pictures and slides showing first
hand the views of plant and animal life in Africa.
In the field of psychology, David Batton was
trying to prove that a person's IQ could be deter-
mined by his handwriting. Batton did say that
personality traits could be revealed by handwrit-
ing. Graph-analysis is not just fortune telling, but
has scientific basis and procedures for conclusions.
Dissecting the skinned body of a cat is anatomy student Norman Pitts.
Microbiology appears to be an absorbing subject
for Kay Beauchamp and Lionel Handel.
Being a department within the life science division, the nurs-
ing department has built up an outstanding program for all persons
interested in the nursing field as a career. The department works
in conjunction with the many hospitals serving Fresno city and
the surrounding areas.
Started in 1958, the nursing department has its first graduat-
ing class this June. This class is composed of 22 seniors who have
completed a four year general nursing program with a minimum
of fifteen hours a week of active work in hospitals in Fresno. These
years of study and work qualify nursing graduates for the state
board test. The full title of Registered Nurse, and the knowledge
it imports, is given to each aspirant who successfully passes this
Seated holding the plaque for "Nurse of the Year" is Mrs Fannie
Sample. Standing are Mary Ahern, Eleanore Greene and Alton
Bogh ' .
Looking at a ten minute old baby are Sandra
Betterton, Louise Rutigliano, Linda Wilson, and
Beverly Barclay who is holding the infant
Helping with therapeutic play activity
are Muriel Weddle, Rose Daglilian
Joyce Munday, Delores Terrazas, Pat
Caves, and Salba Negrette.
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Physical education faculty members are, seated: Flint Hanner and
Ruth Watermang Standing: Cecil Coleman and Hal Beatty.
With the opening of a 35860,000 women's gymnasium, the
Fresno State College physical education department climaxed
one of its most productive years. Staff offices, two classrooms,
locker rooms and a dance studio were only a few of the facil-
ities made available to the coeds.
The physical education department also saw work begin on
the addition to the menis gymnasium. The addition, due to be
completed October 12, will offer students a new locker room,
gymnastics room, a combative room, faculty offices and facil-
ities for housing the Air Force Reserve Officer Training Corps
The intramural program at the college, directed by Myron
Anderson, had its most rewarding year in recent history.
Participation doubled in all sports and competition was fierce
according to the IM director. Trophies were awarded to win-
ners in flag football, basketball, volleyball, tennis, golf, track,
swimming and softball. The intramural program gives non-
varsity lettermen a chance to compete in college athletics.
Sue Hemyson, 1962 Miss California, relives her FSC
M' days, as she puts her jacket in a locker at the
Members of the folk and square dance class enjoy themselves as they try out a new
Department Expands Facilities
The womenis department sponsored several coeds
in the Stanford University Tennis Tournament and also
held a swim clinic during the second semester.
Climaxing spring football, Cecil Coleman held
the annual red-white football game and clinic. Several
of California's outstanding coaches spoke at the clinic,
including Bill Barnes from the University of California
at Los Angeles.
The men's department also initiated its first wrest-
ling team which took fourth place in the Pacific Coast
Banquets were held for the football, basketball and
wrestling teams, while spring athletes enjoyed a picnic
late in the year.
John Langley and ,lack Garrett, enrolled in men's volleyball, leap
high into the air trying to gain control of the ball.
Golf Coach Larry Pape demonstrates the 'ibody english" needed for a long drive
to his beginning golf class.
Members of the womenis basketball class are playing a vigorous
AFRQTC Gets New Building
Proposed completion and occupancy of an Air Force
Reserve Oificers Training Corps building was of para-
mount importance to the group this year. This building
is located immediately south of the main gym and is one
of the taller buildings on campus.
The Air Science Division now has as part of its cur-
riculum specified courses in the fields of physical science,
natural science, mathematics, social science and foreign
languages which satisfies pre-commission officer education
The drill team, the precision marching unit of the
AFROTC, was present at many parades and honor oc-
casions. The color guard has added an impressive touch
to these events.
In conjunction with its coed auxiliary, Angels F light,
the Arnold Air Society sponsored the annual Galaxy Ball
in early March. The dance proved to be a huge success
and was one of the main social highlights of the spring
semester for the corps.
Colonel Stambaugh, the head of AFROTC activities at FSC, pauses
along with Captain Carlson during drill exercises.
Responsible for displaying the colors at many parades and drill activities
are SfSgt. Ray Shiflett, SfSgt. James Craig, SfSgt. Kole Upton and
Tech X Sgt. Robert Ryder.
Second Lieutenant Trezza
directs the precision march-
ing of the drill team.
Health Faculty Serve ln Dual Roles
Advisory duties in addition to teaching help make a
full schedule for faculty members in the health education
Dr. James Fikes, as president of the California School
Health Association, presided at its November conference.
Dr. Edith Lindley served as president of the Fresno County
Cancer Society and as member of the California Educa-
tional Committee for Cancer. Dr. Max Kimberly is the
officer-in-charge of wrestling for the Fresno-Madera unit
of the California Physical Education, Health and Recrea-
The department provided speakers for PTA and other
groups and participated in health studies conducted by
the American Medical Association and the American School.
Helping in the selection of physicians for school positions
and pre-planning for the International Union for Health
and Public Education Conference were other activities of
Dr. James Fikes is lecturing to his Health Education 123 class.
Faculty members of the Health Education department are Dr. Max Kimberly,
Dr. Edith Lindley, Dr. Henry Fricker and Dr. James Fikes.
Applying first aid to a pretended head injury on Sigrid Ohisson
is Dr. Henry Fricker, head of the health education department.
Department Cf Applied Arts Add
Faculty members of the home economics department are Christine
Spraker, chairman of the home economics department, Elizabeth Monts
and Carlene Rose.
Delicacies from the oven made by these four home economics majors are
pleasing to the eyes and tempting to the palate.
The applied arts division is made up of two depart-
ments, the industrial arts department and the home eco-
nomics department. Marion A. Grosse, the chairman of
the industrial arts department, is the head of the applied
arts division. Miss Christine Spraker is the acting chairman
of the home economics department, replacing Dr. Louise
Porch, the chairman who is working in the Sudan in Africa.
The industrial arts department sponsored an open
house early in the spring semester and more than 2000
persons attended. It also sponsored an honor fraternity
banquet April 28th. The guest speaker was Dr. Kermit
Sefelt. The department also sponsors the Industrial Arts
Club, and Epsilon Pi Tau, and is a member of the Cali-
fornia lndustrial Education Association and the American
lndustrial Arts Association.
Members of a home economics class are busily jotting down notes
during the lecture part of the class.
To Curriculum And Facilities
A fashion show in February, sponsored
by the Home Economics Club, highlighted
the spring semester events for the home
economics department. Margaret Muegen-
burg, a senior home economics major and
president of the FSC Home Economics
Club, was chosen president of the North-
ern California and Nevada Home Eco-
The home economics department last
year expanded its program to include a
new major in dietetics. Also added was
extensive equipment for the testing of
textiles in the textile laboratory, and a
patio play area of the child development
laboratory. The department also extended
the home economics major to include
special study in the Helds of business,
journalism, and radio and television.
Industrial Arts faculty are, First row: Geoffrey Noakes, Marion Grosse, applied arts division
head, Donald Dettinger, and Leslie Aldrich. Back row: Richard Newcomb, Wayne McComas
and James Rockwell.
Operating the linotype machine in the print shop are Jack Price
and Ken Schaadt.
Geoffrey Noakes demonstrates wood lamination to an industrial arts class for
Department Aids Business Research
Ably headed by Dr. McKee Fisk, the business ad-
ministration division sponsored and participated in
many business related activities. Some of the main
functions of the division is the operation of the
Bureau of Business Research and Service, and an In-
stitute of Industrial Relations. The Bureau of Business
Research and Services publishes an index of business
activities in Fresno and a bulletin titled g'Fresno
Facts and Finds."
The Institute of Industrial Relations makes studies
and holds numerous conferences for labor management
groups. A conference on finance was held in February
along with a convocation for business students spon-
sored by Alpha Kappa Psi. The speaker for this con-
Members of the business administration department are Dr. Clayton R. Tidyman, vocation was Dr. James Gillies, assistant dean Of the
Dr. Grady Mullennix, Dr. McKee Fisk, chairman, and Mr. Victor E. Storli.
Graduate School of Business Administration at UCLA.
Dean Charles Bricksen of the University of Santa
Clara was the featured speaker of the April convoca-
tion sponsored by Beta
Gamma Sigma, the honor-
ary society of the busi-
ness division. March 17
was the date of the home-
coming celebration hon-
oring the business admin-
istration alumni. This
was sponsored by Pi
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gon Dehaenen explains the many steps necessary for completing a difficult problem in accounting to Joyce
horkelson, Shari Peterson, and Gary Harritt.
TCFBUS ihe speed andaccuracy of the shorthand
fihlllty of girls malormg in business education
is done through dictation at rapid speed.
Reporters Place In Hearst Contest
isvussing newspaper layout are Arthur Margzosian, Dr. Paul Sheelmn.
Dr. Beriiard Sliepard. and Dr. John Duke.
Fresno State College's Journalism Department, one
of the 45 schools accredited to teach the subject in the
United States, had a busy schedule this year. The depart-
ment hosted four conferences, sent delegates to conferences
in San Diego and Sacramento, and assisted in the publica-
tion of the Collegian and the CAMPUS.
Highlighting the San Joaquin Valley Newsman's Spring
Conference was a speech.by Roger Tatarian, executive editor
of UPI and a former editor of the Collegian in 1937.
The California Newspaper Publishers' Association is
an annual meet to discuss problems of publishing and the
San Joaquin Valley Scholastic Association is a workshop
for high school journalism students, both of which met at
FSC this year.
Joel Schwarz and Jack McCleneghan won recognition
in the Hearst Foundation Journalism Awards Program.
Jim Church and Joel Schwarz, Collegian editors, repres-
ented the journalism department at the fall conference of
the California Newspapers Publishers' Association Confer-
ence in San Diego.
Kenny Baker, speaking on thc Christian Science Monitor before a group of journalism
students, emphasizes that morality is not outdated in newspaper publishing.
Campus and Collegian staff members are inter-
spersed throughout the Sacramento banquet of
the C.l.l'.A. annual convention.
Physical Science Hosts California
l Seated from lt-ft: Dr. George Stanley. Chairman of Geology: Dr. Frvcieric
Scott, Head of the Physical Science Division and Chairman of the Physics
Department, Dr. Anthony La Barre, Dr. Warren Biggs-rstafig standing are,
The physical science division completed
its move to the Shaw Avenue campus
this year with the completion of the new
science wing which houses the geology
The physical sciences also took an
active part in the college's 50th annivers-
ary celebration. The geology department
sponsored the appearance of Dr. Henry
Menard of the Scripps Institute of La
Jolla, who spoke on oceanography. The
department also sponsored an open house
in April which featured their petrified
The engineering department formed an
FSC chapter of a radio and electrical
engineering society and also held an open
house in February.
Dr. Chester Cole, Head of the Geography Dept., and Dr. Charles Cehrs, Chair-
man of the Engineering Department.
John Donaldson, Physics 2b instructor, acquaints Denny Malkasion and
Terry Williams with the intricacies of a physics problem
Weighing chemicals proves to be an involved
process for Pete Hanson, Daryl Ruby, Frank
Campbell and Bill Henson.
Council Of Geograph Teachers
Highlighting the geography department's year was
the meeting of the California Council of Geography Teach-
ers in May. The department also sponsored the March
workshop for high school teachers.
In mathematics, department chairman Dr. Anthony
E. Labarre, Jr., made The Collegian headlines with an
attack on the system of preparing math teachers for teach-
ing. As an answer to the question of how we can secure
good elementary school teachers, Dr. Labarre said, we
should departmentalize mathematics in our schools.
And the chemistry department continued its work on
its various research projects, which were sponsored by
grants given to the department by organizations and ins-
Dr. George Stanley is the physical science division
Measuring the absorbance of visible or ultraviolet light on the
spectrometer is Les Michael, a Physics student.
Warren Argo and Jim Smith are shown busily working on a drafting project
in Dr. Barnhart's Engineering class.
Dr. Seymour Mack explains different types of geological specimens to Mark Webster,
Rick Ransom, Steve Armknecht, Larry Dorsey and Suzanne Baxter.
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Frances Hirasuna sections with the microtone
machine while Dale Sanders stains tissues.
Dr. Ewy demonstrates a math problem to his advanced' math
Dr. Owen Fain, Jr., Associate Professor of
Engineering, stands atop the microwave com-
i ,W e"""'-st..
Students of a geography class try to accurately pinpoint place locations on various world maps.
Chemistry is an interesting and exacting science for the many students shown
in this picture.
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Operating the catliode-ray oscillogram, which measures the
resistance of any solution, are Lois Phillips and James
Hiva San Tsai, an exchange student from Formosa.
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Parade Float Wins Competition
Lila Gfiffei' Marian MacKinnon
Fall President Spring Prpsidem
l-llizabeth Adelsbach Geri Agbashian Pat Amoruso
First place awards were in line for Alpha Xi Delta this past
fall semester. Their float 'Tiecording History" won the sorority
division of the Homecoming parade float competition,
Christmas proved to be a busy season when these members,
along with Sigma Chi, sponsored the house decorations contest.
Also, they put on a Christmas show at the Calwa Recreation Center
with the help of Alpha Gamma Rho.
Marian MacKinnon was elected Spring President. Activities
continued with the Rose Ball, an annual event held in March, and
a fashion show commemorating Mothers Day. In April the sorority
celebrated its tenth anniversary as a local chapter.
Teddi Andris Pat Bakula
Elise Ballance Margaret Barber Becky Bean
Kay Beauchamp Mary Beth Brogan Patricia Burnett
Mary Cargile Judy Catanesi Bene Caywood
Marsha Denham Sandra Fathy Eleanor Firpo
Carol Chenault Juliette Comporato Margaret Conner
Irene Hinsche Patricia Housman Jacquelyn Hynie
,Ioan Hafner Charlotte Griswold Carolyn Forish
Linda Kelley Kay Keating Linda McEllany
Nelle Neighbor Nancy Nuttall Helen Ogard
Charolette Pollard Darlene Ricco Patricia Riddle
Karen Schiebelhut Elaine Seibert Lillian Sirall
Susan Utter Judy Williams Lynn Willson
Scholarship Honors Won
Delta Gamma took sorority scholarship honors again this
year with a high grade point average. Besides winning their
annual spring dinner, they participated in the Pushcart Relays,
Spring Sing, Masque Ball and other events.
The Karen Craven scholarship was established by Delta
-lane PiPPCff NHHCY JHCICSOH Gamma this year in memory of Miss Craven who was killed in
Fall President Spring President
Christine Adams Diane Adams Laura Aley Mary Allard Lynne Bakman Beverly Barclay
Evie Barnett Sheila Benson Beverly Bernhauer Beverly Berry Jacqueline Bien Donna Bilbrey
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Brenda Bird Sheri Clark Linne Cline Karen Craven Sandy Davidson Nancy Davis
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Nancie de Vight Anne Donaghy Marilyn Doswald Sharon Fabry Lenore Fenn Linda Fish
Sharon Fish Cam Forslind Sharon Conella Sheryll Hammarsten Marjorie Hansen Kristie Harris
By Delta Gamma
tralfic accident. The scholarship will be awarded to a deserving
Delta Gamma's local Chapter of Lambda Gamma has been
on campus since 1951 and is one of 88 chapters in the nation.
Nationally their project is conservation of sight and aid to
the blind of elementary school age.
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Winifred Jones Connie Jorgensen Karen Kaufman
Ann MacDonald Peggy Manlove Judith Martin
Gay Mortland Tami Nielsen Rosalene Oberti
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Barbara Ruby Jan Russell Elizabeth Ryan
Mary Ann Savory
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Jennifer Staley Paige Taylor Barbara Vinzant Jacquelynn Weldon Christy Wild Ann Zelhart
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Pete Mehas Named DZ
Highlighting the year for the Delta Zeta Sorority was the election
of Pete Mehas as the Delta Zeta "Flarne7' at their annual dinner dance.
Through the year Delta Zetas worked at the Alice Birney School for
blind and deaf children. At Easter, Theta Chi joined with Delta Zeta
and gave a party for the children at the Nutritional Home.
A nBig Deviln float entered in the Homecoming Parade
Cindy Baer Mardee Behrman
took second place honors in the sorority division for Delta
Delta Zeta is the largest sorority in the United States
with lilly chapters and two colonies.
Etta Brening Barbara Broughton Kathryn Brown
Jinny Davis Martha Demes Karen Eckels
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Janice Friesen Judith Ford Susan Gates
Karen Hoester Charlene ,lewett Carol .l0yC6
Lee Keyzer Pat Klamm Jeanne Klaucke Nancy Lauritzen Sherrie Leatherby
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Susan Long Linda Mandeville Carol McFerrin Carol Miller Linda Miller.
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Sharon Mohrhusen Sue Nutting Linda Peterson Sandra Presthus Olivia Oberti
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Connie Rae Diana Raymond Charlene Redwine Terry Rudstrom Susan Schaffer
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Sylvia Silva Linda Simons Leslie Stolan Judy Thomas
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Alberta Turner Jackie Uldall Karen Voris Carolyn Vilhauer Georgia Warden Patricia Wills
Sororit Holds Stardust
More than 60 coeds comprise Kappa Alpha Theta Sorority.
The organization's major activities for the fall semester were
the Founders Day Luncheon and presentation of pledge pres-
ents. The Thetas entered a float, consisting of an apple with
a worm, in the Homecoming Parade.
Terry Bennetts Barbara Bitting Carol Blackburn
Spring semester functions of the group included its an-
nual Stardust Winter Formal, Father-Daughter Tom Cat Banquet
and a Mother's Day Breakfast. Each year the sorority works
with the Institute of Logopedics as part of its national project.
The group also assists local service organizations.
Linda Bridges Evonne Butler Judy Carter Bev Cashion Louise Castello
Audrey Coelho Margie Cornell
Lisa De Valle
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Darlene Daniels Jean David Ellie Davis
Katherine Ferguson Meredith Fortune Jane Fulbright
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Jeanne Conser Joan G1-ay Sue Hammat
Susan Kolby Karen Lane Betty Lavedock
Barbara Oates Leigh Pok Marilyn P0195-
Lynne Retallick Joanne Safer Sandra Scully
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Kappa Alpha Theta's float depicts a worm read-
ing a book.
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Dawn Loewen Lynn McGaffey
Stella Prentice Diane Quigley
Sharon Scully Carol Shields
Joyce Thorkelson Janet Vandiver
Marcia Wilcox Sandra Windell
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Linda Hulsey Diane Maliani
Fall President Spring President
Holly Atkisson Carol Averill Bonnie Barrett
Founders Da Dinner
Designing and decorating a float to celebrate Fresno Stateis
50th Anniversary was a project of the Delta Omega chapter
of the Kappa Kappa Gamma Sorority. Other activities included
the annual Christmas Formal, Christmas Party for under-priv-
ileged children, Founder's Day Dinner with alumni invited,
Friendship Brunch, Mother's Day Breakfast, Father-Daughter
Barbecue, Blue Key Carnival, and the local rehabilitation projects.
Founded in 1870, the sorority was installed at Fresno
State in 1954. The sorority flower is the fleur-de-lis, the colors
are dark and light blue, the pin is a golden key, and the
symbol is a wise old owl.
Suzanne Baxter Francie Burkholder Margaret Cameron Barbara Campbell Kerry Conaway Janice Cope
Lyn Darby Vickie Dauphin Judy Dunn
LaVem Fries Paula Fries Pepper Grober
Judy Keim Linda Kemble Mary Lindauer
Joanne Eliceche Lynne Enders Karen Fernsten
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Linda Hamilton Sandra Holmes Nancy Howard
June Lindman Mimi Mann Judith McKnight
Highlights Kappa Kappa Gamma Year
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Deanne Mineau Susan Myers Shelly Nichols Carla Oberti
Penny Polite Patty Sanborn Joyanne Shannon
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Carole Shawver Patricia Sheppard
Anna Trane Susan Tumer
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Kappa Kappa Gamma float moves along in the Homecoming Parade in downtown Fresno.
Phi u's '6Greek Sing" Tops Season
Jean Olson Pamela Larsen
Fall President Spring President
Functions were many and varied for Phi Mu So-
rority. Fall semester activities included a Halloween
Party, semi-formal Pledge Dance, Christmas Family
Dinner, and a philanthropic project. House and window
decorations at Christmas also resulted in a first place
award for the sorority.
This semester Phi Mu sponsored its traditional
Greek Sing, Other activities were Fatheris Night,
Mother's Tea, Fashion Show and Luncheon, Open
House, F ounder's Day Dinner, Initiation Party, Car-
nation Cotillion, Apple Polishing Dinner and a feature
speaker during Religion and Life Week.
The sorority also selected its annual Cold Shield
Knight, replacing Jerry Allen of SAE of 1961.
Norma Beaver Susan Bonnin Brenda Braskat
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Lynda Bussolini Camelia Cross,
Donna Hatfield Laurene Huff Mary James
Linda Brown Virginia Bruce
Linda Douty Patricia Doyle
Kristine Kanne Sheila McBrien
Phi Mu accepts the following pledges: First row: Sheila
McReien and Eris Kane. Second row: Lonna Hinkle, Marge
Pitkanen. .lewel Mitchell and Linda Davis. Third row:
Susan Bonnin, Linda Bussolini and Margaret Sternherg.
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Displaying evidence of some of Phi Mu's accomplishments
are Camelia Cross, Pam Larsen, and Mary James, chair-
man of the Spring Sing.
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Margot Miller Patricia Moore Patricia Morgan
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Gathered around the head table at the Phi Mu Dinner are ,lean Bruce Carole Wilson,
Jan Kearns, Linda Douty, housemother Anne Duncan, Nancy Stancoff, Jean Olsen,
,lacquie Hilton, Roberta Lange, Norma Beaver, April Nelson and Pat Moore
Panhellenic Governs Sororities
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Panhellenic is the coordination for the six
national sororities on campus. It is composed of
one senior and one junior from each sorority.
Its major function is to formulate rules govern-
ing rush, pledging and initiations. Panhellenic also
co-sponsors Greek Week and the Greek Dinner-
Dance with the IFC in the spring. The council
serves as advisor to the Junior Panhellenic Council.
Adrian Faden ............. AZ
. . . . . . . . . Karen Hoester
. . . . . . . . Judy McKnight
Nancy Jackson ...... . . , AI' . . . .... Barbara Ruby
Pam Larson ....... ..... 41 M . . . Linda Douty
Ellie Davis ..... KA9 . . . Susan Kolby
Junior Council rganizes Pledges
Junior Panhellenic, under the advisorship of
the Panhellenic Council, is composed of two girls
from each sorority pledge class. The purpose of
this organization is to promote friendship among
the pledges and teach, cooperation among sorority
Diana Raymond ....
Mary Williams . . .
Darlene Ricco .....
Sandy Davidson ....
Jewel Mitchell . . .
Barbara Harmon ..
Geri Agbashian Barbara Bitter Sandy Davidson
Diana Raymond Darlene Ricco Anne Trane Mary Williams
. . . Barbara Bitter
. . . . . . Anna Train
. . Geri Aghashian
. . . . Diane Adams
. . . . . Sue Bonnin
Young Alpha Phi
Working to enable a success of their young chapter are seated, John Overall,
Columbus Craigg standing, Bobby Jones, Sidney Ferrell, Raymond Hackett,
George Hendrix, and Clarence Johnson.
The youngest of Fresno State's eight national frater-
nities, the Epsilon Beta chapter of Alpha Phi Alpha was
established 1956. The original chapter of the Alpha Phi
Alpha Fraternity was founded at Cornell University as a
Negro fraternity but later dropped its racial clauses.
Members attended the Central District Exchange Meet-
ing held in Fresno during the fall semester. On campus
they have been active in student government and intra-
mural athletics, The Alpha Phi Alpha's used "Progress
Through Time" as their Hoat theme in the October Home-
The main event for the Alpha's was their annual
Sweetheart Ball in December. Attractive Bessie Hendrix
was named and crowned fraternity queen.
Alpha Phi Alpha advisors are Dr. William Dienstein
and Dr. Leonard Bathurst, Jr.
George Hendrix John Overall
Fall President Spring President
Burke Edward Louis Hodge
Alphaite progress during the year is being directed by
lcenterj Benny Tapscott, Larry Harris, and Glenn Gaston
Pledged to promote the welfare of the Alphaites are Larry Dobson, Robert Harris,
Benny Tapscott, Glen Gaston, Charles Irby and Arnold Cobb.
Delta Sig's Shoot For Decade Honor
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Gerry Hoff William Long Robert Ahrens
Fall President Spring President
Winners of the annual Blood Rally for nine
years, the Delta Sigma Phi Fraternity members
'were also the winning wood producers for the
bonfire rally this year.
Dream Girl Sharon Fabrey was chosen at the
Carnation Ball, the Delta Sig's annual formal. The
fraternity also sponsored the Madhatters Ball and
the Shipwreck Ball.
Under the leadership of fall and spring pres-
idents, the pledge training program emphasized
responsible community service.
Sheldon Ball Manuel Bollakis
Bill Eisentrager Robert Fluter
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Lionel Handel Martin Haskell
Bob Isaak Paul Jones
Derrald Brown Orman Buswell
Dennis Gadberry Donald Glasrud
John Henderson Harold Hill
Robert Long William Lucas
The new Delta Sigma Phi pledges are, Seated: Steve Armknecht, Mike Bresnan Jim Fredericks, Roy Carlson, John Zante, and ,lim Waller. Standing Frey
Holley, Fred Lewis, Darrell Dunbar, Stan Ball, Rick Ransom, Harold Tarr, and John Jarrett.
Stephen Magnussen Emest Marquez Les Natali Larry Nilmeier
Jim Patton George Scheidt Richard Schmidt Raymond Sheriif
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Tony Taylor Nick Troiani John Van Horn Paul Vivion
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Kappa Sigma Hosts Winter Carnival
The 20th Annual Winter Carnival is but one of the many big
events sponsored by the Kappa Sigma Fraternity each year.
This year's carnival, held in the China Peak lodge, was high-
lighted by the presentation of the fraternity's jeweled sweetheart
pin to Carol Barner, a senior marketing major, who was named
Kappa Sigma, founded nationally in 1869 at the University
of Virginia, made its first appearance on the Fresno State College
campus in 1921 as the Alphas. lt aiiiliated with the national or-
ganization in 1951.
Fall President Spring President
In honor of the college's golden anniversary, the group held
a Homecoming Dinner for its charter members. Kappa Sigma also
sponsored the annual Mother's Day Breakfast and the Spring Formal.
Richard Adams Bob Bianco
BFUCB Bird Ralph Boel Lee Leonard Duck Jan Faris
Richard Findley Richard Forkner Jay Forslind Richard Gamage Joe Gerardirl
Peter Hanson Richard Heimforth Terry Hill Roger Hougland Aram Kinosian
Arnold Kirschenmann Peter Mason
Donald Phelan Michael Phelan
Seated: ,loe Garardin, Dick Forkner, and Bob Carpenter. Standing: ,lan Faris,
Aram Kinosian, and Bob Bianco.
William Rau Jim Santos George Sarantos Eddie Sweeney
Sitting: Don Westbrook, Hal Kessler, Phil Parrish, Stan Mason, Truman Chase, and Kenny Lung. Standing: Jerry
Menefee, Larry Baker, John Baldwin, Eddie Bradley, and Jim Bailey.
Fraternit Visits 6'Mr. Rhythm"
Lambda Chi Alpha was established nationally at One of the highlights of the year for Lambda Chi
Boston University in 1909. Since then, more than 150 Alpha was an evening with well known singer and fraternity
chapters have been founded throughout the nation. Among brother, Frankie Laine, this spring. Other spring activities
the many activities sponsored by the fraternity are a French are the Cross and Crescent Formal. The fraternity also
Apache party and push cart races in the fall, participates in the Blue Key Carnival and Greek Sing. III
the spring, Marvin Robeson relinquished the president's
gavel to Richard Rogers.
3 Robeson Mark Arnold Jack Bozzano James Brumm Lawrence Cobb
Gary Crooker Keith Crossman Larry Forsyth Les Fullerton Allyn Gerard
Jim Huenergardt John Root Donald Johnes Arthur Lavagnino James LeCussan
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James McCain William Murphy Joe Perry Harold Rich William Robertson
Celebrating with one of their most famous alumni, Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity members surround Frankie Laine who
was a member of the fraternity at the University of Miami. Front row: Jim McCain, Jerry Yager, Jim Huenergardt and Bob
Zuspan. Second row: Art Lavagnino, Jack Bozzano, Frankie Laine, Richard Rogers, and Don Jones.
reminiscence of college days,
Frankie Laine tries on one of his
fraternity brother's jackets.
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First row: Jim LeCus-
san, Jim Huenergardt,
Keith Crossman, Pete
Estep, .lohn Bethel, Gary
Carlson. Second row:
Bob Zuspan, Jerry Yag-
er, Don Hardcastle, .lim
Brumm, Jim McCain,
and Art Lavagnino.
.aff Y' 425
' r -, 4
Sigma hi Celebrates Anniversary
Sitting: Rod Worell, Cary Renner, Bill Tusan, Howard Spegielman, John
Miller, and Don Tamburro. Standing: Jim Underhill, Don Beauregard, Paul
Olsen, Less Frost, Jim Wright, Jim Redwine, Rick Church, Bob Costa, Gordon
Barlow, and George Zube.
Sitting: Skip Acker, Henry Brock, Lon Ackelson, Herm Howerton, Don
Henderson, and Don Baker. Standing: Rich Ballow, John Locke, .lim Lowe,
John Brown, Marv Broderson, Dennis Hammond, Clyde Luomala, George
Waltimire, and Don Morgan.
Dale Blickenstaff Gerald Bode Ed Boswell
Kendall Carder Joe Chappell Glenn Davis
' fs Q-'Sl' "
Sigma Chi never lacked for activities this year. Begin-
ning with its Sweetheart Dance, the organization breezed
through the fall semester with a Kick-Off Dance, Active-
Alumni Picnic and a homecoming float entry.
The FSC chapter celebrated its 10th Anniversary with
an April dinner dance for current members and alumni.
Besides participating in Greek Sing, the organization staged
two functions in May, the Cotton Picker's Ball and Luau.
The fraternityis 71 members joined in the planning
for an Open House in honor of the collegeis Golden An-
Stanley Alloway David Barnes
Eric Brandon Henry Brock
Donald Dehaenen Larry Dorsey
James Finley Cary Fischer Rod Frazier James Green
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Chas Griffin Dennis Hammond Dexter Hardcastle Louis Haynes Rod Hines
Bartlett Jones Bob Kerley Ronald LaRocca Kent Levis George Little
Ronald Lyons Ronald Majors James McCrummen Fred McPherson William Miller Bruce Moos
Mike Navone Dan ofisfien Thomas oliver Dennis Paldi Ronald Reef: Robert Rich
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an Q, N fe
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RiCl1ard Rose Donald Schaefer Kenneth Sherry Ronald Shofner Ray Snow Edward Sowefs
.lim Tatum Denton Todd Peter Van Gelder John Waterhouse Warren Williams William Williamson
Sigma u Sponsors Campus ueen
Proud achievements of Sigma Nu this year were top fall
scholarship among fraternities and a Christmas party and din-
ner for underprivileged children. Spring activities for Sigma
Nu included single sponsorship of the Sadie Hawkins Dance,
White Rose Formal, and the Steak Bake.
The fraternity also participated in the All Greek Sing and
the Blue Key Carnival. Commemorating the college's Golden
Anniversary, Sigma Nu held an open house on March 31st.
V The boys also redecorated their house.
Dennis Metzler Robert Gggd
Fall President Spring President
Henry Ahels Richard Baxter Mike Brown Robert Chapel Rod Coburn
John Croson Arnold Doolittle Patrick Farley Wayne Ginsburg Buss Helm
Gary Hussey Peter Mehas Wayne Palmer Travis Poindexter Richard Ransom
First row Robert Ransom Arnold Dolittle Richard Raneoin Sefond rom Mike Qainpbell Ron NX adell Kent W alton Duane
Scott, ,lim Ha erds lhlrd ron Bill Bunnell Rivlmrd Smith Bob hates Bob Chapel Lou Killman J11nStr1ctl1n Richard
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Richard Whitten Charles Yeats
Theta hi Plans A Full Calendar
Theta Chi held an open house in March as
a special activity in honor of the collegels
50th Anniversary. The fraternity is proud of
its new house that is situated at 425 North
Among the many other social activities were
the Red Ox Stampede, the Pirates' Dance, so-
rority exchanges and sundry parties. The Or-
chid Formal, held in the spring, was another
highlight for the fraternity.
The Theta Chi float took second place
honors in the Homecoming contest. They took
an active part in the Greek Sing, and also
were the intramural fraternity division win-
ners this year. Theta Chi joined with Delta
Zeta in giving prizes and gifts to the children
of the Fresno Nutritional Home at an Easter
Alex Babigian Marvin Baxter James Booth Michael Creagh
-lim Finnegan Tim Gill Armand Gougasian Dennis Hall David Hanna
Robert Jones Ron Kazarian
Richard Meux John Morris
Ward Kimble Dennis Manning
.lohn R. Neresesian Tom E. Prentice
Front row: Bruce Waldo, Roger Thompson, Jim West, Bill Young, Jim Stanley, Richard Sparks, Rollie White, and Larry Sampson.
Back row: John Williams, Harold Sudjian, Charles Sittan, Ron Santigian, Dave Stover, Ray Stafford, and Dale Weidmer.
John Richert Roy Sordi Eddie Sarkisian Allen Thayer Ronald Turner
Front row: Mike Farschon, Lewis Bielanowski, Mike Luckin, Ed Keller, Clark Cant, and Bob Browning. Back row: Ralph Qualls, Tom McDonald, Richard
Ahronian, Mike Fulk, Jim Del Bono, Leo Cardona, Russ Mitchell, Jim Hyndman, and Jim Richardson.
SAE Scores With Successful Dances
Carl Kimball Monty McCall
Fall President Spring President
Celebrating its 12th year at Fresno State College, the Sigma Alpha
Epsilon Fraternity has chalked up another successful year of activities.
Among others, the fraternity held a Christmas Party, an "after finals"
barn dance, the annual Sadie Hawkins Day, and a formal Sweetheart
SAE earned a net profit of 3700 from the sale of Christmas trees.
This year the SAE's acquired an annex to their fraternity house. The
Mothers Club donated drapes for the home-away-from-home. On March
31, SAE held an Open House in connection with the College's 50th
Anniversary. The California Iota chapter sponsors a hostess group, the
Little Sisters of Minerva.
Terry AllCT1 Baker
Dennis Boaz Ronald Brumley Michael Civiello
5 rm E
Barry Crow Bob Dowell
Dan Earle .lim Earle Ken Funk
Myron Gallaher Dale Hammel
Bill Harris 101111 Hedgel' Curt Holt
Richard Hoyt Julian Hughes
Xl A Michael Kelley John Knapp William Larsen
Bes Lewis Frank Markarian Matty Matoian Sloan McCormick
Phil Mehas Keith Miller Joseph Moore John O'Farrell
Paul Kenneth Bill Passons Andy Powers Turney Powers Dennis Schneider
56 f We
gg 1 Q 3
V55 'l M! 5
Gayland Smith Tom Summers CHU' Vinflgfe Ronald Walker Bill Wiggins
Students whoop it up at the SAE's "after finals" Barn Dance.
Gerald Wilmot Stephen Wilson
The spring pledges for Sigma Alpha Epsilon
are, first row: Barry 0,Neil, Harold Smith,
Bill Hellyer, and Richard Grossman. Second row:
Bob Grove, Jim MacKenzie, Bob Oliver, Nick
Castle, Mike Parr, and ,lefl woller. Third row:
Mike Flanagan, Gordon Knott, Stan Bledsoe,
Tom Mcl7erson, and Larry Calvert. Fourth row:
Jack Goodrich, Allen Rodda, Rod Holcomb,
and Mike McCormick.
it i s
Beverly Barclay Carol Barnet Darlene Daniels
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Judy Dunn Sharon Fabray Sharon Fish
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Marjorie Hansen Ann MacDonald Janice Matoian Nancy Nutall
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l i i if a x Rosaline Oberti Joyce Sheppard Sandra Passley Barbara Ruby
Mark Arnold Jim Finnegan James Green George A. Hendrix
William M. Long Dennis W. Metzler Bill Passons Tom E. Prentice Marvin Robeson
Carl P. Kimball
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IFC Governs Nine Fraternities
The Interfraternity Council's responsibility is to govern the nine national social
fraternities at Fresno State College. The IFC, composed of 30 elected members
from each fraternity house, sponsored fall and spring semester fraternity rush weeks,
presented awards for scholarship and athletic competition, governed fraternity
conduct, and co-sponsored the FSC Greek Week activities. The council also was
responsible for revising and distributing of the Go Greek publication.
Monty McCall was elected IFC president but resigned and became president
of the Sigma Alpha Epsilon for the spring semester. Gary Fischer served the
remainder of the term. Dean of Students Gordon Wilson is the faculty sponsor.
. . Pat McCarty
. . John Overal
Lionell Handel .... A20 .... Bill Long
Dick Forkner ..... K2 . . . Bruce Bird
Mark Amold .... AXA Richard Rogers
Ron Brumley .... EAE . . Keith Miller
Glenn Davis . ..... ZX . . Gary Fischer
Jerry Maglio . ..... EN . . Rod Cobum
. . . Dick Meux
Ronald P. Brumley
Ward M. Kimble
Fall Officers were Margaret Flintham, treasurerg Donna
Steinberg, vice-president, Linda Koch, presidentg Joan Schrader,
Elected to serve as Fall Officers at Homan Hall were
Chuck Schultz, vice-presidentg J. B. Brucia, presiderllg
Marty Blumberg, secretaryg and Bill Brace, treasurer Knot
Baker Hall resident advisors for the year are Mavis Johansen, Diane Quigley, Marcia
Carp, Sharon Garrison, and Barbara Merrell.
Spring Officers are Karen Knourek, secretaryg Doreen
Sayler, treasurerg Margaret Flintham, presidentg and Pat
Spring Officers are Rod Holcomb, sec-
retary, Pete Hansen, presidentg Marty
Blumberg, vice-president, and Bill
Marjorie Hacket, Sue Farley, Harriett Burt, Robin McMann, and Mena Shields
serve as resident advisors.
I 1 H
Spring Officers are Lil Baldwin, secretary, June
Fukada, president, Judy Henry, vice-president, and
Betsy Foster, treasurer.
Guiding the residents of Homan Hall in their many activities
were Tom Leih, John Peterson, Theron Pace, Dell Redding, and
Row one: Karen Schafer, Janet
Vandiver, Nancy Davis, Norma
Blanchard, Penny Benson, Lynnell
Booth, Darleen Ferber. Row two:
Jenny Chu, Linda Borolf, Pam
Noell, Judy Holan, Margie Man-
uell, Lynne Evans, Mary Brings,
Lynn Mcflaffey, JoAnn Claborn,
Sallee Burns. Row three: Sharon
Wendler, Linda Oliver, Janice
Weaver, Karen Johnson, Adrian
Faden, Kathy Brown, Maureen
Carney, Roberta Grissom, Jerri
Youngblood, and Lane Brannock.
Row one: Sharon Gonella, Carylon Kay,
Diane Oro, Timothe Dowdall, Aurora
Cardenas, Tayeko Okamoto, Shirley
Akin, Sandra Fathy, Jackie Rohner.
Row two: Sue Reynolds, Joni Kelly,
Beth Brownell, Kathleen Felstet, Julie
Bigger, Patricia Waldron, Valerie Gra-
ham, Carolyn Dove, Nelle Neighbor,
Sally Shimamoto. Row three: Martha
Norris, Sharon Akers, Jean Mott, Ann
Cleveland, Sandy Stokes, Lynda Garrett,
Judy Martin, Laurel Matteson, Dianne
Kious, Marguerette Bambauer, Betsy
MacDonell, Roberta Hendry, Mabel
Loo, and Margaret Flintham.
Row one: Cookie Button, Patti Nelson, Joan Schrader, Joyce Cummings, Eileen McLaren, Shirley Kendrick, Judy Diestel, Sharon
Bonrgnin, Nanci DeVight, Sheila Benson: Row two: Diane Adams, Doreen Sayler, Nancy Collins, Sarah Albin, Lynda Davis, Margaret
Ml16!gt'lllJl1Tg, Karen Coles, Marolyn l-lutchoraft, Bonnie Stafford, Karen Knonrek, Sandra Lund, Bow three: Mary Ann Siglar, Gloria
Greem, Margie Cornell, Sharon Brown, Cheryl Propp, Claire Colt, Diane Ks-efe, Darlene Fairbanks, LaRc-'tta Robertson, Joan Anderson,
Johnelle Takacs, JoAnne Zick, and Diane Enochs.
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Baker Hall Wins Honors
Baker Hall has two trophies as a result of their fall activities. The girls
captured first place honors in the independent division of the Alpha Xi
Delta door decoration contest at Christmas time, and second place in the
independent division of the Homecoming Parade with their "Past and
The spring activities include entering the Greek Sing and also the
Blue Key Carnival. Informal dances were sponsored by the women of Baker
Hall, one featuring a disc jockey from a local radio station.
Speakers from the community and from the campus were guests at
cultural night programs throughout the year.
Mrs. Dorothy Bentson
1 ..'.s I aff- .
Row one: Mary Ann Lolanne. Mary Cross. Bzirhara Young, Pat l'llTllllt'l'i, Jane lloshier, Marcy Brown. Sharon Phillips, Marian
Bunting: How two: Cathy Oppenheimer, Marjorie lfeaver, Nancy Hunting, Bonnie Blanton, Diane Harder, Phyllis l'lerman.
Sandra Moradian. Mary Morrow: Row three: Beth Ronncltri-e. Jackie Willis, Cathy Stewart. lfinma Davis, Nora llohashi.
Dawn l,oen'e1i, Sharon Kolhy. Judy Blaekhnrn. Georgia Omen. Karen Olmert. lliana Rayninntl. and llenni Petit-ngill.
Row one: Mary Kay Muir, Judy Hamilton,
Janie Powell, Jerine Harlan, Jnlie Lacchino,
Judy Roineiro, April Nelson, Marlene Reed,
Lydia Rivers. Row two: Sue Phares, Sharon
Kelly, Alice Olivera, Janice Lampson, Mary
Lee Sneed, Gail MacCarthy, Linda Patter-
son, Majorie Rivers, Sharon Brian, Patricia
Read. Row three: Bonnie Shambough, Julie
Wauhab, ,Margaret Jones, Sally Goedeck,
Linda Koch, Kerry Kehiaian, Barbara Craven,
Sharon Snow, Judy Del Bianco, Kay Cal-
land, Bobbe Jane Mah, Karen Ann Shew-
chuck. Row four: Joyce Weber, Pat Thars-
ing, Jan Mahar, Carol Cutright, Ann Boya-
jian, Diane Lovejoy, Connie Benton, and
Row one: Connie Livingston, Kathy Mecham, Betsy Adelsbach, Jeanine Bonner, Ann Fugua, Barbara Sharp, Lynne Duerr, Lynda
Mehalick, Sharon Paul, Sue Farley: Row two: Maryanne Wallace, Lynne Mercer, Elsa Lyle, Karen Ford, Irene LaVallee, Andrea
Lanfranco, Janice Johnson, Betsy Foster, Janet Ashcraft. Lynda Howerton. Barbara Woods: Row three: Joan Harrison. Olive Ayhens,
Afdffl J0rg6HSCI1, Sl1Hr0H Bonander, Joyce G6Orge, Sue Harvey, Shirley Carter, Connie Rae, Linda Looman, Michelle Couchott, Jeannine
Roberts, Beverly Kittrell, Charlotte Wlilleby, and Mirdza Sahnins.
Row one: Metta Shields, Connie Shanlley, Susan Braun, Lynne Davis, Joanne Pereira, Nancy Lauritzen, Marianne
Young, Suzanne Walker, Jeannette Allred: Row two: Kay Hansen, Anita Broyles, Marcia Buyense, Sharii Athey,
Andrea Boyd, Carolyn Whiteside, Joan Powel, Sandy Aulman, Gracie Owens, Ruth Ann Crawford: Row three:
Sandra Moore, Tina Gardner, Margaret Hancock, Mary Anne Blummer, Jeanette Pices, Midori Yamada, Pat
Freiburghouse, Charlene Duncan, Rose Silvera, Brenda Philpott, Janet Middleton, Gayle Harmon, Ann Buessing,
and Sue Hambley.
Row one: Harriett Burt, Lynn Wolfsen, Joan Hafner, Judy Ostrander, Marcia Bewley, Ellen Friedrich, Dawn Nelson: Row
two: Gina Powers, Sherron XVirt, Marianne Wrigllt, Patsy Okada, Andrea Miner, Kathy Schenck, Judy Evans, Sally
Hostetter, Janet Wheeler, Barbara Pelikan: Row three: Kay Stewart, Diana Schori, Ethel Mary Janfrey. Jean Surabian, Diann
Houghton, Kay Keating, Kay Jenkins, Janice Seifert, Janet Starn. Marlene Richardson, Judy Petty, Kay Smart: Row four:
Helen Silvera, Mary Heifrin, Janice Fuller, Mickey Sparks, Marcie Hooper, Diana Willis, Saundra Sorg, Barbara McDermed,
Dorothy Moore. Sara Montalto. Doris Fischer: Row five: Joan Waller. Lesly Court.
Row one: Marge Hackett, Sharon
May, Jan Heintz, Margaret Wal-
lace, Lynn Retallick, Patricia
Green Gin er Cordra Row 2: f,
9 g Y'
Bonnie Kebo, Marlene Amoral,
Alberta Cesario, Judy Adams, Q
Norma Morini, Linda Schaefer, g
Yvette Tschumy, Marilyn Davis. W '
Row three: Charlene Jewett, Jeanne '
Kutch, Susan Tyner, Pat Green,
Carol Knox, Diana Prewett, Karen Q
Mohling, Kathie Donlan, B. J. A
Curlee, Jacque Weber, and Dory
rake J , ,f
Dorm Sponsors Open House ' '
Lots of fun was on the agenda for the girls living in Graves Hall this
past year, They started OH with a watermelon feed during Orientation Week,
and a Halloween party in October. The girls entered a float in the Home-
coming parade, and at Christmas time had an old fashioned tree-triming
party. The three dorms joined together in sponsoring an Open House dur-
The Spring semester was just as enjoyable with the girls giving a
Valentine Party. They also entered the Greek Sing and the Blue Key
Carnival to end up a well rounded year.
Mrs. Kay Lawrence
Row one: Vera Grant, Lorrie Roach, Andrea Byrd, Judy Hinch, Linda Floy, Judy Henry, Mary Kay Baglin, Joyce Bedrosian,
Christine Van Dorn, Floy Kelly. Row two: Robin lNlcMann, Kendall Ridgway, Carolee Cochran, Marilyn Goff, Nadine Pierotte, Gail
Zimmerman, Mary Phillips, Margetta Maurer, Jeanne Booth, June Fukuda, Lillian Baldwin. Row three: Bette Pappa, Alice Patterson,
Betty Watkins, Regina Drew, Linda Wilson, Sherill Ferree, Marvelle Keoseyan, Diane McCutheon, Judi Steele, Kathleen Cypher, Barbara
Roche, Shirley Vosburg, Mary Breda, and Donelle Pettigrew
Row one: Ron Dibble, Jerry
Yager, Dale Weidmer, Gerald
Kley, David Climacosa. Row
two: Dale Thayer, Maurice
Shimomishi, John Van Horn,
John Miller, Dennis Nelson,
James McCain, Billy Win-
chester. Row three: Jerold
Phillips, Larry Belau, Bob
Walker, Carrol Sinclair, Ken
Self, Pete Hansen, Ron Te-
sone, and Allen Reiman.
Row one: Louis Holveck, Jim Weinberger, Tony Atencia, Craig Bradley, Katsu Shitanishi, Jim Williams, David Barabe.
Richard Brown, Theron Pace. row two: Darryl Davis, Tom Hodges, Stan Gregory, James Gorden, Dave Randolph,
Steve Hinton, John Brown, Benedict Givens, Miguel lirrea. row three: Larry Bolcoa, Doug Boyd, Richard Carter.
' ' . ' C d ll D "d S Ken Schmidt, Manuel
Dennis Lang, Warren Lev, Herm Howerton, Don Merkel, Jim ar e a, avi errano,
Fagundes, Pedro Quidachay, and Jared lirichsen.
Row one: John Peterson, Frank Errea, Ken Taggard,
Nick Castle, Frank Vega. Row two: Danny Tabar,
Jim Wright, James Serman, Gary Jerome, Phil
Sadoian, Peter Lefevre, David Siegel. Row three:
John Acker, Bill Cowin, Jim Unti, Walt Stephens,
Wayne Holcomb, Rex Smith, Arnold Wood, John
Peterson, and Jim Crowdis.
Row one: Terry Cress, Ken Mason, Buck Waddle, Raymond Keating, Harold Hevener, Harland Bartholomew, Ed Ross,
Richard Crossman: Row two: Bill Gong, Bud Murrary, Richard Couch, Robert Odell, Tom Leih, Jim Hyndman, Chester
Choy, J. B. Bruciaz Row three: Peter Haven, Bob Chapel, Raymond Richards, Chuck Schultz, Jim Lowe, Tony Burr, Steve
Simmons, Ronald Reitz, Kole Upton, and Blaine Handell.
Row one: Dave Weidrner, Ray Shiflett, Harold Stephenson, ,lim Doan, Joe Herzog, Don
Poochigiang row two: ,lim Porter, Mike Fulk, Joel Schwarz, Bob Flegel, Paul Cutter, Phil Mastagni,
,lack Mr-Cleneghan: row three: ,lim Bryan, Stun Anderson, Al jnhl. Stan Hansen, ,lohn Allin.
Steve Fletcher, Doug Dirks, Carl Hild, Gene Brughelli, Jeff Samson.
5 gm, f
Mr. and Mrs. Ron Dibble
Highlighting the third year of Homan
Hall's history was winning first place in
the independent division for a float in the
Homecoming parade, and the second an-
nual Luau held in May.
Joel Schwarz was judged "Ugly Man,"
and Jim Church was awarded a scholar-
ship. The men of Homan Hall worked
hard in organizing the college's rooting
section at athletic events, sponsored several
dances and competed in intramural ath-
Row one: Daw Myers, Bill Brian, ,lohn Singer, Paul Hernandez, Herb Flores, Wendell Luni, Phil Ahlstroncl, Dave Eubanks
Dale St. Claire: row two: Jim West, Dave Kelz, Ken Henderson, John Daulton, ,lim Del Bono, Jerry Berg, Jerry Wfeinlierger,
Dave Kuhn, Ilan Yeh: row three: Pat Rizzotto, Lou Drum, .lint Platzek, Marshall Young, Tom McFerson, Charles Batchelor,
Michall Grantham, Martin Bluinherg, Mike Garrison, Steve Arntknecht, James MacKenzie, and Steve Magnussen.
gronom lub Aids Future Farmers
James Akins Richard Craig
Pete Hansen Norman Schaad
X3 l x
y ax e,n, M- .zi f,,,,ri",f
Interested in crop production, the Agronomy Club supports
Future Farmers of America activities. In the fall semester, the
agronomists helped run the FFA cotton contest. In the spring
semester, the club played a significant role in the FFA field
day. Mr. Wayne Biehler is the Agronomy Club advisor,
WEIGH IN-Two agronomists make dry run on final ex-
periment for the afternoon.
Stanley Sorensen Daniel Tabar
Ken Taggard Harold Walton
GATHER AROUND MEN-Mr. Wayne Biehler shows members the final
notes on a field experiment.
is cyycy y
if William Detar CIZFCHCC Jensen
James Aiken Richard Craig
Ag Mechanics Hold Contest '
Adjusting the seed plates on a planter are Corky
Anderson, Larry Schieler, Tom Gist and Frank Errea.
Participation in the Future Farmers
of America Field Day, held on April
28, highlighted the year for the Agri-
culture Mechanics Club. This special-
ized organization of aggies was re-
sponsible for the judging of tractors,
welding, and electrical wiring. The
club also sponsored a tool identifica-
tion contest whereby participants were
to identify over one hundred tools
used in agricultural operation.
Fall semester activities included
talks given by a representative of the
Rust Cotton Picker Company, and
Colin J. Watt, a California safety ins-
pector. Clarence Jensen is the faculty
advisor to the club.
Miguel Errea Tom Gist Howard Keck Joseph Sabol Larry Schieler
hi Beta Alpha Has Booth At Fair
Operation of a produce booth at the Fresno District Fair was
only one of the activities of Chi Beta Alpha during the past year.
ln the spring, they helped with the California Future Farmers of
America Field Day in Fresno. Banquets were held for the fall and
spring semester pledge classes. They also sponsored a banquet and
picnic for the alumni.
Chi Beta Alpha, an organization for agriculture students, was
organized in 1941. Dr. Winston Strong is the group adviser.
Norman King Lela Padillo Dwight Panter
1 ff ?
David Smoljan John Warmerdam
Richard Gassman Judy Henry
Showing off their trophies at the All Aggie Award Banquet held at the Desert
Inn are Phil,Tews, Hal Carlton, Howard Keck, Richard Craig and Lindley Nidever.
if-31, R, Q
James Booth Louis LeValley
g e, .1 air 5 M ,
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H+ I " A
Michael Creagh Daniel Giesing Paul Jones
iv -I f
- f V f " ' Q I-
Linda Mandeville Judy Martin Donald Rodriques
Club Highlights FSC Flower Bed
Fresno State College's golden anniversary was enhanced by an
elevated flower bed composed of the letters FSC. This is one of the
projects of the Ornamental Horticulture Club. They also co-sponsored
a workshop in January, and sponsored an overnight field trip for the
California Regional Section of the Western Chapter International
First row, left: Paul Jones, Judy Martin, Tony Rodriquez, Donald Dougherty,
James Booth, and Mr. Louis LeValley. Second row, left: Alfred Koop, Robert
Actis, and Bill Morris.
Dair lub Maintains Constant Win
HS 1 '
Larry Al1diSS Norma Baumback
Hal Carlton Gary Dinsdale
Dawn Loewen Ben McFederick
In competing with other colleges over the country, the
Dairy Club maintained its reputation as a constant winner.
The new year was inaugurated with a banquet held ex-
pressively for members.
A Future Farmers of America field day was held in
March. High schools from the valley were invited to part-
icipate and their handiwork was judged by club members.
This was followed later in the season by a volleyball
Jim Gomes Aram Hodovan Larry Layne
Harold Rasmussen Samuel Sybesma Pete Willbur
Block and Bridle Club Helps Aggies
Mr. .lesse Bell heartily congratulates winner
Composed of animal husbandry students, the
Block and Bridle Club began the fall semester with
a lamb barbeque. The club sponsored the livestock
judging contest held during the Future Farmers
of America Field Day.
Spring activities included intramural judging
in conjunction with the Block and Bridle auction
and dinner. The up-and-coming group again hosted
an intercollegiate judging contest. Also it was
one of the eleven organizations which sponsored
the Aggie Banquet, held at the Desert Inn.
Going a step beyond the call of duty, the
club paid tribute to the merchants of Clovis at
the annual College Rodeo.
Faculty advisor is Jessie Bell, principal vo-
cational instructor in agriculture.
Bill Lefty Susan Myers Bob Ransom Phil Tews Larry Turnquist
Club officers, Seated: Kati Mineer, historiang Patsy Charley, reporter: Judy Bradshaw, Mike Whalen, animal husbandry major and Mr. Bill
secretary. Standing: Dick Gates, treasurerg Bob Ransom, sgt. at arms, Phil Tews, Verdugo, professor, admire the latest in awards.
president, Lindly Niedever, vice president.
Horticulture Club Plays Host
The Horticulture Club and the Fowler High
School FFA chapter co-sponsored a fruit tree
pruning contest. ln addition, high school vo-
cational agriculture instructors with their prun-
ing teams were guests of the plant science
department at an ornamental horticulture work-
shop featuring a rose pruning demonstration.
Over 100 high school students competed
in the pruning events. Madera High School
won the overall championship and the Sun
Maid Raisin perpetual trophy.
, U ,K
X as W
JIM PRINCE, Parlier High School ag major, competes
the Future Farmers of America fruit tree pruning contest
held on the FSC campus on January 13.
Manuel A. Bollakis Charles Grifien Martin D. Braun
Patrick Chiamori Donald De Boer Richard E. Gassman
Paul D. Jones Jim Lusk Clarence Rasmussen
Mike J. Rooney Rodney Stackhouse Nick J. Warmerdam John N. Warmerdam Neal Y. Yoshida
it lub Co-
lk! --1 . l
Bob Bianco Manuel Bollakis
Sponsors Vine Pruning
On January 13, 1962, the Viticulture Club and the Fresno-Madera section
of the California Agriculture Teachers Association co-sponsored a vine pruning
Vine pruning contestants pruned three varieties of vines using three major
pruning systems--the cane pruning system for Thompson seedless, the cordon
pruning system for Grenache, and the head pruning system for Muscats.
Viticulture professor Vincent Petrucci was in charge of the vine pruning
. f f 1
3 ay .2 53"
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link ' ' M?"f:-Z
John Valdero fleftl judges Tom Benzler as he prunes a Thompson seedless grapevine. Ob-
serving are fl-rl Marv Melikian, Bob Bianco, and Nick Dokoozlian.
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Jerry Dayle, prunerg John Valdero, judgeg and Jim Simonian go to work
during the high school pruning contest.
David Dodson Richard Dodson Mihaly Garazsi
Lionel Handel Richard Geringer Jerry Hansen Donald Johnes Aram Kinosian Paul Pampaian Nick Troiani
Angels Flight Aids Air Society
ln keeping with tradition, Angels Flight,
a coed organization promoting interest in the
Air Force ROTC, joined With Arnold Air Soc-
iety to sponsor the spring Galaxy Ball. ln
connection with the social event, the group
staged a special Queenis Tea.
Christy Wild Christine Adams Mary Brogan
Fall semester activities centered around its
contributing help to the ROTC homecoming
float. ln addition to visiting Castle Air Force
Base the organization raised money with a
Twenty-three Coeds make up the group.
Another 23 are pledges.
WH X Bev Berry, fall president of Angels Flight, receives an award from
Major Bernard Wasserman in recognition of her leadership and
Judy Carter Marilvn Doswald Lynn Enders Sefwce-
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Adrian Faden Linda Fish Susan Gates
Judith Mitchell April Nelson Tami Nielsen
86 Mary Ruggieri Patricia Schneider Sandra Scully
Sharon Scully Luana Taylor
K ren l..ane Judy Martin Judith Martin
Donna Pedroncelli Jane Pippert Leigh Pok
Arnold Air Society Sponsors Ball
General H. H. Arnold, head of the Army Air Corps during World
War ll, gave his name to what is now the Arnold Air Society. This is
a national honorary organization of R.O.T.C. Membership is limited to
students of at least junior standing, although, with some reservations,
sophomores may qualify.
This group was represented in the homecoming parade by a float
depicting a large missile on a cloud base. Also during the fall semester,
a tea was given to select pledges. The next month was highlighted by a
Christmas party for active members and the recent pledges.
During the spring semester, they, along with Angels Flight, Hed
to Badger Pass for a snow party. The main activity of both these or-
ganizations is the annual Galaxy Ball, this year held at the Town and
Country Lodge, It is an all-campus formal, and it is at this time the
Arnold Air members choose their queen, who represents them for the
A big moment in a cadet's life is when he receives his
lieutemant's bars. Here Vern Erickson receives his with
Judy Kroeker doing the honors.
jim Bfum Lawarence Cobb Bill Edlwlm
Being sworn in are James McKelvey, Misak Jamushian, Vern Erickson, and Lawrence Cobb.
Colonel Edgar Stambrugh administered the oath and Captain Milton Carlson is seated.
Ray Keating Albert Simpson
Fraternit Looks At Business World
The Gamma Lambda chapter of Alpha Kappa
Psi, the oldest national professional business fraternity
in the United States, had a very successful year of
activities and professional events.
In November the fraternity sponsored a campus
assembly with Dr. James Gillies, assistant dean of the
Graduate School of Business at U.C.L.A., as platform
speaker. Alpha Kappa Psi supported the Blue Key
Campus Charity Drive with 10002 participation. The
fraternity made three day professional field trips to
Los Angeles and San Francisco.
Tom Doyel, Fall President Jerry Embree, Spring President
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William Brace Harold Dill Richard Devericks Jim Earle
lim Finnegan Gary Fischer Robert Flegel John Frits
Members of Alpha Kappa Psi, left to right, are Dr. Clayton Tidyman, advisorg Ierry
Embree, Jerry Irons, Richard Devericks, Blaine Handell, and Robert Piersol, also an
Members visited the Prudential Life Insurance Company in Los
Angeles. Kneeling: Bill Brace, Brent Graham, Jerry Embree,
Richard Karle, Harold Dill. Standing: Fred Brown, Advisor
Robert Piersol, Dick Devericks, Bob Dickey, and Blaine Handell.
Alpha Kappa Psi officers for the year are front row, Richard Devericks, Jerry Embree
Richard Karle, Brent Grahamg back row, Michael McKim, Don Doyel, and Don Grimm
Art Goolkasian Bill J. Gong Armand J. Gougasian Leon Hahn
Blaine Handell Don Hunsaker Jerry Irons Charles Johnson
Roger King Larry Kirby Paul Simmons Kane Wong
micron Sigma Pi Travels To Reno '
Open to every major and minor in home eco-
nomics, the Omicron Sigma Pi is the official or-
ganization of the Home Economics Department.
This year the group traveled to Reno, Nevada, for
the Northern California and Nevada Club Conven-
tion. Among its annual activities, the group fea-
tures fashion shows, food demonstrations and talks
on international customs. Helen Jarvis and Carlene
Rose are the sponsors.
Roberta Batchelor Bonnie Blanton
Lynette Edmunds Carolyn Evans
Bernice Arriet Linda Bain
Sheri Burton Linne Cline Ann Dalton Sharon Deis
Donna Kister Alice Patterson LaVonne Ripley Bette Ward
Pi Omega Pi Has Homecoming Dinner
Rosemary Avila Julia Balderas
Fall President Spring President
Patricia Adams Janet Aghcraft
Ivan Kelz Lloyd Klassen
This fall. the business education fra-
ternity Pi Omega Pi was host to the
California Business Education Associa-
tion Central section meeting at FSC.
The group also held an open house and
initiation dinner for new members and
participated in a field trip for business
ln March, the group held a Home-
coming dinner as part of the college's
50th Anniversary celebration. The spon-
sors for the group are Dr. McKee Fisk,
head of the business division, and Helen
Rorhrer, professor of business education.
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Sharon Knight Ellen Medley
Barbara Ellis Doris Fischer Toni Fontes Allyn Gerard
Roberta Payne Patricia Read James Stewart
Epsilon Pi Tau Holds pen House
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President Paul Luter
Darel Mehrthen Kenneth Sakata
Andrew Verhoeven Norman Willgms
Serving as guides for the Industrial Arts Department's
Open House was one of the year's highlights for Epsilon Pi
Tau, fraternity for education majors in industrial arts. The
departmentis Open House is a week-long, annual event, held
from Feb. 26 to March 2.
Also standing out as a successful spring semester activity
was the fraternity's initiation banquet. An earlier initiation
dinner was held in the fall semester. Epsilon Pi Tau continued
its customary feature of awarding several scholarships to
students majoring in industrial arts. These include the Marion
A. Grosse Scholarship and the John C. Pennley Scholarship.
The l.A. fraternity meets every two weeks at an off-
campus restaurant. The trustee of the fraternity is Marion A.
A mechanical maze, the linotype, works smoothly under the
fingers of ,lack Price.
1 1 55.15. 42
Seated: Andrew Verhoevew, Venoid Tolbert, Marion Grosse, trustee, Jack Price, and Kenneth Sakata.
Standing: Gerald Tashijian, Peter Lefevre, Harlan Kurtz, Darel Mehrten, and' Ronald Blanton.
J udy Brand
CTA Assists Future Educators
Loretta Del Fuppo
California Student Teachers' Association is open to all students planning
to enter the teaching profession and provides an opportunity for better under-
standing of the entire educational field.
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David Dodson Jeannette Etchegoinberry Sally Eugenio
Statewide meetings, panel discussions, professional day for high school
students, and several guest speakers were the main activities of the 1961 -62
C. S. T. A.
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Valerie Badvelian Harry Bakker
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Adele Bissett Janet Borth
inda De Vere
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Julie Gong Sylvia Gong Chloe Goossen
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Sachiko Hasebe Darlene Haskell
,lacquelyn Hynie Irene Ishimoto Carroll .lacohsen
Mary Lassley Sandra Lawson Sharon Luke
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Sixth grade laboratory school girls seem to be enjoying the advise given by their student teacher Bonnie Barrett.
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Sharon Martin Janet McColm Hazel Mitchell
Valerie Newlander Olivia Oberti .lean Olson
Carolyn Pridgen Marilyn Puckett Connie Rae
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Vernon Penn, a student teacher, supervises the work of
busy sixth grade lab school pupils.
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lub Takes Time ut For Fun
Founded about 1936 by Mr. Marion A. Crosse, the Industrial Arts Club
is open to every major and minor in industrial arts, or to anyone interested in
industrial technology. While the club oiiers its members an opportunity to visit
industry plants and companies, it also provides some time for fun. lts 4-0 mem-
bers were treated in the spring to a boating trip at Millerton Lake. In the fall,
atr., ' ' . f' the club held an exchange with Omicron Sigma Pi, which provided food and
Y ' A square dancing. The group is sponsored by Leslie Aldrich and Geoffrey B. Noakes.
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Robert Hoover John Kahalan R. Kominltsky
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Paul Luter D. MacDonald D. Meihrthen Mike Navone John Owens Jack Price R. Rasmussen T. Rudholm K. Saka-ta
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Maurice Segal Robert Short A. Simpson
Members of Le Cercle Francais, the French
club, try to stimulate an interest in French.
Meetings are also conducted in French.
The main fall activity was a Christmas
party centering around French customs. In
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Charles Bird B. Bitter Gisele Boroy-an A. Byrd
James Sirman Richard Smith V. Takeuchi N. Willems Craig Whitney James Wright
Francais Aids Culture
the spring a picnic and banquet were held with
entertainment consisting mainly of French
folk songs. Membership in the club is open
to students taking French. Dr. C. W. Bird
is advisor of the group.
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Diana Schori Mary Smith
Zada Smith Sharon Tilly Janice White
Gamma Psi Chapter Holds Banquet
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A 3.0 grade average and a required number of education classes are necessary
requirements for membership in Kappa Delta Pi, an honorary education Fraternity.
Gamma Psi, the local chapter held a banquet in the spring to install the oilicers.
Alumni, faculty, and student members attended.
The group held an honorary tea for Dr. ,lohn Harton, Professor of Education,
and Dr, Richard Sparks, head of the Division of Education in the fall.
Phyllis Henfling, Assistant Professor of Education, is the group sponsor.
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u Phi Epsilon Co-Sponsors Recital
National honorary and professional music sorority Mu Phi
Epsilon, is organized especially for women majoring or min-
oring in music. lts purpose is to promote musicianship and
friendship among women students on the Fresno State campus,
and to give its members a better understanding and apprecia-
tion of music. ln March, the sorority held a recital, 4'Evolution
of Musicn, in cooperation with Mu Phi Alpha Sinfonia. During
the year. Mrs. Rosalie Speciale, national president, visited the
chapter. Mrs. Pearl Winters is the advisor for the organization.
Bobbi Herring Beverly Peterson
Fall President Spring President
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Gathered ,at the piano for a few songs are, Front row:
Bobbi Herring, Katy Behm. Back row: Pat Bomar,
Marjorie Riners, Carla WOIIQ, Lois Newberry, Marilyn
Puc ,tt, Starr, Shirley Freeman, Virginia Forus
Fraternity Shares Recital
Gamma Pi., the local chapter of Phi Mu tion of Musicw, was held in conjunction with
Alpha Sinfonia, an honorary music chapter, Mu Phi Epsilon.
is one of 200 chapters across the nation. The
fraternity's activities include regularly month-
ly meetings along with an initiation dinner
The active membership of the music society
is numbered at 15. Dr. Benjamin Bakke-
gard, assistant professor of music, has served
Tom Beck as the advisor for the fraternity.
for new members. In March, a recital, "Evolu-
Gary Iida Ronald Makely
Front row: Don Boyer, Arthur Barnes, ,lames Mathews, Ron Makely,
Dave Siegel, Loren Rosebraugh, Val Kuykendall, Dr. James Winter. Back
row: Louis Brum, Gary Iida, Tom Beck, Larry Belau, Adrian Gambol,
James Mathews David Siegel Mr' Russel Howland'
micron Group Assumes Leadership
Alpha Phi Gamma is a national journalism fraternity
into which four students were initiated in the fall semester.
The Omicron chapter sponsored a Christmas party for
students and faculty members of the journalism department.
Opening Christmas presents are, Front: Andrea LanFranco, .loel Schwarz, Jim
Doan. Back: Dr. Bernard Shepard, Marcia Bewley, Blaine Handell,'Cathy
Stocks, Laticia Keithley, Dr. Paul Sheehan, and Knot shownl Roger Graham.
The party was held at the home of Arthur Margosian,
president of the group in 1956.
Members of the co-educational fraternity traveled to
Sacramento in March for a statewide meeting in con-
nection with the California Intercollegiate Press Associa-
tion two-day conference. On April 7 Alpha Phi Gamma
co-sponsored the San Joaquin Valley Scholastic Press As-
sociation conference. The total attendance of 400 included
high school and junior college journalism students as
well as our own joLu'nalism majors and faculty.
' Newly elected state officers are FSCS Arthur Margosian,
James Doan Robert BY1'd Ronald BYfd Marcia CNP executive secretary, Cathy Stocks, ,treasurerg and Jim
Roger Graham Mac Keithley
.loel Schwarz Cathy Stocks
At the CIPA convention, outgoing president Joel
Schwarz turns over the gavel to vivacious Sandie
Shipe, 'coed from San Diego State.
lub President Injured
An honorary biology society, Beta Beta Beta is open to all biology majors who
have a minimum 2.6 grade point average and who have completed three courses in
biology. Activities of the group include attending conventions, field trips and social
events. Club president, Dell Redding, sustained a broken neck in a skiing accident
at Squaw Valley and an alternate took over the leadership of the club for the
remainder of the year.
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Carol Blackburn Crystal Erickson James Green Kenneth Kai Ernst Marquez
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Judith Mitchell Mary Ruggieri Joyce Sheppard John Shumaker Stanley Toy Gloria Takida Joyce Weber
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Neil Montgomery Philip Opperman
Pre-Dents Sponsor Part
Open to predental and hygiene majors, the Predental Club visits local dentists'
offices and invites practicing dentists to speak at meetings. The club provides
members with information on applying for admittance to dental schools and what
courses to take. A spring party rounded out the year's activities.
Bruce Hall Jim Huenergardt
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John Overall Weldon Schapansky Alesh Wortner
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Seated: Naomi Rohrig, Juliette Comporato, Joanne Raybourn, Nancy Evans, Phyllis Nygren, Nancy Dirksen, Esther Heredia,
Esther Karnes, tnot present! Marilyn Hawkins, Lois Brown, Glenda Brown, and Carol Robinson. Standing: Sharon Bolster, Pat
Scheidt, Susan Long, Kathleen Kalstrom, Ann GriHen, Helene Caragozian, Yvonne Hartzell, Mary Andrews, Linda Richburg,
and Marie Yela.
ightengales Honor First Graduates
Accomplishments of the Nightingales, an organization of
FSC nursing students, include a first place award for their float
in the Homecoming Parade, and a luncheon and pinning cer-
emony for the first class to graduate from FSC with a degree
Miss Goan Mathwig, Mrs. Eleanor Greene, and Dr. Philip
N. Smith are the sponsors.
Dirksen Elizabeth Adeisbach Shirley Akin
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Mary Andrews Beverly Barclay Carol Blaser Sharon Bolster Grace Braun Helene Caragozian
Judy Catancsi Adele Christiansen Billie Collins Juliette Comporate Lesly Coun Carol Cutright
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Kathleen Kalstrom Kristine Kanne
Dianne Langiano Susan Long
Marion Moranda Louise Navarrette
Brenda Oberstein Karen Oslund
Naomi Rohrig Louise Rutigliano
Barbara Neeley April Nelson
Orvalee Payton Susan Pierce Joanne Raybourn
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Kathy Schenck Teresa Shipman
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Helen Silveria Janet Storn Margaret Sternberg Donna Williams Marie Yela
WHA Group Promotes Womens Sports
The Women's Recreation Association endeavors
to encourage an interest in sports, to promote good
sportsmanship, to develop skills, and to provide an
opportunity for all Women to participate in sports
actively. Basketball, golf, volleyball, soccer, tennis,
swimming, badminton, howling, and folk and square
dancing are offered in hoth after school and even-
ing programs. Special activities include play days,
attending Womenis recreational conferences, and
entering the Modesto and Ojai Tennis Tournaments,
Hoping for a lucky shot, Linda Floy and Judith Steele
reach for the ball.
WRA members are front row: Pat Headlee, Joyce Okamura, Sally Goedeck, Carol Rossi
and Robin McManng back row: Elaine Mason, WHA advisor, Judith Steele, Ellen
Friedrich, Kay Beard, Carolyn Franke and Ann Buessing.
Gina Powers and ,loan Waller enjoy a game of ping pong.
And Utilize The New Women's Gym
As the summer temperatures increase, so does swimming's popularity.
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stands helpless as two team members "bite the
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Carol Rossi urges her team onward in this crucial game of
WRA alumni return to participate in the club's activities.
Society Sponsors Campus Rec ight
Enjoying ballroom dancing, these students are part of the group
participating in one of the weekly events.
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The FSC section of the California Park and Recreation
Society sponsors the weekly Campus Recreation Night.
The society entered its first float in the Homecoming
Parade this year. On February 11-14, members attended a
state conference on the Berkeley campus of UC. Joe Juliana
is the society7s advisor.
Trying his hand at weight-lifting is Mac Mechem, center. Admiring the
performance are Larry Gilis, left, and John Langly, right. The weight
is a 225 pound one.
Kathryn Brown Dan Earle
Lou Popelar Donald Schaefer David Tofanelli
arsity HF" Climaxes Year
Highlighting the year for Varsity "F" was their sports banquet held at Cedar Lanes-Bowl.
Leading high school footballers and coaches were invited to attend the awards program that hon-
ored outstanding football players. Water polo and cross country participants also received awards.
In honor of the 50th Anniversary, Varsity UF" members wore a blazer type sport coat with
the F.S.C. emblem on the pocket.
J. Flint Hanner is the sponsor of the 85-member letterman's club.
J im Santos
Hugh Adams Richard Adams Stanley Alloway Dewey Baker Jan Barrett
Dennis Bledsoe Donald Brockett James Coiner Jim Earle Elwood EIIHS
Gerald Holland Julian Hughes Ron Itskoif Peter Mehas Lou Popelar
Jerry Pritchett George Saranto Donald Schaefer Robert Spielrnan Gary Taylor
Engineer Club Holds pen House
Comprised of 65 members, the Engineer's Club staged a special
open house of its engineering department in observance of the collegeis
50th Anniversary. As part of the program, the group conducted field
trips for high school and junior college students.
if: The club, also known as the California Society of Professional
Engineers, held its annual banquet in the fall semester.
Charles Cencibaugh, Richard Ellis, and Kenneth Smeltzer point out the outstanding
features of Shasta Dam.
Arthur Brittain Charles Cencibaugh William Chandler James Chastain Chester Clinton
Engineering students Ken Sherry, Chuck Henninning, and Les Sherry check a steam turbine and generator
used for studying steam turbines.
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Robert Elliot Richard Ellis Frederick Ernst Richard Ettner Donald Garcia
Fred Guettler Montell Hall Gordon Hallum Charles Hennings Harold Hill
Raymond Hines Raymond Keating Dennis Manning Robert McMurchy Lester Merryman
Andy Powers James Provost John Richert Marvin Ryken Kenneth Sherry
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Robert Short Kenneth Smeltzer Durwood Thrasher Harry Verhuel Norman Vogan
Phi Sigma Tau Hosts en House
Phi Sigma Tau is the honorary upper division engineering fraternity on
the Fresno State 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.
The honorary fraternity has an initiation banquet each fall and spring
semester. During the fall semester Phi Sigma Tau helped serve as hosts for
the Engineering Building's Open House. The fraternity has 34 members.
Mr. Charles Cehrs and Mr. Vincent Bevill are Phi Sigma Tau faculty
Barry Brannon Charles Cencibaugh William Chandler Chester Clinton
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Fred Guettler Montell Hall John Hightower Harold Hill Ken Funk
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Frank Mafkfifiall Marvin Damm Monty McCall Robert McMurchy Sheldon Moore
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Andy Powers Philip Seibert Kenneth Sherry Durwood Thrasher Harry Verheul
lub Goes To Convention
On December 6, 1961, Robert F.. Watson, chief chemist
of the Niagara Chemical Company, spoke to the Chemistry
Club on agricultural chemistry of the San Joaquin Valley.
The highlight of the Chemistry Clubis schedule was
the presentation of papers by club members at a conven-
tion at the University of Nevada, in Reno. This was spon-
sored by the American Chemical Society.
The club, formerly Chi Pi Sigma, is open to students
interested in chemistry activities, which include field trips
and guest speakers.
Ronald Majors Julie Miles Glenn Nakaguchi
Pi Gamma Mu is a national honorary social science fraternity.
An installation banquet is held each semester and dinner meetings
feature guest speakers from the social science field.
Dr. Francis Wiley spoke to the club on higher education in
Britain at the club's initiation program. Dr. Francis Bowman, pro-
fessor of history at the University of Southern California, also
spoke to the members.
fats if S K if
Gerald Bode Alvin Fitzgerald Louis Haynes
Gary Stephens Judy Sweetland
u Hosts Guest Speakers
Harry Bakker Dennis Boaz
Ronald Byrd Pauline Fink Katherine Hanson Linda Hulsey Ron Kazarian James McCain James Morris
Joan Peterson Richard Polson Charles Roberts Eddie Sarkisian Susan Schaffer Roger Taylor Ann Zelhart
Baptist Students Have Busy Year
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The officers of Baptist Student Union are, Front: Ann
Spinks, Peg Kelley, Bunny Reed. Back: Bruce
Howison, and J im Ward.
The 131 member Baptist Student Union serves as a con-
necting link between the church and the campus. lt is represen-
tative of the Southern Baptist sect.
Among many other activities during the fall semester, the
Union held a preschool retreat, a reception for new students, a
Thanksgiving breakfast and dinner honoring the international
religious center, a caroling party and a mid-winter retreat to
Spring semester events included a meeting for international
students emphasizing wllhe Christian Home", a joint meeting
with the Roger Williams Club discussing the 1963 Baptist Youth
Conference in Lebanon, and installation of officers banquet and
the state spring retreat.
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Ruthell Audry Billie Collins Richard Craig
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Norm Hixon, Denton Dodd, and Perry Whealy
prepare for one their many activities.
Bruce Howison Jere Rowsey Rodney Stackhouse
Denton Todd Donna Wesley
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E. Adelsbach Teddi Andris
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Jan Charshaf M. Flintham
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lub Has Exchange
Canterbury represents Episcopal students, and all others
interested, on the Fresno State and City College campuses.
Highlighting this years activities was a weekend conference
at Sierra Sky Ranch in October. Exchange gatherings were held
with the Bakersfield Canterbury and other FSC religious groups.
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Baptists rganize Group
ii The American Baptists at FSC gather under the name of Roger Williams. Activi-
ties included a Christmas party, a joint banquet with the Baptist Student Union, a
religious drama, and music programs.
The group reports a membership of 30 and lists Dr. Glenn Leslie and Gary
L. Reif as co-sponsors.
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A. Patterson David Siegel
Elected to lead activities for the spring semester are, standing: Gary Reitt, Dick
Hobaugh, ,lim Mathewsg seated: Carol Blaser, Barbara Stevens, Carol Brown, June
Stenfort, and Dave Siegel. V ,
Breakfast Hosted b Inter-Varsity
1. The Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship, with Ed Newton as president, boosted
.5 their membership to 100 this year. An inter-denominational group, Inter-Varsity
I Christian Fellowship seeks to develop Christian students through a study of the
nsflisi' X ' Bible and Christian fellowship.
During the year, the club had a prayer breakfast at the Pancake House once
a month, took part in Religion in Life Week, sang in the Greek Sing, sponsored
a series of lectures on the life of Christrand other social events.
The club sponsored a Friday playnight through the
year, and held their annual banquet.
Bonnie Bergman John Bethell Carol Blaser
Grace Braun Carol Earl Ann Ewan Sue Farley Marion Fast Vera Grant Judy Henry
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Judith Hewitt DuWayne Hintz Linda Holmes Robert Hulsey Theodore Johnson Joanne Kindsfater Lloyd Klassen
Arleen Lopez Donald McDaniel M. Montgomery Jim Morgenstern Lela Padillo Sandra Sargent
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Connie Spencer Clifford Stahl Pat Steele Connie Taylor Louise Taylor Perry Whealy Harold Walton
Newman lub ffers Social Activities
The Newman Club Oilers Catholic students a rounded schedule of religious,
educational, and social activities. On the religious and educational side, the club
holds an annual initiation ritual with Benediction of the Most Blessed Sacrament,
monthly communion breakfast and classes
for the study of Catholic Theology and
the Bible. Social functions are box socials.
exchanges, dances, snow and beach parties.
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Don Beauregard Kathy Behm Terry Bennetts
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Sarah Googins Patricia Green Donna Hatfield
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Dennis Manning Marilyn Marcotte Ernest Marquez
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Carla Oberti Olivia Oberti Irene Pasqual
Sharon Scully Helen Sllveria Carole Skibickl
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Lesly Court Sharon Cuvlello Kathleen Donlan Frank Errea
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Carolyn Forlsh Daniel Gieslng J eanlne Gobby
Carol Joyce Linda Kemble
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M. Ravolovlch Mary Renfree Pat Rizzotto Donald Rodrigues Judy Romeiro
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David Smoljan Consuelo Stewart Charles Sullivan Phillip Tincher John Warmerdam Nick Warmerdam
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SWAC Services Aeti ities
Building the Campus Queen's float for the Veteran's Day parade is 1f:"":ifi1 1
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just one of the many functions carried out by the Freshman Women's ..
Social Activities Group, better known as SWAC. Open to all entering
Freshman girls, the organization ushers at football games, works on the
arrangements for the Queen's Ball, distributes student directories and F,
sells tickets in the activities booth. . 4
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Teddl Andris J. Bien S. Bourquln L. Brough Sharon Brown Judy Bryon C. Button
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N. Collins Karen Cravefn Nancy Davis N. de Vight Carol Eger
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Cheri Finch Eleanor Firpo M. Fortune Anne Gabel S. Gonella Ginny Hall B. Hampson
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Triple S Hosts Campus Activities
Christy Wild and Terry Bennetts led the
Triple S, Sophomore Service Society, through the
year. Lenore Fenn, vice presidentg Kerry Cona-
way, treasurerg Judy Thomas, secretaryg and
Janice Freisen, historian completed the officers
Open to sophomore women with a minimum
2.25 grade point average, the club members serve
at the New Student Reception and Senior Recep-
tion. Campus activities and service to the college
are also a basis for selection.
To raise money, Triple S sold discount tickets
to the downtown Fresno theaters. Campus activities
of the service club included sponsoring the New
Student Reception and the Queen's Tea.
Christy Wild Terry Bennetts
Fall President Spring President
Barbara Bitter Bette Caywood Karry Conaway
V' k' D h' M 'l D ld M Fl' ham Sharon Fish Lynne Enders Lenore Fenn
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Judith Ford Janice Friesen Jerilyn Green Mariorie Hansen Kristie Harris Karen Hoester
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Saundra Longcor Judith McKnight Linda Peterson Carole Shawver Judy Sweetland Judy Thomas
Tokalon Acts As Campus Hostesses
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On the Fresno State campus for 35 years is Tokalon,
upper division honorary service organization for women.
Membership is based on scholarship, service to the college
and activities. Tokalon is the hostess group for FSC.
Members sold candy canes during the month of Decem-
ber for the Associated Women Students foreign student
fund. Tokalon sponsors a fall and spring luncheon for
alumni and co-sponsors the annual Awards Assembly in
May. Mrs. Alice Powell is the group advisor.
Tokalon supported the Campus Charity Drive with a
100W membership contribution.
Sandra Girts Lita Griffey Sheryll Hammarsten
Judy Keim Linda Lauten Peggy Manlove
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Jennifer Staley Nancy Stancoff Janice White
Blue Key Continues Fine Service
Respected for the high standards it upholds,
Blue Key is responsible for the success of the
annual Campus Charity Drive, This year, with
Greg Sivaslian as chairman, the drive netted a
new record amount of money.
Blue Key National Honor Fraternity is the
upper division men's service organization on
campus. Membership in the FSC chapter of the
national fraternity is attained through out-
standing achievement both academically and in
activities on campus.
The outstanding event of the year was the
Blue Key Homecoming Reunion, held in con-
junction with the 50th Anniversary. The re-
union, held March 31, was part of the Charter
Day celebration and attracted many fraternity
In May, the annual Blue Key Carnival was
held at the Laboratory School on the eve of the
West Coast Relays. Blue Key members also
ushered at both the President's Convocation in
March and the Commencement Exercises in
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Dennis Boaz Robert Byrd Ronald Byrd
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David Hanna Bill Harris
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Ray Snow Gerald Tahajian
Circle K Has Impressive Year
The twenty members of Circle K, lower division menis kets for needy families, helped with the sale of Mercy Bowl
organization and an affiliate of Kiwanis International. tickets, manned a booth at Blue Key Carnival, and spon-
chalked up an impressive record of activities for the gored the campus King contest at the carnival, On the
school year. lighter side was a luncheon with their sponsoring organiza-
They sponsored the Maid of Cotton Contest, manned tion'
the poll for Homecoming Queen, provided Christmas bas- Dr. Max Kimberly is the club sponsor.
Rod Coburn Kendall Carder Larry Dorsey Ray Fair
Patrick Farley Dennis Foraker Tim Gill Ward Kimble
John Knapp Edward Manning Donald McDaniel .lohn Nersesian
Tom Prentice Richard Ranson Robert Ranson Richard Whitten
lub Begins With Pot
Adding social ingredients into the recipe for
a well-rounded college year, the Chinese Stu-
dents Inter-collegiate Organization Conference
held this year at Stanford University during
the Easter vacation.
dents Club began the fall semester with their
annual pot luck dinner and initiation. The Dncheng Wangvassociate professor of Social
month of December gave Opportunity for a science, and Dr. William Dienstein, professor
howling tournament and an ice skating party. of Sociology and Criminology, are the advisors
Spring activities included a formal dance. forthe Club-
Memhers also attended the annual Chinese Stu-
Leilani Ching Dennis Chinn Rodney Chinn .lay Don Nancy Don
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Bill Gong Julie Gong Sylvia Gong Raymond Huen Hans Lai
Sharlynn Mar Robert Wang
Kane Wong Marilyn Yee
Dr. Cheng Wlang, Nancy Don, Sylvia Cong, and Gilbert Louie gather
for a conversation about the Chinese Club.
Demos Attend Conferences
Young Democrats is open to students interested
in attending and participating in state and local con-
ventions of the Democratic Party.
M' h l H bb . . . . . .
prlgsigzm u an This year the organization participated in the
Young Democrat Convention in San Diego, and the
California Democratic Committee here on campus.
James Roosevelt and B. F. Sisk were guest speakers
at the meetings. Monthly discussions are held on con-
David Coggin Katherine Hanson
Alan Hubbart Doug Hubbart Ernest Marquez Carol McKean
Fl ing Bulldogs Buy New Airplane
This school year the Flying Bulldogs purchased a new Aeronca
Champion. This is a better and more modern aircraft than previous-
ly owned by the club.
For a first flying trip of the semester, the club, in conjunction
with Reedley College, flew to the University of Pacific game at
Stockton in October. They stopped at the old mining town of Colum-
bia on the way to Stockton.
The aims of the Flying Bulldogs are to promote interest on the
campus in private flying, greater flying safety, intercollegiate com-
petition with other college flying clubs, and provide low cost flying
for FSC Students: Paul Cutter .lay Forslind
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Vera Grant Lex Kaiser Phil Loftis Philip Nelson Roger Taylor
Phrateres Sponsors a a Part
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A May Day party at the Fresno Nutritional Home was sponsored by
Kappa Phrateres. Service and social organization's activities include a Hal-
loween Party, Slumber Party, and Founderis Day dinner.
The local chapter held the Phrateres International Convention for 1961
during the fall semester.
The membership included 20 actives and 15 pledges this year. Serving as
Fall and Spring semester presidents were Carol Joyce and Brenda
The club was organized in May 1936. Miss Helen Shafer, Associate Pro-
fessor of English, is the sponsor of the group.
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Margaret Bonilla Sharon Bourquin
Margaret Flintham Barbara Goble Valerie Graham Roberta Hendry
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Betsy MacDonel1 Cora Myers Louise Navarrette Lillian Pampeian
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Elda Porter Doreen Sayler Sally Shimamoto
Young Republicans Sponsor lP's
Senators Thomas Kuchel of California and
John G. Tower of Texas spoke on campus at
the invitation of the Young Republicans.
Under the presidency of Charles Sullivan, the
Young Republicans had several leading can-
didates in the 1962 gubernatorial primaries
including former Vice President Richard M.
Nixon, former governor Goodwin Knight and
Assemblyman Joseph C. Shell.
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Nancy Burleigh Sallee Burns Richard Caldwell
Barbara Dreiling Gilbert Erickson
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Myron Gallaher Chloe Goossen Roger Graham
Senator Thomas Kuchel
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Senator John Tower
Rose Anne Bowser
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Betty Isaac Robert Jamison
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Nancy Lauritzen Betty Lavedock
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Joseph Moore Karen Obert
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Rudy Sanchez Doreen Sayler Susan SchaHer Susan Schroeder
Tony Taylor Judy TIIOIHHS
SHELL FED-UP Assembly Minority Leader Joseph C. Shell tells
Charles Sullivan he is tired of reckless spending. Shell hopes to
be the Republican candidate for governor.
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Skiers Sponsor Snow Trips
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H. Atkisson Carol Averill
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A dry ski school and a trip to Squaw Valley were
only two of many activities sponsored by Ski Club.
Over 100 people attended the dry ski school which was
held on the lawn in front of the cafeteria. Beginning
and advanced instruction in basis exercises and move-
ments was taught. Everyone either brought their own
skis or rented them. During the snow season the club
members took weekend trips to Badger Pass every
other weekend. The trip to Squaw Valley was the big
event of the year.
The organization is one of the largest and most ac-
tive ones on campus. Members tried to increase their
300 membership by one, but with the rain, their snow-
man turned to mud and slush. The club won the
Tokalon Christmas door decoration contest by repre-
senting several giant snow flakes in varied colored cel-
lophane. A dance at the Marigold Ballroom February
17, 1962, climaxed the snow season for the club and
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Frank Butler R. Caldwell
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J inny Davis
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Ed Manning trying FSC's own snow. Carol Eger
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Nancy Davis Lisa Devalle B. Doolittle Tom Doyel
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S. Emerzlan P. Emmett Lynne Enders F. Ernst
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Rich Colby, Bill Littleton, Rookie Sordi, and Corky Newberg are seen resting on
top of Squaw Peak while on a Ski Club trip.
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B. McFrederick T. McGi1lis
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McLaueh11n Richard Meux
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Gerald Nova Nancy Nuttall Linda Paull C. Pollard
At the Wedlin Hop are seen Rich Colby, Marge Cornell, Donna B
Edholm, .lann Helmuth, Darlene Daniels and Dr. Reighard.
Marilyn Popa S. Prentice M. Puckett
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Carol Shields Robert Short
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A. Stockton R. Strachan C. Sullivan
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D. Tomcsanyi J. Towery
M. Webster Bill Wiggins
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Being crowned by Bill Edholm seems to produce
a joyous reaction from Jann Helmuth, the new
ski club queen.
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Mary Renfree M. Richardson R. Rudholm
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J. Van Buren
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M. Wilcox Brian Wilhite Lynn Willson
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Hui 'O' Hawaii Holds Annual Luau
John Waterhouse Roland Kaneshiro
Fall President Spring President
Though this is only the second year on campus for Hui 'O'
Hawaii, activities were abudant. The year started with a get ac-
quainted party held in Dr. Wayne's home. The guest list included
students from the Fresno State and Fresno City campuses, The fall
semester activities were a snow trip to China Peak and a bowling
Spring activity started with an ice-skating party held in Feb-
ruary and this was followed by a weiner roast, the annual Luau, and
a booth in the Blue Key Carnival. A dance, open to all students, was
given in celebration of the school's fifieth anniversary.
Membership is open to any interested student, but it is designed
particularly for Hawaiian students. Dr. William Wayne, and Dr.
Maxima Dandoy, are the sponsors.
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Sally Eugenio Kenneth Kaneshiro Norman Kimoto Farley Liang
Sally Shimamoto Cansuelo Stewart Gloria Tokeda Luana Taylor
Alvin Togo Mark Webster Melinda Webster Midori Yamada Elaine Yoshishige
First Year Proves A Big Success
The Alpha Gamma Rho colony was approved
by the FSC lnterfraternity Council last fall. The
fraternity, with its house located at 340 North
Fulton Avenue, will serve one year of probation be-
fore being admitted to the national social fraterni-
ty. The faculty sponsor is Robert J. Selkirk.
Alpha Gamma Rho, in its first try in college
activities, won first place in the Homecoming float
contest. It also entered athletic teams in the intra-
mural and interfraternity league competition, spon-
sored an exchange for the benefit of the Calway
Recreation Center, participated in intercollegiate
judging contests and sponsored a victory party for
brother Larry Layne, who was elected Associated
Student Body Vice-President for the spring semes-
ln the spring the fraternity sponsored a spring
formal and chose a sweetheart of the dance. They
also sent delegates to the national fraternity leader-
ship meeting at Oklahoma State University in
Larry Turnquist Phil Tews
Fall President Spring President
Larry Audiss Donald de Boer
Hal Carlton Gary Dinsdale
Edward Fiez Spring Officers are, seated: Ken Ebner, Dale Rogers, Nick Toscano, Gary
Dinsdale, John Edwardsg standing: Don Gaab, Jim Gomes, Ed Fiez, Ken
Melvold. Hal Carlton, and Phil Tews.
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Marcia Xvilvox. a frvshmaii elementary mliicatioii major ancl ll Illtllllllfsl' of the
Kappa Alpha 'llhvta Sorority, gasps in astonisliment as hor name is l1IlI1Olll1Cf'd
as thv sweetheart of the Alpha Gamma Rho Fraternity,
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lNIcn1lie-rs of the Alpha Gamma Rho, and their dates makr: good use of ' ' :-
the music at their annual spring formal, which was hvld al the Desert
lnu on March 24.
Miss Wilcox and hor date, Loren Huiitsinger, a momhmwr of Alpha Gamma
Rho, twirl in the sweetheart's spvrzial daure. Miss Wilcox was chosen
from JIHOIIW 13 Sorority Contvstaiils.
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Larry Layne Richard McCarty Ken Melvold
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Alvin Rogers Mike Rooney Norman Schaadt
Nickolas Toscano Fall pledges of Alpha Gamma Rho are Michael Rooney
Tony Perry, Gordon Raussery, and Bill Arnold.
Front row: John Edwards, Bill Arnold, Tony Perry, Cordon Rausser, Mike Rooney, and Gary Dinsdale. Second row: Tom Lanza, Phil Tews, Ed
Fiez, Ken Melvold, Hal Carlton, Ken Ebner, and Dick Gates. Third row: Jim Hurley, ,lim Gomez, Donald DeBoer, Jim O'Banion, Pat McCarty,
and Loren Huntsinger. Fourth row: Robert Selkirk, advisor, Norman Schaadt, Owen Petersen, Clarence Rasmussen, Harold Rasmussen, Keith
Shelton, and Larry Audiss.
Drama lub Makes Debut On ampus
New to the campus this year, the Drama Club was off
to a flying start. The main activity was to furnish ushers
and usherettes for civic entertainment functions. Among
these were Mary Stuart, The Music Man, and Dame Judith
Membership is not limited to drama majors, but is
open to all of those interested in any of the aspects of the
drama field. Complete membership for this first year num-
bered at an approximated 50.
Olive Ayhens Carol Hirzel
Barbara Hoffman Corinne James Marilyn Marcotte Bunny Nidever
Robert Rudholm Patty Sanbom Cathy Stocks Leslie Stolan
Leslie Wertheimer Patricia Wills Phil Wulf DOIIHCUH Zan
Firehouse Maintains Constant igil
Tired look on college fireman Don DeRenne,
Even when not working, the firehouse crew
dahbled in fire-fighting. Their Homecoming float
featured a foam-spitting bulldog which soaked a
Los Angeles State Devil.
foreground reveals that playing with fire, even
Peter Phllp in a drill is hard work.
Another Devil bites the dust under the influence of C02.
Phi Kappa Phi Lends Incentive
Brenda Braskett Pauline Fink Carol Haun
An incentive for students at Fresno State College to main-
tain high scholastic standards is provided by Phi Kappa Phi,
a national honorary fraternity.
Recognition for his efforts can be obtained by a student
only after two years of work during which he maintained at
least a 3.5 grade average and if a junior he must be rated in
the top 576 of his class. Seniors must he in the top 12 V196
of their class.
Social activities of the group include three luncheons a
year and the presentation of honors at graduation to deserv-
ing students. The group also is responsible for providing a
speaker for the exercises.
Membership is open to honor students from any depart-
ment. This diiferentiates it from other honor organizations.
Rosaline Oberti .loan Peterson Kaye Weaver
nit Completes 13th Year
The College Police Unit, unsuperstitious, completed its thirteenth year on campus.
Operating with 34- members, they patrolled campus traffic and parking, controlled
crowds at athletic events, and worked for the City of Fresno as traffic control.
Fresno Deputy Police Chief William J. Mortland and Dean Ray, associate professor
of criminology, sponsor the Police Unit.
Richard Cameron William Larsen Robert Aufderhar Martin Haskell
Lt. Lt. Sgr. Sgr.
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Alfred Lardizabal Vernon Leeper Jim Miller Pat Hall
Sgt. Sgt. Sgt. Policewoman
Bott m row: Pat Ha 'es Ken Brocks, Joe Perez, Harold Ciomi, Nelson Hyndman, Alfred Lardizahal? Richard Cameron, Vernon Leeper, Capt.
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Richard Deelsynder. Middle row: William Larsen, Martin Haskell, Dexter Hardcastle, lra Qreenstem, Lloyd Painter, Cornelius Laurldsen, Bill
Zuspan, Rudy Lielml. Top row: Phil Geflert, Charles Middleton, Larry Costa, Al Slater, Buck Waddle, Dewain Clark, Doug McCombs, Jimmy
P1 Epsllon Holds
Linda Buell and Mrs. Ruth Waterman take time out from their
busy schedule to discuss activity plans for Pi Epsilon.
Linda Buell, President Patricia Doyle
Established in 1911, Pi Epsilon is an upper division
honorary organization for women physical education
majors. Members must have completed 45 units and
have a 2.5 grade average in all P.E. courses.
Some of their activities included an annual luncheon
for alumni, and on the same day, held an opening cere-
mony for the world famous West Coast Relays in
Fresno. In the fall semester the group also sponsored
a meeting for all P.E. and recreation majors featuring
Mr. H. Klumb, superintendent of recreation of public
schools in California.
Mrs. Ruth Waterman was the group's sponsor this
Ellen Friedrich Betty Randell
Donna Strickler Gerry Van Konynenburg
The following Pi Epsilon members are, kneeling: Pat Headlee and Joyce
Okamura: and, standing: Robin McMann, Carol Rossi, Ellen Friedrich,
and Kay Beard.
Sigma hi aptures First In Sing
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Mrs. Louise Underwood is serving her third
year as Sigma Chi housemother. "Mama Lou"
as she is affectionately called, is the first fra-
ternity housemother in FSC history.
Sigma Chi officers are, sitting: Larry Costa, Glenn Davis, John Humphreys and Dale
Blickenstaflg standing: Ray Snow, George Little, Warren Williams, .loe Chappell, Tom
Oliver, and Ken Sherry.
Sigma Chi wins the fratemity division at the Spring Sing, with their songs of "Halls of Ivy" and "The Whiffenpoof Song."
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Richard E. Larson, a senior social science major from Turlock,
is probably the only married Campus King in FSC history. Richard
is active in Blue Key and Sigma Alpha Epsilon, and has served on
the Freshman Camp and Leadership Conference committees. He was
the Public Relations Committee chairman in 60-61, and the Sopho-
more Class President in 59-60. Richard likes to swim and paint. He
plans to return to FSC for graduate work after doing a hitch in the
Carol Barner, a senior retail marketing maj or, is Kappa Sigma's
Sweetheart. She is the Kappa Alpha Thetais president and a member
of the senior class executive committee. She has served as co-chair-
man of the Greek picnic, the Public Relations Committee, the Fresh-
man Orientation Committee, and worked on the college handbook.
She likes water sports and skiing. Carol plans to attend the Em-
porium buyer training program in San Francisco, after which she
expects to leave for a job in Dallas, Texas.
Ann Donaghy, sophomore nursing major, was chosen
Lambda Chi Alpha,s Crecent Girl, Upon graduation, Ann
hopes to travel. She is a member of Delta Gamma. Water
and snow skiing, and swimming are her special activities.
Vicki Dauphin, sophomore art major, was chosen Maid of Cot-
ton for 1961. She intends to graduate with a teaching credential or
with a major in commercial art. Vicki is a pep girl and a member
of the Sophomore Service Society. Her strong interests are skiing,
tennis and art.
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Sherry Welch, junior nursing major, was chosen by the Sigma
Nu Fraternity as their White Rose Girl. Miss Welch plans to return
to San Francisco, her hometown, to work as an Insurgical and
Pediatrics nurse. She is a Kappa Kappa Gamma member and a
Nightingale attendant, Sherry enjoys golf, tennis, Water and snow
skiing and swimming.
Katherine Ferguson, sophomore accounting major, was
chosen Theta Chi's Dream Girl. Katherine plans to obtain
a Certified Public Accountant license. She is a member of
the Ski Club and Kappa Alpha Theta. Tennis and golf are
her special activities.
Sharon Fabry, sophomore elementary education major,
was voted Dream Girl of the Delta Sigma Phi. Sharon plans
to teach kindergarten in Fresno, She is a member of Angels
Flight, Delta Gamma, and the Orientation Committee of
Freshman Womenis Social Activities Group. She enjoys
modern dance, art and traveling.
Jacqueline Bien, freshman physical education major, was chosen
Sweetheart of Sigma Chi. A native Fresnan, Jacqueline plans to
teach physical education and music in Fresno. She is a member of
the Freshman Women's Social Activities Group, A'Cappella Choir,
and Delta Gamma. Jacqueline plays the organ and piano, and en-
joys sports either as a spectator or as a participant.
Peter Mehas, junior physical education major, is the Delta Zeta
Flame. He plans to obtain a general secondary credential in physical
education and political science for teaching in the United States and,
later, in Europe. Petels interests are in vocal progressive jazz, clas-
sical music, travel and all athletics. He is a member of Varsity F,
Sigma Nu and is the Student Commissioner of Athletics.
Evalyn Barnett, junior education major, was chosen
Homan Hall's Sweetheart. Evalyn wants to combine bal-
let dancing with teaching in the Fresno area. She is a mem-
ber of the Student California Teachers Association, Ad-
vancement for Childhood Education, Delta Gamma, Ski
Club and is also a Pep girl. Swimming, skiing, and tennis
are her main outside interests.
Bessie Hendrix, majoring in speech correction for deaf children,
was chosen the Alpha Phi Alpha Sweetheart. Bessie is the SWAC
historian, a member of California Student Teachers Association, and
a pledge of Alpha Nu Chapter of Alpha Kappa Alpha. She enjoys
reading, dancing and, especially, jazz.
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Vicki Dauphin, sophomore art major, was chosen the Sigma
Alpha Epsilon Sweetheart. Vicki, a pep girl, a member of the Sopho-
more Service Society and of Kappa Kappa Gamma, intends to grad-
uate with a teaching credential or with a major in commercial art.
Skiing, tennis and art are her strong interest.
Bonnie Shaffer, a senior physical education major, was elected
1961 Homecoming Queen. With modern dance as her specialty, she
plans to teach in Southern California. She is a Kappa Alpha Theta
member, and belongs to the Dance Club, California Association of
Health and Physical Education and Recreation, and the American
Association of the same organization, Included in Bonnie's favorite
activities are swimming, traveling and bridge.
Rosalene Oberti, senior elementary education major
was elected Veteran's Day Queen. Rosalene, a transfer stu-
dent from the University of California, plans to teach for
a few years before returning for a masters degree. She is a
member of Little Sisters of Minerva, Takolon, Delta Gam-
ma, Phi Kappa Phi and Kappa Delta Pi. Playing the ac-
cordian and singing are her hobbies.
,lerine Harlan, freshman English major, was chosen queen of
the seventh annual Fresno State College Intercollegiate Rodeo on
March 24. She can add this honor to the 200 show ribbons and 70
trophies she has won during the past nine years. ,lerine is a Baker
Hall resident and was sponsored by her dormitory. She owns her
own quarterhorse and is presently raising colts. In addition to rid-
ing, she plays tennis, swims and plays the clarinet.
6,544 Q 244
Marcia Wilcox, a local coed who is majoring in elementary
education, was chosen by Alpha Gamma Rho Fraternity to be their
first sweetheart queen. Marcia was selected during the college rodeo
weekend of March 23. She received one dozen pink roses and a
locket. Her activities in Kappa Alpha Theta and SWAC have not
kept her from studying, for her gradepoint average her first semes-
ter in college was 3.25.
Perry Walker, a junior history major from Los Angeles, is Delta
Gamma's choice for the Anchor Man. He plans to complete require-
ments for a masteris degree in history, after which he hopes to teach
the subject in high school. Perry, however, expects an interruption in
his plans by the military service. He spends his summers working at
Grant Grove and serves as chaplain for Sigma Nu during the school
year. Perry, a baritone, enjoys singing folk songs and likes surfing.
Terry Allen, who claims Fresno as his hometown, is a junior
sociology major. Terry reigns as Gold Shield Knight for Phi Mu.
His many activities include French Club, Sigma Alpha Epsilon,
Freshman class vice-president, Sophomore class president, New Stu-
dent Orientation Committee, Election Committee, Freshman Camp
Committee, hospitality chairman for the Leadership Committee, and
chairman of Religion in Life Week. Terry enjoys traveling and wa-
ter skiing. After completing his education, he hopes to do personnel
work with the federal government.
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Brand, a story of an uncompromising Lutheran pastor who lives in terms of
his stern theology, speaks today with a timeliness that makes it hard to realize
the play was written almost a century ago.
BRAND .,.,... .............. ....... J a mes Whitmore
A GUIDE ....... .......,. C harles Overs
HIS SON ....... ..... G eorge Western
AGNES ........ ....... B unny Nidever
EINAR ............ ......... L arry Dick
GERD ................. ........ S usan Parkins
THE MAYOR ................. ...... D ouglas Wedel
THE SEXTON ....,....,,,....... ......,.. G eorge Scheidt
THE SCHOOLMASTER ,..... ........ W illiam Rountree
A MURDERER'S WIFE ....... ........ E dna Louis Dodge
A FISHERMAN .,.,......... ............ M ichael Dyer
BRAND'S MOTHER ..... ..... E sther Harburger
THE DOCTOR ......... ...... W alter Buckner
A GYPSY ....,..... ..................................... ,.....,... ......... L i n dy Cope
THE DEAN ....... ....,,............,..,........,,.....,,,.....,.................... C harles Cooper
VILLAGERS ....,.......,..,...... Olive Aythens, Anthony Bettencourt, Carol Cramer,
Carol Griff, Mary Gulke, Myron Johnson, Paul Kayne, Dianne Kramer, Jerry
Maier, Jacky Mello, Peter Steckel, Julianne Waltonen, 'Donetta Zall.
UNDERSTUDY FOR MR. WHITMORE ....................,................... Walter Buckner
forces his wife, Agnes, to give away the last
son's clothes to a passing Gypsy. Agnes had
Randy Kone sits behind the sound control
board as his assistant Rosemaria Hanemain
checks the three large tape decks that carry
the sound effects of the production.
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Jeannette.Pratt, in charge of costumes and James Whitmore applies makeup for his role of Brand. Whit- James Whitmore takes time out from
makeup, is shown assisting Douglas Wedel more was made up and ready 40 minutes before curtain time his makeup to remove a spot from his
with his makeup for his roll as the Mayor. every night. costume.
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The play, Look Homeward Angel, adapted
from a novel by Thomas Wolfe, originally
opened at the Ethel Barrymore Theatre in New
York where it merited the Pulitizer Prize and
the New York Drama Critics Award.
ln this drama, Eugene views his environ-
ment as hostile and seeks to escape. The en-
suing struggle provides a delightful evening of
entertainment as well as providing insight into
the American scene.
Eugene Cant reveals to his mother
his decision to leave home and
get an education at Harvard.
EUGENE CANT ,.,... .............. .....,.. R o bert Ellis
BEN CANT ............ ...,,, C ary Winters
MRS. PERT ....,.....,, ,........ N ada Ball
HUCH BARTON ....... ,.,.... J ohn Kone
HELEN BARTON ..... ..r..,.,..... A nne Gabel
ELIZA CANT ......,.......... ...,..,,,,..... J ulie Winters
WILL PENTLAND ..,,,,. ...,.,,, D onald Poochigisin
MR. FARRELL .....,e,,. ,,........... C eorge Milne
MRS, CLATT ....,...,.,.. ..................... P at Wills
MRS. SNOWDEN ..,.,. .,,.,.,. S haron Bourquin
MISS BROWN ....... Rose Marie Hanemian
JAKE CLATT .,.,,,,,,.,. ................ H erm Howerton
FLORRY MANGLE ,,,,, .,,.... ....... M a rilyn Hall
LAURA JAMES ,.,.,, .,........ L avern O'Reilly
DR. MAGUIRE ,........ ........ R obert Rudholm
W, O. CANT ,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, ,.,.... W illiam Davidson
MR. TARKINCTON ,,,.,,., .....,... D ouglas Wedel
MDM. ELIZABETH ........ ......... R uth Evans
LUKE CANT ,,-,,,,-,,--,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,..,,-,-,,.,,,.,,.,,,........,...,..,......... Bill Davidson
In one of their rare occasions, W. O. Cant tells his son, Eugene, about his troublesome past in
W. O. Cant, during one ot his frequent drinking sprees, attempts to strike Hugh Barton while Mr. Farrell, Miss Brown,
mnswsla mliix 1nnml1as ain slung
Presents 'Look Homeward Ange '
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Laura James is amused as Eugene hears a train in
the distance and thinks how much he would like
to be on it.
Mrs. Clatt listens to Jake, her son, tell Florry Mangle,
who is in love with him, of his feelings for W. O.
Mrs. Snowden, Florrv, Laura, Mrs. Clatt, and ,lake watch.
Ben Cant, during one of his coughing spells, advises his brother,
Eugene, to leave town as soon as possible.
W. O. Cant passes out in the lap of Helen Barton after displaying his temper
as Dr. Maguire, Eugene and Hugh Barton look on.
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Kenton, DeFranco - Gumina Group Are
The big, powerful sound of "Ma1aguena" by Stan Kenton
will be stirring in the minds of nearly 2200 jazz fans for quite
some time as a result of Fresno State College,s iirst annual Jazz
Concert after months of planning by Student Body President
The tall man with his patented positive and explosive pro-
gressive jazz arrangements highlighted the show after the ap-
pearance of the Bruce Davis Quintet, Sue Ann Henryson, the
Buddy DeFranco-Tommy Gumina Quartet and singer Ernes-
Kenton and his 21 man orchestra brought a new note to
Fresno by introducing a "new brandn of jazz. His five trumpets,
five trombones, five saxes, four melloponiums, a bass and drum-
mer exhibited fine balance, timing and precision. Although the
Marvin Baxter, and Stan Kenton discuss the jazz pro-
gram which was presented March 17 at the Roosevelt High
band lacked some of the old swing of the past, it must be re-
membered that Kentonis "new soundi' is a characteristic of his
new creative style.
Prior to Kentonas performance, the DeFranco-Gumina quar-
tet set a blistering pace which hit a climax when Kenton entered.
Ernestine Anderson contributed "Gone with the Wind" to
the jazz concert.
The Buddy De Franco - Tommy Gumino Quartet make music to charm the audience.
Housing ighlight of Jazz Concert
Gumina, a polished accordionist, showed fantastic ability in his
complex solos. DeFranco waxed equally superb. He certainly
lived up to his billing as one of the best clarinetists in the world.
Miss Henryson, Miss California of 1961, captured the audi-
ence as well. Backed by the Bruce Davis Quintet, she exposed
some of her long awaited talent. She presented a smooth, easy
going style that off set the rampaging music of Kenton that
gave the show good balance.
Some of the comments heard at the final curtain were:
"What happened to June Christy?" Despite her failure to ap-
pear, there was a slight let down when Miss Anderson hit the
stage just before intermission. Her songs had a so-so effect, but
soon caught fire with her "Gone With the Wind,', which kept
the ball rolling.
The entire show was "Go, go, go" from the very beginning.
Sue Henryson, Miss Califomia of
1961, sings some of the melodies that
brought her fame.
Tommy Gumina, jazz accordionist, and Buddy DeFranco with his
clarinet tune up in the dressing room.
Stan Kenton, IIIIISICIJII and compass-r-urrai er, leads his omliestra through a jazz number during H
On October 10th, El Ferik Ibrahim Abboud, president
of the Sudan, invaded the campus and conquered same
Flashing a smile that made victory easy, President Abboud
showed particular interest in a modern mechanical cotton
picker, the first he had seen. Sudan's principle export is
During his tour of the campus, President Abboud view-
ed a sprinkler irrigation demonstration conducted by Dr.
Winston Strong, principle vocational agriculture instructor,
and visited the ranch of Earl Smittcamp in Clovis.
President Abboud presented Dr. Arnold E. .loyal with
a 20-inch gold trophy as a gift to the college. The trophy,
engraved in English and Arabic, reads: L'To Fresno State
College, October 10, 1961, from El Ferik Ibrahim Abboud,
President of the Supreme Council for the Armed Forces
and Prime Minister of the Sudanf'
Shortly before his departure President Abboud was
presented a variety of gifts including a case of raisins
produced and packaged at the college.
,lane Pippert serves President Abboud at
an informal reception for him after his
tour of the campus.
President Abboud presents a trophy
to Dr. Arnold E. ,loyal for the college
as a token of gratitude for the aid
Fresno State has given to the Sudan.
While Faculty Assists In Sudan
President Arnold E. ,loyal gives the go
sign to "Chief" Raymond Harrison, who
prepares tea for the group on the way to
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"Nothing like a good cup of tea," says
Dr. David Austin.
Vice Principal Tahir Shibeika of the
Shendi Institute and daughters, Muna,
Nahdia and Nuna.
President and Mrs. ,loyal were honored guests at a potluck supper at the Schroeter's home. Front row fl-rl: Dr.
Ioyal, Mrs. loyal, Mrs. Robert Glim, Dr. Louise Porch, Mrs. Glen Caldwell. Second row: Dr. David Austin,
Mrs. Forrest Sloan, Mildred Edgar, Mrs. Martha Rohrer, Mrs. David Austin, Mrs. Caldwell. Third row: Henry
Bishop, Frank Schroeter, Glen Caldwell, Henry Carter, Neal Rohrer, Chief Raymond Harrison, Mrs. Raymond
Harrison, and Dr. Forrest Sloan.
utstanding Speakers Educate,
Assemblyman Joseph Shell, a Republican
of Los Angeles, told students that the in-
creasing tax rate is forcing industry out
of the state and causing unemployment.
U. S. Senator Thomas Kuchel of Califor-
nia, sponsored by the Young Republicans,
spoke to students and faculty members at
the college during his Fresno visit.
Bill Schroeder, publicity chairman for the Mercy
Bowl game and director of the Helms Athletic Founda-
tion, informed students that ticket sales were behind
schedule. He also told them, during an assembly,
that this was the time for Fresno State to be known
Randle Reid-Adam, British consul-general, spoke
to a group in the Little Theater on "Britain
and the Common Market." The meeting, spon-
sored by the cultural activities committee of
the Board of Fine Arts, was open to the public.
Rafael Rapeira, Malagasy Republic delegate at the
Africa Week session in San Francisco, told FSC
students that there is still hope world powers "will
reach an understanding." He also praised the "prac-
tical approach in American education."
The Young Republicans sponsored a speech
on foreign and domestic policies by U.S.
Senator John G. Tower, a former profes-
sor of political science in Texas.
A troph en raved in English and Arabic was presented to FSC by
Sudan gresigent El Ferik Ibrahim Abbound during his October
visit to the campus. Abboud, particularly interested in cotton rais-
ing and irrigation was definitely impressed with the mechanical
cotton picking machine.
Felix Green, who has traveled extensively
in Red China, spoke to FSC students De-
cember 14-. Green was sponsored by the
Board of Fine Arts at the co lege.
Phillip Hanson, Shakespearean actor and director
from Ashland, Oregon, gave a one man dramatic
reading, featuring the works of Fresno-born
author, William Saroyan on March 14-. HZiI1S0lliS
performance marked thc premiere of f'My Name
is Aram", based on the book of collected
stories by Saroyan. He chose Fresno for the
premiere since all the stories are about Fresno
and the surrounding area.
S Visit ampus
One of the world's few specialists in the lute, Suzanne
Bloch presented a concert of folk music on March 6.
The daughter of the late composer Ernest Bloch and
a composer in her own right, Miss Bloch sang and
played songs ranging from 13th to 17th century
Former Collegian and Campus editor, Roger Tatarian is
currently the executive editor of the
United Press Inter-
national. He returned to the campus to speak at the Golden
Anniversary Charter Day Dinner. Tatarian also spoke to
several journalism classes and the San Joaquin Valley
Newsman's Conference .
Congressman B. F. Sisk KDE of
Fresno discussed the government's
farm program expenditure at a
session on Nov. 9 sponsored by
the Young Democrats. The rep-
resentative from Fresno also com-
mented on the 'ipivotal mcmbera
ship" charges cited by some of
the critics of the House Rules
Committee, of which Sisk is a
Every nation that has been aided by Peace Corps volunteers
from the United States has requested that more young Ameri-
cans be sent to their country. According to Daniel A. Sharp,
more than 850 peace volunteers are now serving in foreign
countries. Sharp, a Peace Corps official, spoke at an assembly
on Feb. 27, sponsored by the Fresno World Aiiairs Council
and the FSC Association Board of Fine Arts.
medee Is Experience In Absurdit
Concierge and Amadee Buccinioni are
wondering what to do with the growing
corpse that is slowly crowding them
out of their flat. The growing corpse
symbolizes their dying love for each
"Amedee", by Eugene lonesco, a Ru-
manian born playwright, who is one of
Europeis outstanding experimental drama-
tists. is a demonstration of the absurd. It
is a manifestation of existential philosophy
which has profoundly affected the cultural
climate of the West since World War ll.
Symbolizing a dying relationship, a
corpse, a former lover of Madeline Bucci-
nione killed by Amedee, expands as the
marriage of Madeleine and Amedee disin-
Amedee, an idealist, finds he is unable
Amedee Buccinione .................. Neil Newton
Concierge .......................,........ Julia Winters
Tenant ,........ ............. M ichael Byxbe
Madeleine ...... ......... B arbara Hoffman
Postman ......... ............. B ill Rountree
Amedee II ........... .............. D ennis Hall
Madeleine II ...,.................. Vanetta Milicich
Bar Owner ,............................... Randy Kone
lst American Soldier ................., Jack Bray
2nd American Soldier .......... Michael Byxbe
Mado ..............................., Loretta Robertson
Bar Girls..Olive Ayhens Sz Sharon McCann
Baker's Wife .......
Lady-in-window ........ ...... J udy Johnson
Man-in-window ......... ........ H oward Kolus
Little Girl .......,......... ........ S haron Phillips
Man-About-Town ........ ......... R obert Yohn
lst Policeman ..........
to concentrate on the play of social com-
ment he is writing. His nagging wife tells
him he is a failure unable to face reality.
After 15 years during which he has yet to
finish one scene and Madeleine, the realist,
takes a job as switchboard operator at an
office located in the corner of their living
room. Each night sho returns Hhomen to
rearrange the furniture so as to make
room for the growing corpse.
ln the final act, Amedee ascends toward
heaven in the corpse which becomes a bal-
Concierge is looking into the room
from which comes noises of the grow-
Curtain call shows the entire cast of Amedee, including the corpse which floats away after outgrowing the flat.
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tudents Honored in Who's Who
Those students receiving recognition from Who's Who academic and extra-curricular activities, his citizenship and
Among Students in American Universities and Colleges are service to the school, and last, but not least, his promise of
nominated from 750 colleges and universities. In making future usefulness. The names are then submitted to the na-
selections, the campus nominating committees consider the tional organization from which the final selections are
student's scholarship, his participation and leadership in made.
Devoting much of his time and eiiort to student
body affairs has been MARVIN BAXTER, 1961-
62 ASB President. He has served as a sports
reporter for the Collegian, member of Blue Key
and Theta Chi Fraternity, chairman of the all-
campus charity drive and on the Student Union
Steering Committee, and served as the chairman
of the 50th Anniversary Jazz Festival. Marv plans i
to attend law school after graduating from Fresno
Elementary education is the major of BEVERLY
BERRY who has been active during her college
career in Student Council, AWS, Angel's Flight,
Canterbury Club and Delta Gamma Sorority.
Co-chairmanship of the Freshman Camp Com-
mittee headed Bev's list of activities during this
past year. Her future plans include beginning
teaching this coming fall.
EDNA GARABEDIAN has been a music major
during her entire Fresno State career. In 1960,
Edna was selected to compete with the nation's
top flight operatic aspirants in a Metropolitan
Opera audition in New York City, from which she
is seen returning in the accompanying picture.
Edna placed third in the contest, and has since
married and is now living in Washington D.C.
7 DOUG BROWN, a Long Beach City College
' transfer, is a physical education major who has
been very active in the football program. A
member of Varsity F, he has been selected All
Conference for three years, picked for the All
American second team, and played in the All
American and Senior Bowl games. After the
service he plans to try out with the Los Angeles
are e Rams.
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JAMES BRUCIA, an accounting major. serv-
ed as Homan Hall president this fall. Also
secretary of Circle K in his sophomore year,
Jim was the elected delegate to the Circle
K regional convention. He also is a member
of Newman Club and Alpha Gamma Sig-
ma, and was active in the inter-hall council.
BOB BYRD, a journalism major, served
as senior class vice-president and 1962 Hand-
book editor. He served as Alpha Phi Gam-
ma vice-president and co-editor of the 1961
Campus. Bob has been a member of the
Freshman and Sophomore Class Executive
Committees, Freshman Camp Committee,
Collegian, Public Information Committee,
Election Committee, Board of Publications
and Blue Key. He was awarded the Gundel-
finger Memorial Scholarship as a junior.
RON BYRD, a senior social studies major,
served this year as Election Committee
chairman. He has been a member of Pi
Gamma Mu, Sophomore and Senior Class
Executive Committees and CSTA. Ron serv-
ed as freshman class vice-president, Cardinal
Key vice-president, Blue Key corresponding
secretary, and Alpha Phi Gamma president
and secretary. He was the 1961 Campus
co-editor and recipient of three scholar-
MICHAEL CREAGH has majored in orna-
mental horticulture with an art minor. He
has been active in Blue Key, Chi Beta
Alpha, Ornamental Horticulture Club, Al-
pine Club, Theta Chi, and the Senior Class
Graduation Committee. He plans to further
his education at Berkeley with study in the
field of landscape architecture.
RICHARD DEELSNYDER, a criminology
major, was a member of the FSC Police
Unit for two years and served as captain
during his senior year. He chose law enfor-
cement because of its excellent opportuni-
ties and its need for interested personnel.
Richard, also vice-president of the Sports
Car Club, plans to enter the Air Force.
Being Collegian sports editor, as well as
managing editor, has been one of the main
efforts of JAMES DOAN, a general jour-
nalism major. He has been a Homan Hall
officer, president of Alpha Phi Gamma, Blue
Key member, on the Board of Athletic
Control, and the 1961-62 head delegate to
the California Intercollegiate Press Associa-
tion convention. He eventually plans to
enter the field of publicity-public relations.
Practical experience as a political science
and speech major by membership and lead-
ership in various organizations and com-
mittees has been the main goal for WIL-
LIAM DONAGHY. He has been active in
the Sigma Chi, Debate Squad, Public Re-
lations Committee, Blue Key, Student
Executive Committee, and was the Men's
Legislative Commissioner this year. He
plans to obtain his masters and Ph.D. in
speech at Northwestern University.
An elementary education major, JEAN-
NETTE ETCHEGOINBERRY, has been
vice-president of SWAC, president of the
Sophomore Service Society, AWS budget
chairman, Tokalon president, senior class
secretary, and a member of Kappa Delta
Pi. Jeannette .plans to teach a primary
grade in the Fresno City Schools next fall.
BOB FLEGEL, a general business major
with an economics minor, has been an
active member of Cardinal Key, Alpha
Kappa Psi, Rally Committee, Orientation
Committee, Student Executive Committee,
president of Inter-Hall Council, and Stu-
dent Council Representative from Homan
Hall. Bob's plan for the future is to study
for the ministry.
SONNY BISHOP, co-captain of this year's
football team, leaves behind him an en'
viable record for the past two years. Bishop,
a 6'2" 230 pound tackle, was selected to the
all-conference team both yearsg was named
Little All-Coast All American honorable
mention by the UPI: was picked to play
in the All-American Bowl in Tuscong was
tabbed Little All-Coast second team by
UPI: was honorable mention Little All-
West Coast according to APQ and was
drafted and signed by the San Diego
Serving as the New Student Orientation
Chairman this year was SHERYLL
HAMMARSTEN, elementary education ma-
jor and member of Delta Gamma Sorority.
Sheryll was a Tokalon member in her
junior year and was also Womens Legis-
lative Commissioner. This year she served
on the Board of Fine Arts and the Board
of Publications. She was also the senior
representative to the Student Life Com-
,IULIAN HUGHES was freshman class
president, has been a member of the Public
Relations Committee, Executive Committee.
Rally Committee, Orientation Committee.
president or Cardinal Key, secretary and
treasurer of Blue Key, Varsity "Fw and
active in the Sigma Alpha Epsilon. .Iulian
will do graduate work in his major field
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LINDA HULSEY, Kappa Kappa Gamma
president, served as AWS Budget co-chair-
man in her sophomore year, and was also a
member of Triple S and the Freshman
Orientation Committee. An active member
of Tokalon this year, she also was affiliated
with Pi Gamma Mu and Phi Kappa Phi.
Being a math major and a business minor
has kept MAYIS .IOHANSEN busy at FSC.
She has been active in SWAG, FWLC,
Triple S, Election Committee, chairman of
New Student Reception, Kappa Phrateres,
Young Democrats, Student Court, resident
advisor at Baker Hall and fall president of
Tokalon. Mavis will do graduate work next
year for a general secondary credential.
Busily serving as editor and photographer
of the 1962 Campus, MAC KEITHLEY
was a familiar sight on campus with camera
in hand. While attending College of the
Sequoias, Mac was co-editor and photogra-
pher of the yearbook, newspaper, and pres-
ident of the Press Club. He has done much
photography work for the Collegian and was
active in Alpha Phi Gamma functions. Mac
plans to work as a photographer for a
newspaper or for a public relations firm.
Majoring in criminology has been the focal
point of WILLIAM LARSON's college
career. His college activities have been in
the Criminology Club, Student Court, Blue
Key, Freshman Camp Committee, Fresno
State Police Unit, and a recipient of the
Edwin T. Mueller Scholarship. He plans
to attend law school.
PEGGY MANLOVE has majored in busi-
ness education with a home economics min-
or. She has been active in SWAG, Delta
Gamma, Panhellenic Council, Triple S, AWS
activities board, Beta Gamma Sigma, Toka-
lon, Pi Omega Pi, and a pep girl in her
sophomore year. Peggy plans to obtain a
general secondary credential and teach
business in a high school.
LINDLEY NIDEVER, an animal husban-
dry major, has been active in the opportu-
nities that course of study has to offer. He
was co-chairman of the FFA field day,
member of the FSC livestock judging team,
Chi Beta Alpha historian, Block and Bridle
Club member and on the Dean's list. His
future plans are tentative with a possibility
of military service and Bible work in South
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Being the 1960-61 Campus Queen and SAE
Sweetheart were two outstanding honors be-
stowed upon ROSALENE OBERTI, an ele-
mentary education major from Fresno. Her
activities include editorship of the Student
Directory, Tokalon, Phi Kappa Phi, Kappa
Delta Pi, Class officer, member of Delta
Gamma sorority, and Veteran's Day Queen.
She plans to start teaching in the fall and
begin work on her master's degree.
Busily serving as Peace Corps representative
for FSC this year is THERON PACE,
psychology major and Homan Hall resident
advisor. During his under-graduate days,
Theron was Homan Hall's activity chairman
and served as president of the dorm. Chosen
to Blue Key in his junior year, he was the
recipient of a Homan Hall scholarship.
A senior home economics major, DONNA
PEDRONCELLI has been very busy in
campus and Panhellenic activities. For the
past year, Donna has been Panhellenic Coun-
cil President. She has held membership in the
Ski Club, Alpha Xi Delta sorority, Angel's
Flight, and has served on the election and
Student Body Executive Committees. Donna
plans to be married in the near future and
to continue her college education.
With a major in the field of European his-
tory and leadership in various school or-
ganizations, JOAN PETERSON has been
quite active. She has been a member of the
Modern Dance Club, Kappa Phrateres, Pi
Gamma Mu, Phi Kappa Phi, and the French
Club. Joan plans to attend graduate school
next fall and work toward a masters degree
Participating in many school activities and
organizations has been JANE PIPPERT, a
member of SWAG, Election Committee,
Orientation Committee, Delta Gamma, Toka-
lon, Angel's Flight, Kappa Delta Pi, and a
Freshman Camp counselor. She has reigned
as Delta Sigma Dream Girl, Campus Queen
Attendant, Galaxy Ball Attendant, and
Homecoming Queen Attendant. Jane has
majored in elementary education and plans
to teach second grade upon graduation.
Serving as student-body vice-president during
the past year was TURNEY POWERS, a
senior marketing major with a law minor.
He transferred to Fresno State from Ventura
J. C. At Fresno he has been associated
with the Public Relations Committee, New-
man Club, Board of Directors and Board of
Fine Arts, and intermural chairman of the
Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Tumey plans to en-
ter the field of union law.
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DICK ROSE, a physical education major,
played freshman baseball and basketball,
and Varsity baseball. He held membership
in Sigma Chi, Blue Key, Inter-Fraternity
Council, Student Executive Committee, and
the Mercy Bowl Committee. Dick was select-
ed IFC Greek Man of the Year, and the
Senior Most Likely to Succeed. He plans to
do graduate work toward a general second-
ary teaching credential.
JOEL SCHWARZ, a Los Angeles Valley
College transfer, became managing editor of
the Collegian as a junior, and editor-in-chief
in his senior year. Joel has been active in
Blue Key, Board of Publications, Alpha Phi
Gamma, Senior Executive Committee, and
president of California Intercollegiate Press
Association. He has won twenty-four jour-
nalism trophies and certificates in school,
regional, state and national competition.
Transferring from Porterville College dur-
ing his junior year, RAY SNOW has been
active in numerous organizations while at
Fresno. He was junior class vice-president,
member of Sigma Chi Fraternity, senior
class president, Student Council Represent-
ative, Blue Key member, and an active
participant of the Student Body Executive
JERRY TAHAJIAN, a business administra-
tion major who plans to study law and be-
come a corporate administrator, has been a
willing worker in the organizations to which
he belongs. He is a member of Theta Chi
Fraternity, Inter-Fraternity Council, Elec-
tions Committee, Blue Key, Mercy Bowl
Committee, and Senior Class Executive Com-
mittee, and has held offices in most of these
PETE VAN GELDER, a psychology major,
has been Fresno State head drum major for
four years. He has been active in all band
functions and has participated in the work-
ings of the various class executive commit-
tees. Pete, currently serving duty with the
Army, plans to return to school to graduate,
and then do graduate work toward a mas-
ter's degree and PH. D.
JANIQE WHITE, a French major and a
member of Kappa Kappa Gamma, served as
AWS President in the fall, and vice-president
of Tokalon this spring. Also a member of
the Board of Publications, Janice has been
on the Dean's list since coming to FSC
from University of Pacific.
Committee rientates Freshmen
Cindy Baer Barbara Bitting
Sharon Fabry Katherine Ferguson
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David Coggin Marjorie Hansen
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Hazel Mitchell Judith Mitchell
Sandra Presthus Barbara Ruby Thomas Rudholm
Sheryll Hammarsten, chairman of the New Student Orientation Committee, and
her committee started their work in the 1961 spring semester so that the fall fresh-
man orientation program would run smoothly.
The committee presented the activities assemblies prior to the start of school,
handed out orientation information during fall registration, and helped the fresh-
men with election rules and campaigning. Other chores of the committee included
sponsoring the Howdy Dance, New Student Reception, Fresh-Soph Brawl and class
assemblies and meetings.
Carol Blackburn Linda Bridges Sallee Burns Marilyn Doswald Patricia Doyle
Sharon Fish Robert Flegel Sharon Frerichs Myron Gallaher Sandra Girts
Kristie Harris Laurene Huff Nancy Lauritzen Edward Manning Norman McGee
Les Natali Philip Nelson Bette Pappa Linda Peterson Jane Pippert
,iv i -3 ....,. ,-
Catherine Stocks Gary Vinagre Barbara Vinzant Cristy Wild
Committee Works For Student Union
Acting in an advisory capacity to the student pres- The committee is composed of Dean of Students Activ
ident, the Student Body Executive Committee is the ex- ities Gordon Wilson, Activities Advisor Alice Powell stu
ecutive board of the Student Council. It has devoted most dent body officers, committee chairmen, class presidents,
of its time towards the student union project. It is hoped Campus and Collegian editors, and the President of the
the student union will be a reality in 1964- 1965. Panhellenic, Inter-Fraternity Council, Tokalon, Blue Key
Marvin Baxter Beverly Berry
ASB President Frosh Camp Comm.
New Student Orient.
Jerry Embree David Hanna
Date Committee Comm. of Publications
John Knapp Edward Manning Richard Manning
Sophomore Class Rally Committee Freshman Class
President Chairman President
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Donna Pedroncelli Turney Powers Ray Snow
Panhellenic President ASB Vice-President Senior Class
AWS, and the lnter-Hall Council.
Election Comm. Commissioner of Athletlcs
F rosh Camp Committee Junior Class President
Council Student Committee
Fire is Committee s Bigges Success
Under the chairmanship of Ed Manning, the Rally Committee planned and
executed many successful rallies. The Collegian took issue with the committee early
in the year, but following the Fire Rally, the Collegian had nothing more to write-
The Rally Committee's role on campus is to organize rallies and halftime ac-
tivities and to help boost school spirit. It also is responsible for selecting pep girls,
yell leaders, and sponsors the Masque Ball.
Dennis Andresen Joan Avedisian David Barnes Chris Baty Don Beauregard Carol Blackburn Sharon Bourquin
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Frank Butler Cookie Button Andrea Byrd Marcia Carp Linda Cartmel
.lim Daulton Nancy Davis Martha Demes Kathleen Donlan
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Adrian Faden Sandra F athy Robert Flegal Meredith Fortune LaVerne Fries
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Sarah Googins Kathy Hadsall David Hanna John Hansen .loan Harrison
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Eunice Hicks Karen Hoester
Sandra Lund Ronald Majors
Linda Oliver Linda Oliver
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Mary Rogers Jane Sasaki Bonnie Stafford Delma Tomcsanyi
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Mary Stearns Susan Utter Warren Williams Betty Watkins
TWIST?--No, just students enjoying the San Jose State football game
Marolyn Hutchcraft Sharon Karas
Diana Raymond Jeanette Raymond
4, Y 5
Tony Taylor Kenneth Taggard
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Diane Wasserman Donnetto Zall
DOG EATS DOC-Moose munches a hot
dog to keep up his energy during a rough
Facult Intervention harged B
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Generally a quiet job, this year,s Election Committee met a
new challenge when Dean Lloyd Dowler of the Agriculture De-
partment endorsed a candidate for student body office with a mem-
orandum to the agriculture faculty. Ron Byrd, fall Election Com-
mittee Chairman, charged,0it was "in poor taste for a division
head to come. out and ask his division to support a candidate for
student body oHice." Despite the charges, Dowler supported, Larry
Ron Byrd Bob Jones Layne easily won the student body vice presidency.
Fall Chairman Spring Chairman
Manning the polls for all student elec-
tions is the Elections Committee. Byrd and
spring chairman Bob Jones and their com-
mitee are responsible for the supervision
and control of all general student body
Dennis Andresen Terry Bennetts Carol Blackburn
as O .,
James Booth Hose Anne Bowser Jack Bozzano Patricia Burnett Sallee Burns
Sheri Burton Bob Byrd Rod Coburn Kerry Conaway Patricia Doyle
Darlene Fairbanks Janice Friesen Sharon Gonella Lita Griffey Barbara Harmon
Election Committee Chairman Byrd
ggi o C V TN A
Amanda Hickman Linda Hulsey
Brenda Oberstein Linda Parker
ONE TO A CUSTOMER.-Another election under the
supervision of the Election Committee is for Homecoming
Queen. The Election Committee has charge of all student
elections, ballot counting and political rallies.
Q' " E
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Mary M. Lindauer
James McCain Hazel Mitchell
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Carolyn Phillips Sandra Presthus Doreen Sayler
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Jazz Concerts Sponsored By
Publicizing Homecoming week and student
sponsored events is the primary duty of the
Public Relations Committee. Jennifer Staley,
chairman of the committee, is assisted by more
than 40 persons. The committee sponsored
concerts by the Four Freshmen, the Growl
Jazz Quartet and the Spring Jazz Concert.
Luncheon and visitation subcommittees of
the committee guide high school and various
other groups on tours of the campus.
By working with high schools in the San
Joaquin Valley, the Public Relations Commit-
tee hopes to encourage a higher enrollment
in the college. The committee also works for
better relations between the college and the
Christine Adams Olive Ayhens Elise Ballance Don Culbertson Darlene Daniels
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Jackie Dirks James Doan Marilyn Doswald Carol Eger Lynne Enders
Judith Ford Susan Gates
Blaine Handell Marjorie Hansen
Gerry Hoff Nancy Jackson
Bes Lewis Janice Matoian
Judith Martin Marcia Metcalf
John Zalbers, William Comstock, Ross Barbour and Robert Flanigan, better
known as the Four Freshmen, display their musical talents that made them
the "best vocal group" according to Playboy and Billboard magazines.
Linda Miller Judith Mitchell
Joseph Moore Les Natali Diane Oro Bill Passons Marge Pitkanen
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Turney Powers Margo Reynolds Barbara Ruby Joyanne Shannon Mary Stearns
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Paige Taylor Janet Vandiver Gary Vinagre Shirley Vosburg Patricia Wills
Date Committee Arranges Calendar . . .
The main function of the Date Committee is to ar-
range and regulate the college social calendar. The
committee members work in conjunction with the dean
of student activities and the activities advisor. Each 1 M N
club social chairman, or president, submits the organi- T ',ii i fm' 5
zation's plans for compilation. The plans and dates are E Ivtr
then made workable by this committee.
Mrs. Alice Powell gives her approval to Jerry Embree and Bev Cashion's
latest activity plan.
Bev Cashion Jerry Embree
P bl'c't R l d B C 'tt
There is nothing deceptive about the title of the The eleven member group is made up of faculty
Public Information Committee. Its functions are to co- and students, chosen by the student body president at
ordinate the release of information dealing with cam- the beginning of his term. They, then, work closely with
pus activities, and is responsible for the public relations him throughout his year.
program in general.
Conducting the Public Information Committee are, l to r: Earl Bassett, Bob Byrd, Ed Piston, Margie Baxter, Merlyn Burriss, Dr. Irwin Addicott, Art
Margosian, Dr. Bernard Shepard, Mary Spielman, and Dr. Edwin Lombard.
Bookstore s House O Knowledge
Alma Borne and Beulah Graham tally the day's
Heavy sales during registration
and "specials" during the year keep
the Kennel staff extremely busy. The
Kennel is more commonly known as
the FSC bookstore.
Competing with necessary school
supplies on display are gifts, station-
ary, art materials, greeting cards,
candy and materials ordered at the
request of faculty members. Students
may also place special orders for
An anniversary sale is held each
March and special paperbound book
fairs are held in November and May.
The Bookstore is owned and operated
by the FSC student body.
Vernice Holmes, Bookstore manager, shelves
some new textbooks on surveying.
Activities Promoted By fficers
Ed Piston, director of the Ofiice of
Information and Printing.
.,V, Ofiice of Information and Printing headed by
1 Ed Piston with the help of his assistant Bob Wo-
Q y W mack, turn out reams of material promoting school
'f activities. Dealing with the administrative and busi-
QQ., - ness side of the college is the FSC Association Of-
fice, managed by Earle Bassett, comptroller. The
office handles the bookkeeping and accounts for
A A .',e"r the college athletic teams, ag judging teams, speech
squad, publications, plays and the band. Collegian
Advertising Manager Don Culbertson prepared the
tri-weekly paper's advertising in this office.
.v-'S if , -,V
Assistant to the Director
Rosemary Rodden, Don Cul-
bertson, and Amy Hirano
prepare to mail out publicity
Julie Travis, typist-clerk, Keitha Robertson, Assistant office
manager, Willie McCrummen, bookkeeper, and Anna Knipe,
77,000 Handled B Committee
Members of the scholarship committee spent long hours
during the months of April and May evaluating and review-
ing scholarship applicants. Scholarship policies and the
establishment of new scholarships occupies much of the
committee's time. Kenneth Lewis is the scholarship coun-
selor, and he along with this committee, have had over
55171000 to distribute to those most deserving.
The committee bases its study on the applicant's need,
ability, and character.
Patricia Doyle Laurene .lill Huff
Meeting for the selection of scholarships are, front: lanrene Hull. Pat
Doyle, Ke-nnt-'th Lewis, Helen Fisher. and Dorothy Cody: standing: Sidney
Brooks, Roger Gymer, Peter Fast, liarlt- Bassett, Xvilliarn Parker and
Plans For Student nion Progress
Planning the new Student Union is the responsibility of
Marv Baxter, Earl Whitfield, Gordon Wilson, Clayton Tidy-
man, and Orrin Wardle who were appointed by the FSC
Board of Directors to propose the plans and methods of
financing the structure.
Student representatives under the direction of Gordon
Wilson, the advisor. and Roger Ervin, will have the task of
informing the students of the Fresno State campus of the
proposals and conducting the election to approve the plan.
lfavnlty members of the advisory hoard of the Student Union Committee are
Marv Baxter, liarl Whitfield, Clayton Tidyinan, Gordon Wilson, and Orrin
Xvilfflltt lnot shown l.
Marvin Baxter Monty Mrliall Margo Reynolds -l0ffl Sf'llWHfZ Urns SlYi15li211l
The Health Committee is one of the student-
faculty committees. It works with the director
of health services, Dr. Marvyn Schwartz, in
an advisory capacity. It makes recommenda-
tions on the use of the student health fund and
the administration of the student health serv-
ice. The health insurance plan adopted by the
committee has yielded 33,000 more than last
The committee is working on the possibili-
ties of making the student health insurance
mandatory. However, the committee has in-
cluded in the mandatory health insurance plan
the provision that the insurance fee can be re-
funded to those who are already covered or,
for some other reason don't wish the policy.
Founded as a means for students to com-
plain, praise, and comment on the campus
library, the committee serves in this capacity.
It provides a concrete body that offers the stu-
dent body an opportunity of suggesting im-
provements in the operation and it aids in
solving problems that affect both the student
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Health center personnel look over the newly named medical
facility here on campus.
ittee Aids You
and the library. The committee also discusses
changes in the policies or procedures.
But its main function is to provide a link
between the student, and that all important
"world" the library.
Dr. Henry Maddin, the head librarian,
serves as the advising faculty member.
Pat Bakula and Cathy Stocks look through the card catalog.
Hazel Mitchell Cathy Stocks
Court Acts For tudent's Rights
Recommendations, not punishments, are the concern of
the Student Court. Its function is to recommend action it
considers to be the best and the most expedient for the
problem in consideration. It is the final authority in inter-
pretation of the constitution and its by-laws.
Student membership consists of two junior class mem-
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bers, two senior class members, and the menis legislative
commissioner as a non voting member. All student body
and class officers are ineligible for membership, and mem-
bers of the court must resign in order to run for those
Two members of the Student Court are Pat Green and
Debate Team Scores With Words
This year was an unique one for the debate squad, for it is the first time
that every member of the squad has won some award. The 18 members entered
twelve tournaments, and were high scorers in the Stanford Philosophical Tourna-
ment and the Northern California Championship. They also won the individual
sweepstakes at Long Beach.
In honor of Fresno State's Fiftieth Anniversary, the squad helped with the
Western States Tournament, the largest event in the West, which was held on
Intercollegiate debate came to an end this year. Starting next year it will be
replaced with philosophical debates and symposiums.
Proud debate winners are Doug Pipes, Bob Marshall
and Dave St. Louis.
The members of the debate team are, front: Bob Nelmeier, Carolyn Richards, Doug Pipes,
Sherrie Covet, Richard Ek, Donna Johnson, Richard Dangler, Bunny Nidever, and Dennis Salehg
Back: Don Gerig, Bob Marshall, David Johnson, and Jeff Samsom.
Annual amp Trains Future Leaders
6'Leadership Begins With Planning"
was the theme of this year's Leader-
ship Conference. Seventy-two students
traveled by bus to Sierra Sky Ranch
April 7 and 8. Through lectures, semi-
nars, small group discussions and
practical application, they learned the
principles and techniques towards ef-
This trek to the hills, which began
four years ago, has become an annual
event on the college calendar. Students
are selected to attend through applica-
tions submitted on a competitive basis.
Consideration was shown for a mini-
Mrs Alice Powell and Gordon Wilson, conference
advisors, nod their approval.
mum 2.2 grade point average, and
past and present activities where lead-
ership was displayed. Emphasis was
placed on selecting lower classmen
Executive Dean Orrin D. Wardle
delivered the keynote address. He dis-
cussed MThe Leader's Role in Plan-
ning." Other featured speakers in-
cluded Earl Smittcamp, prominent
Clovis rancher and FSC alumnus, and
the Rev. James White, associate direc-
tor of the College Y. College President
Arnold E. loyal also offered wise
words of advice.
Theron Pace was the chairman of
the two day retreat.
Theron Pace, Leadership camp chair-
man, contemplates the latest plans.
This year's ramp ventral committee are: seated, Theron Pace. Standing, front row: Bette Pappa,
Linda Peterson, Cvoffrey Gamble, Cathy Stocks, Richard Ransom. Back row: Sandy Knapp, Robert
Ransom, Blaine Handell.
Committee Chairmen are
Ann Buessing, Theron Pace,
General Chairman, Sheryll
Hammarsten, Geoffrey Gam-
ble, not pictured Terry Ben-
Associated Women tudents Sponsor
Associated Women Studenfs spring semester officers are, Sitting: Lynne Evans,
Sue Kolby and Terry Bennettsg Standing: Kerry Conoway, Linda Peterson, Alice
Powell, and Carol Shawver,
Shari Welch and Sharon Knight, queen hopefuls, check
over last minute details before entering the grand march
of the Queen's Ball. Helping them is a member of the
Every woman student on campus belongs to the
Associated Women Students. They are represented on
the activities board by a member of their organization.
One representative for each 50 girls living in sorority
houses or dormitories is a member of the legislative
board. This board deals with the AWS by-laws which
sets some of the regulations for women students.
The activities board and the committee chairmen on
the board plan all of the AWS activities. These activi-
ties include the big-little sister program for all entering
freshmen, the Queenis Ball and Tea, the annual spring
formal, and Bermuda Day. Profits from Bermuda Day
go into the foreign student fund which is used to bring
a student from another country to Fresno State to study.
Checking the dress that Hazel Mitchell wore in the big-little
sister fashion show sponsored by AWS during orientation week
are Lynne Evans, big-little sister chairman, and Judy Diestal
Lynne's little sister.
Members of the AWS activities board include, first row: Kerry Conaway, ,lan Heintz, Robin McMann, Terry Bennetts, Sharon Deis, Salee Burns, Karen
Knourck, Lynne Evans, Sue Kolby and Joyce Czummingsg second row: Carol Knox, Andrea Byrd, ,lane Sasaki, Anna Trane, Pat Emmert, Betty Watkins, ,loan
Hughes, Nancy Lauritzen, Ginny Hall, and Rose Bowser. Third row: Lenore Giglio, Diane Quigley, Sharon Kolby, Linda Peterson, Geri Agbashian,
Ycyeltte Tschumy, Lillian Siran, Ginger Cordray, Leola Robinson, Christy Wild, Carole Shawver, Sharon Bourquin, Nancy Turney and Alice Powell,
nnual ueen's Ball nd Tea
Fall oilicers of AWS are Terry Bennetts, Barbara Bitting, Jennifer Staley, Diane Quigley, Marjorie Hansen,
and Jan Wllite.
Many couples, all formally attired, attended the AWS sponsored Queen's
Ball, held December l.
Entering the ballroom to honor Qur-en
Shari Welch, at the Que-en's Ball, are
tlle Crown bearer and sevpter vurrier.
Bermuda Day is sponsored annually by the AWS
Foreign Student Committee to raise money. to bring
a foreign student to campus. Buying a ticket from
Carol Kerchenfaut is Jane Doshier.
Budgets Approved By Directors
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Literally known as the Board of Boards, the Board of Directors has the final say on anything the association does. All other boards are subordinate to
the Board of Directors. The Board has general control and management of the college union, food services and the book store. It has control and manage-
ment of the collection and disbursement of money from fees, athletic games, college publications, entertainments and any other activity as maybe
assumed by the association. Members of the Board of Boards are Dr. M. Bruce Fisher, ,lim Church, Ed Piston, Cordon Wilson, Larry Layne, Marvin
Baxter, Dr. Clayton Tidyman, Janice Matoian, Earle Bassett, Anna Knipe, Dr. Louis Mudge and Bill Donaghy.
Publications Board Beviews Policy
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The ultimate responsibility for the Collegian, the Campus, the Handbook and the Directory lies with the
Board of Publications. The Board is in charge of budgets, advertising, and policies of these publications.
It screens and appoints editors for the various college publications. The members of this board are Mac
Keithley, Bob Byrd, Cordon Wilson, Dr. John Duke, Susan Kolby, Marvin Baxter, Dr. Karl Svenson,
Janice Matoian, Ed Piston, Jim Church, Anna Knipe, Earle Bassett, James Rockwell and Earl Whitfield.
Handbook Introduces FSC
The Handbook serves to give a general overall picture of the campus, its activi-
ties, its leaders, organizations and traditions. The main purpose, or goal, of this
publication is to acquaint freshmen and new transfer students with those things that
comprise the life of Fresno State College. Also included are welcoming messages from
President loyal, the ASB and AWS presidents. It is closed with the AWS and Fresno
State College constitutions and by-laws.
Because of the early date that it is handed out, the staff is kept busy during the
summer months. It is distributed at the first of each year during orientation week.
The 1961-62 Handbook was edited by Bob Byrd and advised by Ed Piston, head
of the Office of Printing and Information.
Bob Byrd looks over his latest project
Ron Byrd discusses with Cathy Stocks a last Sharon Fish, Jeanette Raymond and Joan Avedisian tie up the last of the
minute technicality. Handbook.
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Mac Keithley, campus photographer, pre-
pares for the onslaught of picture subjects.
Bunni Creagh, Marcia Metcalf, Sharon Cuviello and Ann Spinks appear
pleased at their handiwork.
Collegian ls Voice f The Students
"The Voice of the Studentsfl the COLLEGIAN,
Fresno State College's tri-weekly publication, ap-
peared faithfttlly' on campus news stands every
Monday, Wednesday and Friday at noon.
Headed by Joel Schwarz in the fall and ,lim
Church in the spring, the Collegian presented
timely campus news, more often than not, beating
community papers on 'tbign stories. Written,
edited, and published by students in the Journalism
Department, tlte COLLEGIAN pictured the collegels
50th year from start to finish, from fall registration
Highlights of the COLLEClAN's year included
a special issue heralding the visit of Sudan Presi-
dent Ferik Abrahim Abboud and the special Golden
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BRAIN STORMINC-Planning for an eight page celebration
issue are Roger Graham, advertising salesman, Don Culbertson,
advertising manager, and Bill Tuck, advertising salesman.
HEADLINERS-Copy reading and head writing are important
steps in the evolution of a newspaper as done by Doris Fig-
ueroa, FSC graduate '56 and "slot woman", Roger Graham,
,lim Doan, day editor, and Jim Church, editor.
THINK TIME-lllany hours are devoted to thinking out and rewriting stories by Louie
Gulvztn, Marcia Carp, news editor, Mike Hartman, Kent 'llll0ITlIPSOIl, Terry Cress, sport
editor and Richard Krikava.
MAKPlUlJ+W0rking late at THE FRI-ISNO GUllll'i,Jerry Bier, day edit0r,Marc'ia
Carp, news editor, ,lim Church, editor and Don Culbertson, advertising manager.
Journalism ajors Win Awards
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Collegian and CAMPUS staffs enjoy a dinner at California Intercollegiate Press Asso-
ciation convention in Sacramento. Seated around the tahle are Jerry Bier, Andrea
Lanfranco, Blaine Handell, Bob Byrd, Cathy Stocks, Jim Church, ,lim Doan, Ron Byrd,
Doreen Sayler, Louie Galvan, Roger Graham, Mindy O'Donncll Cguestl and Don
Collegian staff photographer, Mac Keithley,
received honorable mention in the general
news photography contest at CIPA. Keith-
ley is editor and photographer of the
,lim Doan stands to accept a first
place trophy for his yearbook caption
Joel Schwarz, president of the CIPA this year,
was the Collegian editor during the fall semester.
Jim Church, spring editor of the Collegian.
conducts much business hy phone. 4'It saves a
lot of legworkf' says Jim.
Andrea Lanfranco walks away
with the fashion writing trophy
at the CIPA convention.
Mac Keithley, cheerfully swamped amid cameras and
pictures, is the editor-photographer of the 1962 CAMPUS.
Diane Oro and Jack McCleneghan, sports editor, show some
gaiety amid their deadline scrambles.
has s '
ampus Staff Completes
The CAMPUS staff is proud to present the "most popular history
book on campusf, This volume represents a staggering amount of work
hours. The 1962 CAMPUS commemorates the golden anniversary year
of Fresno State College.
The first yearbook publication, the PROSPECT, appeared in June
of 1912. ln 1923, the yearbook took the name of CAMPUS. In 19341, the
book was made available to every student through the addition of 75
cents to the tuition fee.
This year's book, containing 296 pages and more pictures than ever
before, is the largest in the history of the college. The cover of the book,
emerging with the colors of red and blue, is the first yearbook in school
colors in 15 years.
Roberta Hendry, cover designer, and Jim Barber, layout artist,
take a breather during a hard schedule.
Marty Haskell and Dick Creelman, spring semester ad-
ditions to the photography staff, are responsible in helping
to shoot and process over 1000 pictures for the CAMPUS.
Copywriters Roger Graham, Blaine Handell, Louie Galvan, and Greg Sivaslian
have a good chuckle over Blaine's copy.
Hours Of Work
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Second-in-command, Vernon Penn, is in ecstasy - the
book's 296 pages are nearly finished.
Ernie Marquez watches the layout job done by Phyllis Eaton and
Supreme puzzlement reigns, as
and Don Beauregard contemplate the next
Bette Pappa, Doreen Sayler and Margaret Schott
compare notes on the administrative section.
Even though the washer over-flowed, Mac
displays his usual joviality in the "mop-up."
Directory Proves Aid To tudents
"You are there,', as is every student and faculty member of Fresno State Col-
lege. Where? The 1961-1962 Directory contains the name, address, and phone num-
ber of each student, faculty member, administrative personnel, sorority and fraternity
house, and lists each building on campus for easy reference.
This is one of the most essential publications to each and every student enrolled
here. The Directory is usually distributed in October, or early November. This year,
because of problems of printing, the publication barely beat the close of the first
semester, to the consternation of many students.
Marclee Belirman Lynne Enders
Karen Lambert explains tlie last minute printing
details to Ed Piston,
Celeste Berglin can now smile, for
after numerous trys she has finally
come up with a cover design.
Board Controls Athletic Policy
The 1962 Board of Athletic Control members are: Cordon Wilson, Clair Nelson, Louis Mudge, Ed
Piston, Earle Bassett, Harold Beatty, A. XV. Holmes, kneeling: Hugh Adams, Yvilliain Donaghy,
and Marvin Baxter.
The Board of Athletic Control is a joint
faculty-student board charged with the respon-
sibility of general control of competitive inter-
collegiate athletics at Fresno State College. It
is the duty of the board to unify, direct and
formulate the athletic policies of the college.
The board approves schedules during each
school year for football, basketball, cross coun-
try, baseball, track, swimming, golf, tennis and
wrestling schedules. All matters concerning
monetary problems Within the framework of
the associationls athletics activities are subject
to approval by the Board of Directors.
Fine Arts Governed B Board
The Board of Fine Arts is made up of the
president and vice-president of the associated
students, two students appointed by the student
president with the approval of the student
council, the president of the college, and
three faculty members appointed by the presi-
dent of the college. There are also non-voting
members of the board and they include: the
General Manager of the Association, Program
Director, the Associate Dean of Students facti-
vitiest, the Editor of the "Collegian,,' and
other members the Board of Fine Arts may
The duties of the board consist of approving
and submitting to the Board of Directors the
budgets of the association for the art, dance,
music, speech and other related activities. The
board also controls the general policies of
these groups in their relationship to the asso-
ciation, such as the use of association owned
equipment and all association budgeted pro-
Members of the Board of Fine Arts are: William Donaghy, Earle Bassett, Stanley Poss, Anne Knipe
Doris Falk, Janice Matoian, George Ollikkala, Cordon Wilson, and Earle Whitfield.
nthem Rendition Thrills Crowds
Football game spectators have become accustomed to dutifully
rising for the national anthem, politely applauding and being seated
when it is completed. This procedure was prevalent at all FSC
games this year until fans were treated to the moving and deeply
patriotic rendition of the Star Spangled Banner, creatively arranged
by the band,s director Arthur P. Barnes.
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The FSC marching band presented a colorful scene on Homecoming Day for
our alumni, students, and faculty.
During the times when this particular version of the
national anthem was performed, the lights were extinguished
in Ratcliffe Stadium and a poignant trumpet solo began
the familiar refrain. Red, white, and blue lights flashed
from the band's caps from its flock letter formation. The
group concluded the anthem in this inspired fashion and the
crowd voiced its approval on all occasions when this was
Band members participated in concerts held in the Little
Theatre on December 6 and May 27. A weekend tour of
the Bakersfield area provided entertainment for the students.
Pete Van Calder
Row 1: Ann Berkehile, Jim Mathews, Jeanne Starr, Ellen Hopkins, Stan Bien, Ralph Schroeder, Judy Henry, John Forcrhtner, Virginia Fletcher, Row 2:
Larry Belan, Dennis Smith, Judy Romeira, Ether Smith, Janet Ashrraft, Merle Wolf, Lynette Edmunds, Ted Creerg Row 3: Roy Carlson, Kathy Behm.
Robert Real, Judy Hinvh, Ronald Allvin, Ron Makely. Val Kuykendall, Lynda Kuykendall, John Nersesian, Greg Braektrttg Row 4: Charles Schroeder,
Roger Newman, Shirley Kendrick, Bruce Knutson, Row 5: Mr. Barnes, director, Rodger Simonian, Don Boyer, Haig Balakian, Vernal Alving, Dennis
Pipal, Gary Iida, Bill Newton, Stan Badertscher, Barry Crow, Howard Spieglemang Row 6: Jim Moore, John Acker, Robert Halseth, Carry Guest, Jerry
Quinn, Hugh Adams, Karen Oslund, Lucas Nersesian, Louis Brum, and Tom Beck.
Majorettes Add Sparkle To Band
Four petite and pretty coeds compose the majorettes. The majorettes
march with the band for football and half-time shows, parades and
Patty Lowe, head majorette
marching band exhibitions.
The majorettes register for one unit of band in the fall semester, and
rehearse during band class hours for the first nine weeks of the semester.
Alternates are Lynda Davis and Karen Eckels.
Our quartet of majorettes doing the downtown strutter's ball at Los Angeles State College
Homecoming football game. From left, Sharon Fabry, Carolyn Kasaian, Patty Lowe and
Deanna M9-nwoth Carolyn Kasaiau
Orchestra Holds Communit Concerts
Activities of the Fresno State Orchestra during 1961-62 include two concerts, one
each semester, held on the FSC campus. The purpose of these concerts is a dual one-
to further the educational process and to interest people of the community in
music as an art. Russell Howland, the conductor, emphasizes that the public is wel-
come at the performances.
Participation in a concert is a requirement for music majors for which they re-
ceive one unit of credit. However, many of the students participating are not majors
in the field, and many, both majors and non-majors, also participate in the Fresno
A row of big bass violins accompany the orchestra.
Russell Howland is shown conducting the Concert Orchestra during a com
Front row, Joanne Pyott, Janice Vifeihs, Ann Berkeliile, Kathryn Aeinrichs, Christiane Andillian, Stanley Griffin, Donna Baird, David Siegel. Second row,
Mary Mitchell, Jeannette Wedel, Anita Ellis, Mary Carr, Richard Whitten, Larry Belau, Dennis Smith, Renko Tsuchiguchi, Jean Olsen, Roberta Herring,
Duane Scott, Richard Hilton. Third row, Gerald Janigian, Larry Sampson. James Heagy, Don Teeter, Ronald Makely, Judy Hinch, Ether Smith, Judy
Romeiro, Charlene Scruggs, Michael Nalbandian, Ronald Besoyan, James Aaron. Fourth row, Linda Hamilton, Virginia Fortis, Carl Kimball, Williani Dwyer,
Russell Howland, conductor, 'Fed Batkin, Charles Schroeder, Peter Samuelson, Robert Halseth, Larry Guest, Anthony Zuniga, Howard Spiegelman, Stanley
Badertscher, Jane Hcrboldshimer tnot shownl. Fifth row, Vernal Alfving.
Dancers Strive For Body Expression
An effective expression of feeling through body move- Dance Clubs meeting, and for the Monday Club. A program
ment is the motto of this group of students who study dance, was also presented at the Fresno Art Center. The group
or choreography, as an art. Programs presented by Orchesis provides entertainment for San Joaquin Valley Clubs on
this year included a performance at Mills College, enter- request.
tainment for the Northern California College and University
Creating movement which will suit the mood they wish to Bonnie Shaffer works with Robert Yohn to create a theme in
express are Judy Pettman, Jacque Bien and Betty Randell. movement.
A Cappella Performs Frequently
Activities of A Cappella Choir this year included participation in the music department's Christmas program and the Spring Concert. It also took part
in the concerts given by the Brass Choir and the orchestra. The group also provided entertainment at baccalaureate and commencement.
SAE Wins Greek Sing For 3rd Time
lnter-Varsity Christian Fellowship was caught by the camera while singing
'I'll Climb Every Mountain."
Winning the Phi Mu Spring Sing Sweepstakes trophy
for the third consecutive year made Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Fraternity the permanent holders of the award which was
presented to the group by Dr. Roger Erwin and Pam Lar-
sen, Pi Mu Sorority president. Carl Kimball directed the
Division winners in the song fest were Sigma Chi Fra
ternity, directed by John Humphreysg Delta Zeta Sorority
directed by Jenni Davisg and lnter-Varsity Christian Fellow
ship, directed by Larry Ballenger.
Delta Zeta voice "Wonderous Love" during the
Notes of "Halls of Ivy" filled the air when Sigma
Chi members sang.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, the award winners, sing "When Johnny Comes Marching Home."
Delta Zeta Wins At Masque Ball
Everybody danced. No one is doing the twist and no one seems to mind.
This is the crowd that viewed the performance of the five skits presented during half time.
They seem to be enjoying it.
The annual Masque Ball held in the Rainbow
Ballroom, March 9, featured the music of Bob
Hughes' seven piece band. The dance was spon-
sored by the Rally Committee with Jo Anne Zick in
charge of arrangements.
Five skits were performed during halftime and
the best three were given trophies. All were judged
on the basis of costumes, props, theme and per-
Delta Zeta Sorority wound up with first place
honors with its skit, "The Evolution of Courtship
from 1911-1961." It was presented in a Roaring
20's silent movie fashion and the theme was made
effective by the dousing of lights and fiashing a
series of flashlights across the stage.
Second place went to the Lambda Chi Alpha
Fraternity which featured a cast of six doing a
1957 pop hit, "The Ballad of the Teenage Queen."
Delta Gamma was rated third.
Pete Crossman and Jim Huenergardt
playing the guitar were among a group
of six Lambda Chi Alpha which won
Delta Zeta sorority took first place honors with its skit entitled "The Evolution of Courtship from 1911-196l."
Rush Activities Kee Co - eds Busy
Orientation assemblies and open house at the sorority and
fraternity houses started activities underway with much momentum
at the college this year.
Formal invitational parties followed these events, and rushees
were expected to state their preferences after attending the affairs of
their choice. The signing of pledge cards climaxed the week's activi-
New students carrying twelve units or more were eligible to
participate. An additional requirement for other students is a 2.0
Pledged to wear the Gold Shield of Phi Mu are Kfirst rowl Linda Davis, Susan Aspiring to wear the Gold Lamp of Delta Zeta, Sharron Tilly, re-
Bonnie, and Linda Bussolinig fsecond rowj Kris Kane, Jewel Mitchell, Lonna ceives tea frgm Mrs, Kemmer, an alumna, The Sorority Hgusg is
Himluf, Sheila McBein, and Margaret Sternberg. located at 1709 N, Van Ness Ave,
Hoping to receive the Golden Quill of Alpha Xi Delta are ffront rowl Mary Stearns, Jill Bratt, Charlotte
Pollard, Linda Kelly, and Sue Utterg Csecond rowj Lilian Siran, Kay Beachamp, Linda Paull, and Marsha
Denhamg fthird rowj Elaine Seibert, Elinor Firpo, and Carolyn Forish.
ampus Celebrates I-lomecomin
Bonnie Shaffer's title of Homecoming Queen was of-
ficially sealed with a kiss by Student Body President
Sandra Scully rides on the Alpha Gamma Rho float.
Marvin Baxter on the night of October 21 during half-
time ceremonies of the Fresno-Los Angeles football game.
First and second runner-ups were Adrian Faden and Sharon
Actual Homecoming activities began October 18 with
the Four Freshmen concert in the FSC gym and was cli-
maxed by the crowning of Miss Shaffer. Floats that carried
a "School Days, 1911-196l', theme paraded in downtown
How can Marv Baxter ignore Queen Bonnie Shaffer?
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Fresh Defeat Sophs in udd Finale
BEAUTY TREATMENT-A smile is hidden behind the
muddy face of Pat Emmert as Jo Anne Zick makes a
strategic withdrawal from her apparent victim.
Mud was thrown and bodies were bruised, all in fun, at the an-
nual frosh-soph brawl. The annual event was sponsored this year by
the newly organized Orientation Committee headed by Sheryll Ham-
The frosh of 1961-62 defeated the sophomores by a slim 70-60
It was a come-from-behind victory for the frosh as they won the
tricycle race, tug-of-war and pyramid building event to overcome a
60-40 deficit. The clincher for the freshmen proved to be the tug-of-war
as they sent the sophs sprawling in the oozing mud.
The final event had a small preview when class presidents Richard
Manning and John fSandyD Knapp had a personal contest. This par-
ticular event and the following tug-of-war for event-winning points was
covered by a local television station.
THE SPIRIT OF THE RACE-A pair of straining participants rush forward in BY ONE SECOND--The frosh entry in the pyramid building race
the sack race. It took most persons entered in this race a few falls before they won the event by the slim margin of one second. Fifteen men
mastered the art.
and an untold number of assistants were needed to win the feat.
is , -
ampus Jolns Veteran s Da Parade
Queen Rosalene Oherti prepares to leave her float at the
Queens attendants Bonme Barrett Jane Pxppert and Marlene Kelrn are being helped by two lucky gems.
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5 ' gf s W . I Sigrid Ohlsson yells loudly as she
K 5 K E , reaches for the blue.
A ' ' ' 'L i ' i .Q Jon Welfare needs no trapeze to get up in the world.
Bill Long jumps high as he en-
courages his audience.
Pep Groups Portray Spirit, Color
Creating an image of color for rooters at Fresno State
football and basketball games is the main purpose of the
high spirited yell leaders and pep girls. This year their
eiiorts were rewarded by the consistent upsets of these two
In order to qualify for these positions, tryouts are held
in May. After these tryouts the participants are elected by
a committee composed of both student and faculty represen-
tatives. Then after a summer of work and practice, learning
routines and fitting them to the band's music the pep
groups are prepared to appear before the rooting sections.
5 ,sg X2
i lll'i A s ..
' Showing oFf their pompoms are, front row: Christy Wild, Evie Barnett, June Lindman, and, back row
Carol McFerrin, Sandra Avakian, Vicki Daulphin and Sharon Knight.
"Lookout below," Eileen Rogers might well
RILW Offers Words To Live By
Men of the cloth in a lighter moment are, left: Mr. Kenny Baker, Rev. John Kulsar,
Father Daniel O'Hanlon, Rabbi Morton Hoffman, Rev. James McClendon and Rev.
Coinciding with National Brotherhood Week,
Religion-In-Life-Week had its 16th observance at
FSC this year. A better understanding and accept-
ance of one's fellowmen was the goal of sessions
held at various locations throughout the week. The
theme - Examine, Know, Apply - was based on
two major concepts: ill the educational aspects
of the various religions, and f2l the application of
religious principles to everyday affairs.
Clergymen, among them representatives of Ju-
daism, Catholicism and Protestantism, held semin-
ars with question and answer periods. Some of the
seminars were conducted by a panel, such as the
opening program, "Agnostic and Theist in Encoun-
ter." Classroom lectures were also given by visiting
A highlight of the week was the
religious paintings, with dialogue and
lights, shown at the College Religious
Center. Dr. William Uphold, associate
professor of philosophy, was the mod-
erator for the program. Another high-
light was the drama, "Life of Gideon,"
presented by the speech division.
Religion-In-Life-Week planning began thirteen months ago. United in their efforts toward a com-
mon goal are, seated: June Stenfort, Karen Butiington, Terry Allen, Linda Leatham and Pat
McAllister: standing: Ted Johnson, Blaine Handell, Robert Ransom, John Rogers, Marcia Metcalf,
Tom Rudholm, Judy Barnett and Rev. Tom Lindeman, advisor.
RILW's program committee, consisting of the executive committee and committee chairmen started each day of the
Week with a breakfast meeting. Terry Allen, standing, and Linda Leatham were general co-chairmen.
haron Welch Chosen at ueens Tea
At the Queen's Tea, the Campus Queen, Sharon
Welch, was selected from five finalists. The five
finalists are chosen by student vote. During the
tea, held at Dr. Arnold E. Joyal's home, five
Gerry Hoff chats with Sharon Knight at the Queen's Tea.
prominent F resnans complete the judging which
is based on the coed's college record, social poise
and general ability.
Mrs. Lawrence and Charles Wheeler, Housing Coordinator, help
themselves at the buffet.
Guest and Adrian Faden discuss an issue. Dean Gordon Wilson stops to talk with Agnes Mathiesen and Janice Matoian.
Coronation Held at Formal Ball
SHARON WELCH, 1961 Campus Queen.
Jennifer Staley and Gary Vinegre arrive for the Queen's
Sharon Welch, Wayne Palm
Sharon Welch, a blue-eyed blonde nursing
major, was selected Campus Queen. The judges
named Jennifer Staley, Sharon Knight, Janice Ma-
toian and Adrian Faden as attendants. As Campus
Queen, Miss Welch reigned over the Queen's Ball,
West Coast Relays, the Veteran's Day Parade and
several other social events.
Bette Pappa, Cathy Stocks and Rose Anne Bowser dec-
orate for the Queen's Ball.
er, Rosalene Oberti and Dick Rose lead the Grand March.
Rose Anne Bowser
Committee Becomes Two Groups
This year for the first time, the Student Life
Committee has been divided into two sub-commit-
tees, because the responsibilities of the com-
mittee became so great. Housing problems are
handled by the group headed by Charles Wheeler,
and the student activities are recommended by the
group led by Dean Gordon Wilson. Dean Don
Albright coordinates the two sub-committees.
The student groups are comprised of men and
women representatives from the junior and senior
classes and residence halls, and five faculty mem-
Gordon Wilson, Alice Powell, Donald Albright, and Earl
Bill Coughron and Charles Wheeler are discussing off U H
Bassett are involved in handling the student activities.
S S Assists Foreign tudents
Furthering international understanding is the goal of the Serv-
ice for International Students Committee or SIS as the group is
more commonly known.
Dedicated to assisting the foreign students to adjust to campus
life, members also lend support to the overseas drive to secure for-
eign students. Members also lend assistance to the newcomers during
registration and sponsor social activities to make them feel welcome.
Jinny Davis Eger lguun A dinner and dance honoring the newcomers were sponsored by the
group this year.
l iiii gpp ' Among the new students met on their arrival by the SIS this
year were Peter Stechel of Germany and Silvia Kuyumjian of Tur-
George Hendrix Harold Hill
in f T
Jeanne Klaucke Marcia Metcalf Leonard Sweeten Roger Taylor Massoud Vafai Janet Vandiver
Knowledge s ot
Students and faculty met March 14 for the first Presi-
dent's Convocation held on this campus. For the event, divi-
sion heads and department chairmen dressed in academic
regalia and formed a processional into the menfs gymna-
sium. The college orchestra and mixed choir presented sev-
eral selections after which Student Body President Marvin
Baxter introduced President Arnold E. .loyal who addressed
President .loyal told the 2,000 in attendance that the
great battle for supremacy between Communism and Demo-
cracy should be settled before Fresno State celebrates its
centennial in 2011. He pointed out that students must rec-
ognize that knowledge alone is not enough in todayis trou-
bled world. "This," Dr. ,loyal said, "is an Age of Revolu-
tion, great changes are taking place and we have a great
deal of knowledge, but we do not seem to have the ability
to apply it in the solution of our social, political and eco-
The careful scholar, Dr. ,loyal said, considers all avail-
able data before reaching a decision, but once he has made
his choice he stands firm and actively supports his cause.
He defends those values that contribute to the greatness of
The president concluded his speech by appealing to the
students to assure those blessings for future students that
have made the college so prosperous for the past fifty years.
Enough For hange
Q 1 4
Entering the Men's Gym for the Convocation are department heads
and division heads dressed in the official academic regalia of their
At the lecturn addressing students, faculty and townspeople is College Presi-
dent Arnold E. loyal. In the foreground is Rev. Carroll Moon who delivered
The mixed choir, accompanied by the college orchestra sang several selections during the Convocation. Among the selections were the alma mater and 'LThe
Halls of Ivy." The Choir was directed by Mr. Bob Bennett.
adie Hawkins Day Proves A Success
Jill Bratt with Chuck Yates and an admirer shows off the prize pig.
Rod Coburn removes egg from Marjorie Hansen's
Climaxing the Sadie Hawkins activities at FSC were the sports
contest, followed by the Annual Sadie Hawkins Dance. At the dance
Nancy Davis and Mike Brown were named the 1962 Daisy Mae and
The tug-of-war winners were Sigma Chi fraternity for the boys
and Baker Hall for the girls. Successful in out distancing a group
of girls, Jill Bratt won the greased pig chase and Linda Hulsey and
Mike Campbell out distanced their competitors in the three-legged
sack race. Christy Wild and Marjorie Hansen proved they have the
best aim and strong arms, as well as a gentele touch, by winning
the egg throwing contest.
Sigma Nu Fraternity sponsored the Sadie Hawkins activities.
Eggs fly fast and furious amid shouts of encouragement from the crowd.
Encouraged by Mike Cameron
and Rod Coburn, Alpha Xi Delta
girls hang on to the end.
Rodeo lnvolves Campus And Town
In the saddle bronc riding division, one of the rodeo contestants
lets the horse take over as he falls clear.
With the animal in position, this bulldogging contestant
moves to throw him on the ground.
ln the first step of bulldogging, this contestant is moving from his horse to the
steer in his race against the clock.
The college saddled up the weekend of March 23 for the seventh
annual lntercollegiate Rodeo. Proclamations from Student Body
President Marvin Baxter, and the mayors Fresno and Clovis desig-
nated the week for the rodeo, and many students and townspeople
joined to support the festivities.
From a group of 14 contestants, ,lerine Harlan was chosen
queen. She reigned over contests in which nine teams, the largest
Held in the event,s history, competed.
Before the actual rodeo competitions started, a whiskering con-
test and a cow milking contest for sororities were held. At the rodeo
on Saturday the teams tried their hands at bare back riding, saddle
bronc riding, bull riding, bulldogging, calf roping, team roping,
womenls barrel racing, and calf-tying. Following the rodeo, which
was sponsored by the Rodeo Club, the Agriculture Executive Council
hosted a dance which was held in the Laboratory School.
With his victim on the ground, a bulldogging contestant prepares
to show his animal that he means business.
Waiting in the shute is Julian Hughes who
entered the bare back riding competition.
f ' .
' '-' ,, . , as ,. -, . , ar e
The new flag for the college, which was created by Darwin
Musselman, professor of art, for the 50th anniversary
year, was flown for thc first time- on Charter Day. At the
dinner it was displayed on one wall of the gym.
Earl Smittcamp, chairman of the Advisory Board, was seated next
to Dr. Don Leifer, vice chancellor of the California State College
system, at the speakers' table.
At the Blue Key alumni and initiation luncheon
which was held in the faculty dining room on
Charter Day, Rosalene Oberti, 1961 campus
queen, entertains the guests.
Alumni O Past 50
Students, faculty, administrators, and many campus organizations
were involved in greeting returning alumni who visited the college,
March 31, for the Golden Anniversary Alumni Charter Day Celebration.
The visitors, who numbered over 700 and included former campus
queens, publications' editors, student body presidents, members of the
first few graduating classes and retired faculty and administrators, at-
tended a dinner in the women's gym at which many of them were intro-
duced. Fresno County and City Chamber of Commerce President James
B. Mayer emceed the ceremonies.
During the day, sororities, fraternities, Tokalon, Blue Key and
Varsity F held reunions and open houses for their alumni. In general,
most of the Shaw Avenue campus was open to the guests. President
Arnold E. .loyal and Student Body President Marvin Baxter represented
the present student body. The 50th anniversary celebration was high-
lighted by the presence of Mrs. Louise Coleman Bretz, president of the
first graduating class of 1912. A reception honoring the guests was held
in the cafeteria following the dinner.
Over 700 gathered in the gym, which was turned
ing, for the dinner and to renew acquaintances
In a conversation over dinner, which included baked
potato wrapped in gold foil for the anniversary, are Mrs.
Hubert Phillips, wife of the professor emeritus of social
sciences, and Judge Philip Conley.
Years Meet At Charter Celebration
M., . an--,- . . . -
t ' i
I R t
..1- 1 '
The new women's gym was the site of the Charter Day Dinner which honored alumni and visitors, many of whom had never seen the present Fresno State
into a banquet hall for the even-
from their college days.
Between courses Dr. Frank Thomas, second president of
the college who returned in 1948, talks with Mrs. Pheobe
Conley, member of the state college board of trustees.
Gordon Wilson, dean of student activities, chats with the only
living member of the original faculty of 1911, Arthur Wahlberg, Sr.,
professor emeritus of music.
A l u m n i Ascociation Presi-
dent Mrs. Murriel Miller
prepares to cut the first
piece of the college's birth-
day cake which was presen-
ted and served at the recep-
tion. Mrs. Mary Helen
McKay, Tokalon alumna,
waits to be served.
4' a Q ' 'ff gt? '
J?" -W' 'Q 453
Marv Baxter, student hody president, accepts the official Mercy Bowl Bid from
Dr. Ferrin Lossee of Los Angeles State College, chairman of the Mercy Bowl
Committee. Fresno State in playing its first howl game also became the first
state college to play in the Coliseum.
A great effort for a great cause-this was the Mercy
A tremendous effort by two strong football teams, bythe
game committee and by bandsmen and dignitaries who gave
up a Thanksgiving at home to travel as far as 2000 miles
to participate in a true form of Thanksgiving. Who played,
who lost, who won-this was not important. What did mat-
ter Was that the game exemplified the spirit of giving, and
made things just a little easier for Wives, children, and
other relatives of the 17 California Polytechnic College
football players who died in a plane crash in Toledo, Ohio,
in November of 1960.
Thousands of Fresno State fans saw their team roll over
Bowling Green University, a large midwestern school, in
the Los Angeles Coliseum to lay claim to the title of num-
ber one small college team in the nation.
Cal Poly Coach Leroy Hughes was not thinking of the
game during an awards ceremony in the Sheraton West
Hotel on Thanksgiving night. Hughes was thinking of 17
deceased young men he had coached, consoled, counseled,
and fathered, as he embraced each remaining team mem-
ber with tears streaming from his eyes.
e.: n gig
N , .
Posing with Marv Baxter and Dr. Ferrin Lossee at the presentation of the bid to the Mercy Four of the surviving members of the 1960 Cal Poly team
Bowl are Cl. to r.i William Schroder, of the Helm Foundation, Dr. Arnold E. loyal, college look on as the Bulldogs prepare to take the field against
presidentg Baxter, Dr. Lossee, and Harold Beatty.
Raises 3200,000 For rash ictims
The Mercy Bowl game, played in the Coliseum before 33,000 fans,
raised over 3200,000 for the relatives of the deceased football players. The
game lost some of its box office appeal because rules which govern col-
lege athletics were not flexible enough to allow the game to be played in
1960, when the plane tragedy was fresh in everyone's mind.
The Mercy Bowl game is history now. It was a climax to a great season
by a great team. But who will forget? Not the families, not two squads of
football players who played against the Cal Poly athletes and then one year
later played for them, and certainly not their coaches. . .
Cecil Coleman, head football coach, ad-
dresses the fans who traveled to the
Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum to
watch the Bulldogs defeat the Bowling
Green State University of Ohio 36 to 6.
Members of the Bulldog football squad read the plaque that was
mounted at the Los Angeles Coliseum in memory of the Mercy Bowl
the Falcons of Bowling Green Univer- Leroy B. Hughes, head football coach at Cal Poly, who wasinjured
sity, in the plane crash that took the lives of 17 of his players reads the
plaque with his team captain Ted Tollner, and game supervisor
The Day The Snow ame
'4Hello, Mom? ls it snowing there? Of course I know it is 6 A.lVl., but is
it snowing there?" This is a typical conversation that jammed the campus and
Fresno City switchhoards.
Few students have seen the campus so beautiful. Not for 32 years, has there
been a snowfall like that of January 22, 1962. The heaviest previous snowfall
was on January 12, 1930. Fresno, usually called the Garden of the Sun, was
transformed into a winter wonderland.
Pine trees with foliage draped in white stand as silent guards along one of the campus walks. A
few pine trees collapsed under the weight of snow laden branches.
A neck for an eye seems to he the philosophy ex-
A bush Of Snowcones - a common sight the campus over, Humped shoulders and heavy coats meet the freak snowfall that covers the campus.
. ee ,
ampus Events Are College Firsts
The first on-campus radio station started broadcasting
March 26 to the campus residence halls, on a frequency
of 660 kilocycles. Broadcast day starts at 3 PM and signs off
at 11 pm on week days only. The objective of the station
is to 0Her a public service to the students living on campus.
The first in a series of a semester long television programs
about the college started November 6 and ended ,lune 2.
The programs were aired each Saturday at noon, through
the courtesy of KFRE, KMJ, and KJEO. These stations
donated thousands of dollars worth of air time for use
by the college.
The first Greek organization to break ground on Greek
Row is Delta Gamma. The proposed two-story sorority house
will accommodate about 40 girls and is scheduled for comple-
tion in time for the fall semester. Mrs. Ray Harris, prepares
to turn the first shovel of dirt on the site on the new DG
house on North Millbrook. Watching from left are Nancy
Jackson, Brada McCormick, Mrs. Dennis B. Wheeler, Mrs.
Ray E. Harris, and Dr. Arnold loyal.
Dr. Mitchell Briggs, Dean of lnstruction Emeritus, right, and Dr. A. R.
Lang, Executive Dean Emeritus, left, were honored at an informal
gathering in the administration building. Picttm-s of the men hare the
first to be placed on the east wall of the administration building. Dr.
Arnold loyal is seen talking to tlu- two men durinfi the social hour.
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Fresno Sfuns Bowling Green
Finale To Cop An Undefeofed
Behind the block-
ing of George Ward
1301, Beau Carter
is off to the races.
Jan Barrett Q N
Mercy Bowl's ' it
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3 POINTS-Nick Masich got the call A '
early in the first quarter to put State agjgfitffif' D - ,- - '-
out in front 3-0 with a 29-yard field .V X V .
goal. Jan Faris C821 looks at the
pigskin in flight while Bowling Green ' "V" Ag? i.Ah "Q" A- - A or 'M ' 'D 3
players try in vain to block attempt. Ar . ,,,
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There were 33,000 people in the Coli-
seum to see FSC victory.
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HOW DID HE DO IT?-This
question is asked coach Cecil
Coleman by LA scribes after win.
After making another catch,
end .lan Barrett shows LA
fans and sports writers that
he can run too. Gerald Hous-
er 1833 watches action.
36-6 Before 33,000 ln Seo on
Seo on After Winning CCAA Title
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V UP THE MIDDLE-Grover Morris gets yardage the hard way
through a huge Falcon line.
5 s 0 3 oFF WITH THE H-EAD-We11,a15mst, t 0
. K . A -1 but Beau Carter still made the inter-
, ' " ,. ception.
HE GOT IT-Larry Fogelstrom makes this circus
catch in third period.
HAPPY-You can tell who won top line-
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JOY RIDE-Cecil Coleman enjoyed
this ride many times throughout State's
great season. Jack Bohan UD, and
Jim Sanderson fri.
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Houser hangs on !
GETS REST--Bill Laughlin takes
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Dr. Birger Johnson
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Stan A111-,way QU, Bob Van Gelder
and Don Telshaw ffl graduate HSSSNIHI
Coach of the Year
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Bob Burgess Jack Adler
line coach J.V. coach fi,-K 3
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Tom Sommers .lack Knight
Herman Hamp Gerald Houser Grover Morris
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SCORED ANYWAY-All CCAA half-
back Bill Kendrick shows why he is
considered the hardest running back
in the conference when he scores fwith-
out his helmetj from two yards out.
FSC beat San Diego State 27-6.
GREAT CATCH-Senior end Jay Buckert makes this
impossible catch despite a jolting block from Abilene
Christian defender Daryle Moody. Outstanding catch-
es like this one made the Bulldog passing attack
interesting to watch.
CARTER'S LAST STAND -
Sophomore quarterback B e a u
Carter probably knows how Ge-
neral Custer felt at the Little Big
Horn after this play in Abilene
game. Every play didn't turn out
like this one, as Carter and Red
unit quarterback ,Ion Anabo put
on an aerial circus in State's 21-7
victory over Texans.
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J. R. Williams
Mike Slagle center
guard Sonny Bishop
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Glenn Riggert Bill Knocke Nick Masich
.l on Anabo
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,A : Larry F ogelstrom
.lanergiarls gg K end
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LOOKING FOR DAYLIGHT-Fullback Bruce Seifert contributed
rock-hard running and solid punting throughout the year for the
Bulldogs. Against the University of the Pacific he's on the move.
INTO THE AIR-Chuck Olsen 1851, catches this pass from
quarterback Tom Kennedy of LA State despite Gerald Houser's
1833 block attempt. FSC won 35-6.
NOBODY NEAR HIM-That's the way most halfbacks like things when carrying the ball. Herman Hamp
1231, is no exception as he circles left end behind the blocking of Larry Fogelstrom 1865, and Bill
Laughlin 1671. State beat UOP 20-19 at Stockton in a wind storm. Coleman-"It was the turning point
of the seasonf'
NO YOU DON'T-Little Jerry Allen f5'8J typifies the great secondary
spiritlthat stopped San Jose State's passing attack cold. Allen breaks up
LIKE A BIRD-Classy end Gerald Houser made many great catches PBSS lntended for Spartan fullback Jimmy ,l0hnSOH- Bulldogs WUU 3627-
throughout the year. Here he goes high into the air against Abilene San JOSE Coach B05 TiChCHH17S C0m1Tl0HI-HFTCSHO iS Small p0taI0eS-"
Christian defender. State beat the Texans 21-7.
FOLLOW ME-Bruce Seifert 1331 takes out two Spartans as Billy 'fthe Kid" Kendrick slaps leather
around left end enroute to big gain. Fresno upset Spartans before a sellout throng at Ratcliffe Stadium.
back Fred Tuttle
Stats Tell The Story
HANGS ON-End Larry Fogelstrom took a short pass and picks
up additional yardage on his own. Bulldogs beat UC at Santa
Total first downs
First down rushing
First down passing
First downs by penalty
Yards gained rushing
Yards lost rushing
Net yards rushing
Net yards passing
Net yards tetal offense
Yards lost, penalties
IND. RUSH ING
U.C. Santa Barbara
University of Pacific
Cal Poly QSLOJ
Los Angeles State
San Diego State
Long Beach State
San .lose State
PAT: K R P
3 2 0
0 0 0
23 0 0
0 0 1
0 0 0
0 0 1
0 0 1
0 0 0
0 0 0
0 0 0
0 1 0
0 0 0
0 O 0
0 0 0
0 0 0
TCB YG YL
89 510 26
66 512 56
67 325 25
52 187 7
35 164 1
18 74 3
26 78 10
20 64 0
18 52 20
22 49 22
2 1 77 5 1
2 13 0
3 6 4
2 1 0
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26 3 16 0
17 203 2
1 1 258 4
10 172 3
10 103 1
10 94 1
6 68 3
4 44 0
4 41 1
4 28 0
1 26 0
FSC POLOISTS--Bottom Row fl-rl: Hal Hevener, Brian Hatcher, John Herring, Ross Fitzgerald, Art Knoxen, and Roy Cole. Second Row
Ivor Hoffman, Tony Antencio, Dennis Bledsoe, Jim Coiner, Dick Adams, and J. D. Sherrer. Third Row: coach Ara Hairahedian, Chuck Tomerlm
Leonard Duck, Rick Rees, Rian Hatcher, Dave Anderson, and Bill Ryder.
BIG GUNS--Twin terrors of the Bulldog FSC SCRIMMAGE-Hal Hevener MJ tries to score as Tony Antencio
waterpolo squad are Dennis Bledsoe fl? and 1311 swims towards Hevener to block scoring attempt. Looking on are
Tony Antencio frl. Dick Adams K4-J in white cap and Roy Cole 131 in black cap.
Poloisfs Break Even
The big story on this yearis waterpolo team was the sensational scoring of
forwards Tony Antencio Q44-J and Dennis Bledsoe 1421. Their 86 points represented
almost 70 per cent of the team's output.
The Bulldogs played 12 games, winning six. They finished fourth in the CCAA
and sixth in the State College Tourney. Last year the Bulldogs mustered only two
victories and finished last in league play.
Keith Mohrhusen Tom McKeighan
Fresno State Opponent
18 ...........,,......,.... Cal Poly, San Luis Obispo ,..,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, 2 8
16 ...................,.... San Jose State College ........,, ,,,,.,,, 3 4-
8 ...,..... ........,.. L os Angeles State College ...,..... .,,,..,, 2 2
0 ......... ....... U niversity of California ..,,..,......, ,,,,,,,. 2 5
0 ......... ...,.... S an Fernando Valley State ..,.... ,,,,..,, 1 4
Junior Varsity Goes Winless
Junior varsity coach J ack Adler wondered at times why he was in the coaching
game. His Bullpups faced a suicide schedule this year and without scholarships it
was difficult to recruit freshmen material, let alone win a game. The .lV,s lost all
Usually, the pattern went like this: A great first half by the Bullpups fSan
,lose State, 0-7g Cal, 0-71, and then the opponent's stronger reserves would finish
the game and the undermanned Fresno eleven.
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THE BULLPUPS-Kneeling 1l-r1 Keith Mohrhusen, 1301 John Gridler, 1721 Gary Renner, 1221 Mike Bresnan, 1111 Tom McKeighan, 114-1 Don Nelson,
1231 Jerry Berg, 1411 Ray Jensen, 1401 Ben Tayan, trainer Don Telshaw. Standing: coach Jack Adler, 1501 Bill Jesperson, 1601 Bill Murphy, 1761
Dick Bettencourt, 1881 Steve Armknecht, 1611 Fred Lewis, 1801 Darrel Dunbar, 1731 Jerry Van Wallinga, 1621 Pat Clark, 1521 Pat Healy, 1811 Herb
Flores Jr., and 1311 Curt Holt.
Fred Lewis Gary Reimer
guard PM Clark 'fickle
CROSS-COUNTRY VARSITY-Bottom Row fl,rJ: Rick Dahlgren, Joe Herzog,
Dewey Baker. Top Row: Dick Wood, Larry Dorsey, Jerry Holland, Gene Mar-
zette, "Spike" Biggers, and Ken Kemmerer.
JV HARRIERS-Bottom Row ll-rl:
LHTTY DOFSCY, and Bob GFOVC- TOD DISTANCE STARS-Howard "Spike" Biggers CU, and Dutch Warmerdam
ROW: Ken Self and Gene Marlene- Jerry Holland fri, give FSC cross-country team a potent coach
Harriers Finish Third ln CCAA
Fresnois cross-country season was highlighted by a third place finish in the CCAA league meet. The varsity
harriers won two meets and lost five throughout the season- Arch-rival Cal Poly KSLOJ was the victim both times.
Howard "Spike" Biggers hit his seasonal peak striding the University of California at Santa Barbara asphalt
course in l5:56.0 in the league meet for a great second place finish.
The junior varsity fared better in the win column than the varsity winning four meets and losing five. A
big upset win came late in the season when the .lV's beat a powerful San Jose State Frosh team 53-93.
Pacific Coast Champion
CINDERELLA VARSITY-Neal Yoshida, Allen Bertoldi, Ron Bush, and Eddie
Davies. Back row: Bill Adams, Jerry Kirkhart, Dr. Max Kimberly, Owen Peterson,
and Ed Marino.
Dr. Max Kimberly
Wrestling ls '62 Cinderella Team
This was State,s first year in the mat sport, and with its fresh-
man year came unexpected glory. Dr. Max Kimberly guided his
squad to a duel meet record of five wins and only one loss in CCAA
competition for a second place finish behind San Diego State.
Two little men covered themselves with glory. Eddie Davis and
Neal Yoshida won their respective conference titles and placed first
and second respectively in the Pacific Coast Intercollegiate Tour-
ney. Both men represented FSC in the NCAA Finals at Stillwater,
FRESNO STATE OPPONENTS
15 ,,,,,,,,....,,.,.,..,. Long Beach State ................,..... 11
15 ........ ......... C al Poly KSLOJ ...... ........ 1 1
29 ........ ......,. S an Fernando State ..... ........ 5
9 ........ ......... S an Diego State ...... ........ 1 7
29 ......,. .......... L os Angeles State ....... ........ 5
26 ,..,.,..,,,,...,.. UC at Santa Barbara .................. 5
Northern California Tourney fSecondl
CCAA Meet fFourthl
Pacific Coast Intercollegiate Tourney fFourthj
VARSITY MEMBERS-George Sarantos 1101, Earl Smith 1121, Tom Uriarte 1141, Ed Greene 1201, ,loe Chappell 1421, Tom ,lacobsen 1541 ,lack
Ainger 1301, Ed Sowers 1401, Tony Burr 1441, Ron Neff 1521, Mike McFerson 1341, Chuck Noel 1501, John Greene 1241, and ,lim Santos, manager
Coach Harry Miller, kneeling.
Bulldog Cagers Win CCAA Title
EARLY LOOK-Varsity Coach Harry
Miller previewed early fall look to
Campus Sports Editor Jack McClene-
ghan before his cagers started season
Coach Harry Miller came to Fresno last season. He had the task of filling
the shoes of Fresno State's winningest coach in the school's history, Bill Vander-
Miller had no time to recruit new talent for his squad that year. With left-
overs from Vanderburgh's regime, he guided them to a second place in the Cali-
fornia Collegiate Athletic Association. It was the Cinderella story ot the year in
This year the pressure was on Coach Miller. He had time to recruit this
year and landed some talented junior college transfers to go with his returning
veterans. The end result was a conference championship and a trip to Sacramento
for the West Coast Regionals in the NCAA small college playoffs.
A safe prediction to make is that Coach Harry Miller will become the win-
ningest basketball coach in FSC history!
FOULED-Tom Jacobsen got the hatchet treatment under the boards
OFF THE BOARDS--ALL CCAA star Mike McFerson C345 grabbed this rea
bound in Fresno's 68-57 upset win over last year's conference champion Santa
Barbara. McFerson was "key" to Bulldog offense throughout the season.
from this Gaucho player in Fresno's 68-57 victory over Santa Barbara.
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TITAN RAMROD-Edgar Clark 1431 of Orange State blocked this
attempted shot by Tony Burr 1441. Burr was not stopped on every
play as he tanked 22 points in Fresno's opening season 83-79 win.
DRIVE FOR GOAL-Tony Burr 1441 broke through FSC
Alumni defense for two points as Ron Neff 1521 and Gary
Alcorn 1521, in dark jersey, look on. Varsity lost to Alumni
A BLANKET-All-American candidate Mike McFerson 1341 covered both of-
fensive and defensive backboards in Bulldogs crucial win over Santa Barbara,
81-57. It was State's second win over the Gauchos and caused Coach Harry
Miller to remark-'4Our finest effort so far this yearf,
F ASTBREAK-Fresno's little guards Earl Smith 1121 and George Sarantos 1101 showed
fans and Cal Poly 1Pomona1 players alike why they were considered two of the hest
little men on the coast as both outran the Mustangs to an 87-81 win.
LAUNCHES TWO POINTS-Big Ron Neff goes high toward basket to score
a goal against University of the Pacific as Tiger's Leo Middleton looks on in
TOGETHERNESS - Ron Neff
1521, and Tony Burr Q4-41, scram-
ble for a defensive rebound despite
the coverage of Pacific ace Ken
Stanley 1531 and .lack Schalow.
Bulldogs beat Tigers 72-71 in a
40 minute thriller.
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BLOCKED-Olympic Club defender blocks a scoring at-
tempt by little George Sarantos. Even though this scor-
ing attempt failed, Sarantos was not stopped throughout the
season in "holding together" a green FSC five with his
exciting floor play.
SETUP-Ed Green f20D passed off to George Sarantos
C101 on a fast break against the Olympic Club. Despite a
great defensive effort by a "winged O" defender, State won
game 63-58, with Green netting 19 points.
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EASY NOW-Mike McFerson receives some first aid from Dr.
Birger Johnson in basketball contest. MCFerson doesn't look as
worried as the young fan does who looks on.
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TIPOFF-High into the air goes big
Ron Neff in' jump hall against Cal
Poly of Pomona. The Bulldogs heat
Cal Poly in earlier home game with
Pomona Five, hut lost to them in
first round play at Sacramento in the
small college NCAA finals.
GIVE IT TO ME-Seems to be what little Earl
Smith U23 says to Portland player in scuffle
for ball. State beat the University of Portland
in a two game series when hoophall season
IN PAIN-You can almost feel the pain Joe Hawthorne,
Cal Poly player, is in after he dislocated his shoulder in
FSC game at Fresno gym. Bulldogs won contest to capture
the CCAA crown.
McFerson Tops Bulldogs In Stats
81 Orange County State
73 Sacramento State
71 Univ. of Portland
92 Univ. of Portland
'42 San ,lose State
78 Sacramento State
63 S.F. Olympic Club
87 Cal Poly QPomonaj
64 Washington State
81 Washington State
72 Univ. of Oregon
73 Los Angeles State
67 U.C., Santa Barbara
70 Long Beach State
77 San Diego State
72 Univ. of Pacific
G FGA FC
24 475 212
26 295 132
26 198 105
26 248 120
25 200 79
24 147 60
24 47 19
17 45 18
19 24 10
4 9 2
4 3 1
8 2 0
2 4 2
1 0 0
1 2 0
26 1699 758
26 1 707 685
FT Pct. Reb. PF
70 .722 183
153 .767 214
104 .765 236
61 .629 191
20 .769 48
35 .556 53
8 .421 35
9 .333 24
7 .583 12
2 .286 4
3 .750 3
5 .500 14
O .000 3
0 .000 1
0 .000 4
477 .683 1250
437 .645 1174
Cal Poly QSLOJ
San Fernando State
Los Angeles State
U.C., Santa Barbara
Long Beach State
San Diego State
San Fernando State
Cal Poly QSLOJ
Cal Poly CPomonaJ
Forfeited to Fresno State College
Won 20-Lost 8 fAll Games?
Won 19-Lost 7 fCollegiate Games Onlyj
BASKETBALL STATISTICS: 26 GHIHCS Ulollegiate Onlyl
Bullpups Compile 76 - 3 Record
A freshman scoring sensation, Tom McFerson fl7.6J,
led Fresno's junior varsity to its most successful season in
junior varsity history. The outcome was a season record of
16 wins and only 3 losses.
Backing McFerson in the scoring column were sopho-
more Vern Tevriz fl4.6l and Ken Jensen C12.5l, another
freshman standout. Little Mike Flanagan was the team's
field general, while big Bill Colvin was a defensive stand-
out throughout the long season.
Coach ,lack Adler's club pulled upset wins over Coalinga
JC and Porterville JC and split with arch-rival Cal Poly. It
was Coach Adler's first year on the coaching staff at State.
Vern Tevriz .....
Ken Jensen .......
Bill Colvin ....... .......
Phil Mehas .......... .......
Pete Field .....
Larry Dick .......
Mike Lucklin ...... .......
Tim Warner ........
Mike DeRosa ......
Ed Willis .........
NOT DANCING-Although il looks like it, Marvin Broderson
Vern Tevriz has lost his balance in scrambling manager
for a rebound against Fresno Alumni. Tom
McFerson is getting full view of Tevriz's foot.
JV's won the game.
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Varsity Eye CCAA Flag
Without a home ball park to call "their own," schedule problems plagued Coach
Pete Beiden's varsity nine this season. Such name schools as Stanford, UCLA, Notre
Dame, University of Southern California and University of California were missing
on this year's schedule.
With the drop in top flight competition, Coach Beiden was worried about his
team's performance when they got into its CCAA schedule. Los Angeles State, UC at
Santa Barbara, and Long Beach were meeting the "big boys this year. Coach Belden
was worried if those contenders would get even stronger playing that type of compe-
Regardless of the scheduling problems, "Pistol Pete" and his crew still were
rated the team to beat for the conference championship and a trip to the NCAA Finals
in pre-season polls.
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IT'S LIKE THIS-Coach Pete Beiden, the dean of west
coast intercollegiate baseball coaches, shows Jack McClene-
ghan CAMPUS sports editor why his team could be the
best on the coast this year.
Beiden's Clinic A Success
Pete Beiden's 5th Annual Baseball Clinic for his varsity, junior varsity and
special invited guests was conducted under overcast skies and temperatures ranging
around 35 degrees. It wasn't exactly what you would call "baseball weather."
Even with the poor weather, the top personnel on hand to handle Beiden's 70
participants got the job done. Enthusiasm was the keynote as everyone hustled and
tried to catch the eye of the maj or league scouts who were on hand.
Larry Powell lBoston Red Soxl, Alex Metzler fChicago Cubsl, Hal O'Banion
fSan Francisco Giantsj, Herman Reich fChicago White Soxj, and .lake Abbott
fRoosevelt High Schooll, all took part in the clinic.
NlAlll'l THE SMART iIAl,l,+Yetcru11 professional i'illl'll1'I' Hal
O-iillIlIll0I1 tells All-CCAA lmuckstop Re-rt Dollar the pitch to will
in i ti ln mound ' tion
West Coast's Best
THIS GRIP-Virg DeGeorge ill is shown best grip
for slider from .lack Abbott fcenterl and Larry
Powell tri. lt was Abbott's and Powell's 4th Clinic.
S H O R T GRIP-Veteran outfielder
Alex Metzler 1.2935 lifetime batting
average in the majors shows Jerry
Pritchett FSC varsity outfielder best
grip for Hspray hittingl' as Kenny
Gleason looks on.
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Prep Stars Head JV's
A galaxy of former high school standouts head Coach Kenny Gleason's junior
varsity nine this season. A 25 game schedule stretches out to late May poses a stiff
test to this crop of future varsity ball players.
The Bullpups recorded early upset wins over Fresno City College, College of the
Sequoias and San Mateo JC. Coach Gleasonis youngsters look strong enough to record
a winning season.
Merv Anderson coach
Dutchman Goes After No. 2
Fresno's track coach - Cornelius Warmerdam, pole
vaulting's immortal "F lying Dutchman," seeks his second
straight CCAA championship this spring after taking over
for J. Flint Hanner who retired at the end of the 1960 sea-
Coach Warmerdam faces problems this year in his at-
tempt to secure another conference title. Lack of manpower,
graduation of his 1961 stars, and a low budget program
will affect his "freshman year" accomplishment.
The Dutchman has faced tougher challenges. The then-
magic 15-foot "barrier" on April 13, 1940, in Berkeley was
Coach Warmerdamis biggest barrier as an athlete. He con-
quered it. He should conquer this year's hurdle with the
determination and spirit he has installed into the '62s thin-
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VARSITY TRACK SCHEDULE
Long Beach State Classic ....................
All Comers Meet ...................
University of Oregon ....................................
Stanford Sz Sacramento State ..........................
U.C. Santa Barbara 81 Los Angeles State ......... ........ G oleta
University of Califomia Sz Oregon State ................ Berkeley
San Jose State ...................................................
Mount San Antonio Relays ....... .................. T here
CCAA Championships ............. ....... L os Angeles
West Coast Relays ........
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Junior Varsity ls Small In Numbers
Facing a powerful schedule which appears to be out of the Bullpup's reach,
Coach Dutch Warmerdam will still have some top individual performers who should
reach great heights enroute to future varsity jobs before the short season is over.
The Bullpups face Coalinga College, Fresno City College, Reedley College, College
of the Sequoias, and the San Jose State frosh powerhouse.
BULLDQG LINKSTERS-Ed Ross, Henry Fogg, Arnie Kirschenman, John Sirman, Ed Sweitzer, Dave Hodges, Jack Koski,
Eric Walton, Doug Johnson, and Dr. Larry Pape.
Pape's Club Eyes 9th Flag
Dr. Larry Pape has a record that would be the envy of any coach - seven CCAA cham-
pionships in eight years as FSC golf coach. Last year the Bulldogs lost the CCAA title for the
first time since 1953. But, the Bulldogs were not to be denied their fifth Far West Intercollegiate
title and their third NCAA District 8 College Division crown.
The Bulldog Linkers could again repeat as Far West Champions and bag another District
8 title, but the CCAA race with expected golf power San Diego State may not be so easy. The
difference could be the amazing winning of Pape on the greens.
Arnie Kirschenman soph Sl2iIlCl0l1t
best match record
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RACKET SQUAD-are, front row: Bob Phares, Johannes Koester, Julian Hughes, and Dennis
gimonian.lBack row: Captain Terry Cress, Henry Brock, Dennis Hammond, Mike McNally, and
teve Bea s.
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.lohannes Koester NO- 5
Smiiieligibilifies wreck Tennis Team
Although Fresno State has never been considered a power in this sport, the aca-
demic axe didn't help matters when three of its more promising players became inelig-
ible. The sport has been played on a low level plane since its initial start. Basketball
Coach Harry Miller coached the sport this season.
One lone bright spot on this yearls team was the competitive play of senior Terry
Cress, a returning letterman from last year. Cress was named captain in the early
spring to head his "racket squad" through its 17 game schedule.
XARSITY STROKERS-Tony Atencio, Hal Hevener, Dirk Van Gelder, Harland Bartholomew, Dwight Panter, Rian Hatcher, Chuck Tomerlin, Dennis
Bledsoe, Rick Rees, Ross Fitzgerald, Jon Kangas, Jack Goodrich, Allen Rodda and Mike Navone.
Chuck Tomerlin 200 freestyle
Nine Freshmen Head '62 Swim Team
Coach Ara Hairabedian- had a broad smile on his face
after this year's spring turnout for varsity swimming. No
less than nine freshmen had survived the cut on Fresno's
14- man squad. '
The future looks especially bright after the Bulldog
tankers bombed UC at Davis and UC at Santa Barbara in
the early going. But it was the great effort displayed against
West Coast Dowerhouses, Long Beach State C38-565 and the
University of the Pacific Q36-595, that brought out Coach
Hairabedian's comment - "Keep a close watch on these
kids in the futuref,
4-00 YARD MEDLEY RELAY TEAM-Dennis Bledsoe,
Harland Bartholomew, Dwight Panter and Hal Hevener.
CCAA 3 Meter Champion
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EVERYONE'S HAPPY- Espec-
ially after freshman Dirk Van
Gelder won his second .race for '
the evening in 200 yard individual
medley against UOP. State lost '
to the Tigers 36-59.
Dirk Van Gelder
54- ........ ..... U C at Davis ................ 40
63 .............. Bakersfield JC .............. 31
62 ........ UC at Santa Barbara ........ 29
63 .... San Fernando Valley State .... 32
36 ........ University of Pacific ........ 59
38 ............ Long Beach State ............ 56
ninth year as head coach
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Fall Vice President
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Spring Vice President
Jane Sasaki Meredith Fortune
Fall Secretary-Treasurer Fall Social Chairman
Orienting the new student is the main objective of freshman class activities. To
further this end, the class sponsors a reception for new students, the Freshman Camp
and the F rosh-Soph Brawl.
The New Student Reception serves as the official welcome for entering students.
Most of the administrators at the college are introduced to the group at this time.
Freshman Camp, which is held the weekend preceeding registration at Camp
Gaines at Lake Sequoia, serves to give the new student an insight into the problems
he will encounter during his first year. Counseling by student leaders, group discus-
sions, key note speakers, and recreational activities are on the program.
The Frosh-Soph Brawl this year was a "muddy" success when the freshmen won
70-60 over the sophomores.
Barbara Harmon A Karen. Craven
Spring Secretary-Treasurer Spflflg 500181 Chairman
Freshman lass Headed by Mannin
Suzanne Baxter Frank Butler
Meredith Fortune Barbara Harmon
Clayton Castle Nancy Davis
Rod Holcomb Sharon Karas
Tobe McGillis Donald Morgan
Pam Sheehan Joel Thaxton
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Mike Kelley Judy McKnight Mary Lirldaller
Fall Vice-President Fall Secretary-Treasurer Fall Social Chairman
ophomores Lose Brawl
Under the capable leadership of John "Sandy" Knapp, the Sophomore class had
a busy year. Being on the losing side of the F rosh-Soph Brawl in the fall, the Soph-
omores managed to regain prestige and make money by sponsoring several after
game dances, and entering a booth in the annual Blue Key Carnival in the Spring.
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Joyce Cummings Barbara Campbell l Christi' Wild,
Spring Vice President Spring Secretary-Treasurer SPUUS 500131 Chalrman
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'64 Finishes Second Year
5 i n
Rod Coburn Kerry Conaway Janice Cope
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Julie Miles John Nersesian
Janice Friesen J erilyn Green
Ward Kimble John Knapp
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Carole Shawver Sylvia Silva Sloan McCormick John Staley
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Bill Long Beverly Cashion Pat'Bakula
Fall Vice-President Fall Secretary-Treasurer Fall SOClal Chairman
Juniors Sponsor Prom
Jim Kattelman, a marketing major, was the able president of the junior class
during the past year. The major function of the class was the sponsorship of the
Junior-Senior Prom held in May. They managed to obtain the necessary funds for
this social event by auctioning off students and faculty members at a Slave Sale and
sponsoring the Gorgeous Cams contest.
Dr. Ibrahim Abou-Ghorra is the class sponsor.
Sharon Scully Linda Miller Judy Dunn
Spring Vice-President Spring Secretary-Treasurer Spring Social Chairman
Juniors Prepare for Final Year
Robert Ahrens Joanne Bartram
Bev Cashion Martha Demes
Gerry Hoff Sandra Holmes
William Lucas Janice Matoian
Bill Passons Leigh Pok
Don Beauregard Barbara Bitter Barbara Bitting
Q Q is
Sandra Girts Lita Griffey .Judith Grimstad
Jim Kattelman Pat Klamm Susan Kolby
John Morris Les Natali Larry Nilmeier
George Scheidt Patricia Sheppard Gary Vinagre
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Ken Sherry Deanne Mineau .llld '
Fall V106 Pmsldent Fall Secretary-Treasurer Fall Social Chairman
fficers Have Busy Year
Looking forward to commencement, which will be the-Fifty-first annual exercise
held at FSC, the senior class spent a busy year making plans for graduation, meeting
scholastic requirements and participating in the many social activities at the school.
Outstanding among the social events was the senior prom which was sponsored
by the junior class.
Leading the class for the year was Ray Snow as president, His able assistants
for the fall semester were Ken Sherry, Vice-Presidentg Deanne Mineau, Sec.-Treas.g
and Judy Mitchell, social chairman. Officers for the spring semester were Bob Byrd,
vice presidentg Jeannette Etchegoinberry, Sec.-Treas.g and Sheryll Hammersten, social
Bob Byrd Jeannette Etchegzoinberry Sheryll Hammersten
Spring Vice President Spring Secretary-Treasurer Spring Social Chairman
Snow Presided ver Class of 962
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David Abe Henry Abels, Jr.
Soc. Sci. Bus. Adm.
Mary Ahearn James Akins
Soc. Sci. Agri.
Chris Alexander MHFY Allard
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Marlene Amoral C. Andillian
Larry Aubrey Robertcgrliiolerhar
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Hugh Adams Nadine Adams Patricia Adams Richard Adams
Spanish Math. Acctg. Bus. Ed. Biol.
AUTOMATION?-Rosalene Oberti, Dr. Chester Cole, campus director of the Peace
MiriaE1dAHen Corps, and Marv Baxter, student body president, prepare a shovel to be donated to
the Peace Corps.
E s W E
Mary Andrews Mary Arriaga Bernice Arriet Janet Ashcraft
Nurs. Soc. Welf. Home Ec. Bus. Ed.
Linda Bain Caroline Baird Dewey Baker
Sandra Aulman Rosemary Avila
Home Ec. Spanish Agri.
Ed. Bus. Ed.
Haig Balakian Julia Balderas Harry Barba Carol Barner Bonnie Barrett .lan Barrett
Music Bus. Ed. Gen. Mktg. Ed. P. E.
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Norma Baumhack Marvin Baxter Richard Baxter Barbara Beagles Norma Beaver Francis Beck
Llfe SCI. Econ. Bus. Adm. Crim. P. E. Grim.
Marilyn Bergander Celeste Berglin Ronald Bergman Beverly Berry Carol Bier I
Ed A t vw Ed E Br B d
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Carol Blackburn Michael Blair -
General GCOg. BOrIlH:ZleBEgmn
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Manuel Bollakis Sharon Bolster James Booth Gisele Boroyan
Nurs, Agri. Math.
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Dennis Boaz Gerald Bode
Pol. Sci. Chem. MH1'Vin Bfildl
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William Brace Gregory Brackett ElC2I10f Bradley
Acctg. Agri. Ed.
P. E. Ed.
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Home Econ. Crim.
Judy Brand Barry Brannan William Brazil Lee Bridges
Elson Bruce Virginia Bruce
Home Econ. Ed. Ed.
P. E. Ed.
Betty Buie Henry Bunch
Robert Byrd Ronald Byrd Margaret Cameron
Journ. Soc. Sci. Ed.
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Bonnie Camp Donnie Campbell Helene Caragozian Hal Carlton Charles Cencibaugh William Chandler R0b6l't Chapel
Nurs. Agri. Engr. Engr. Psych.
.lan Charshaf Myrna Chase James Chastain
Crim. Home Econ. Engr.
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ENDOWMENT-An endowment of 35,000 was established in memory of
Beth Harnish by her father Ned J. Hamish and her aunt Mrs. N.
Wendell Hansen. Rev. Carroll Moon of the College Y, where Miss
Harnish was active, accepted the endowment entitled "The Student in
Search of Eternal Truth.'f
Rodney Conti Richard Craig
Melinda Cunningham Paul Cutter
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Lawrence Cobb James Coiner Roberta Colbert
Agri. Life Sci. Acctg.
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Marvin Damm Lyn Darby Mafgueflfe Davidson Glenn Davis Janice Davis
Civ. Engr. Sec. Adm. Aft Mech. Engr. Ed.
Carol Denny Kostas Dervitsiotis Delmer Derrick Linda DeVere B Ad
Ed. Engf- Ed. Ea.
Paul Diener Nancy Dirksen James Doan Edna Dodge
Gen. Bus. Nurs. J ourn. Speech
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ALL ABOARD--Mike Garrison, acting as conductor, makes the passengers comfort-
able for the trip to Stockton to watch the Bulldogs as they defeated the Tigers 20 Cami Earl
to 19 during their undefeated football season. Art
Loretta Del Puppo
Ed. Ind. Arts
Richard Dodson Bob Dowell
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Leonard Duck Mary Dunton
Jim Earle Lynette Edmunds
Mrktg. Home Econ.
Virginia F orus
Charles Ens Crystal Erickson
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Pauline Fink .lames Finley
Soc. Stud. Engr.
Robert F legel
Bus. Pre. Med.
Perry Foster Glen Frazier
P. E. Mktg-
Gilbert Erickson Fred Ernst
Nancy Evans Adrian Faden
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Jim Finnegan Doris Fischer
Bus. Adm. Bus. Ed.
Robert Flutter Toni F ontes
Bus. Adm. Bus. Ed.
Sharon F redrichs Ellen Friedrich
Ed. P. E.
Shirley F riesen.
J ay Forslind
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Les Fullerton Lane F e Edwin Galla
Jane Fulbright y gher
Ed. Econ. Poli. Sci. Agri.
Michael Garrison Richard Gassman Mekmet Gencoglu
Bug, Adm, HOTI. Geo.
Jeanine Gobby Sylvia Gong Margos Goobvian R0b6rt C00d
Ed. Elem. Ed. Ed. Pre-Dent
Roger Graham Joan Gray Barbara Green James Green
Journ. Pol. Sci. Elem. Ed. Zool.
Gerald Grisword Fred Gtiettler G. Gutierres Marjorie Hackett
Chem. Engr. Spanish Elem. Ed.
Margaret Hall Patricia Hall Gordon Hallum Linda Hamilton S. Hammarsten Lionell Handel David Hanna
Ed. CUII1. Engr. Home Econ. Ed. Vit. Journ.
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Jerry Hansen John Hansen Katherine Hanson Mary Hardcastle Elizabeth Harding Bill Harris Saehiko Hasebe
Vit. Agric. Cen. Elem. Ed. Ed. Ed. Ed.
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Carol Haun Marilyn Hawkins Wray Haydock Louis Haynes Tom Hebert John Hedger Anna Heinrichs
Ed. Home Ed. Ed. Chem. Econ. Soc. Sci. Ed.
10 CENTS A NAME-Students pay a dime to sign their name to a telegram wishing
the football squad luck in its game against Long Beach State. Added together the
dimes came to 380.00 which was donated to the Mercy Bowl fund.
Art Helzer Robert Hemrich George Hendrix
Art Math Pub. Adm.
Bob Hengst Charles Hennings Bobbie Herring
Agri. English Music
Andrea Hickman John Hightower Terry Hill
Ed. Engr. P. E.
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Raymond Hines Rod Hines Bryce Hodges FAN MAIL--Coach Cecil Coleman, Bruce' Siefert, Glenn Riggert, .lay Buckert and
,lack Bohan read four feet of telegram signed b 800 students rior to the Lon
Engr. Psych. Arts . y p g
Beach State game which they won 37-14.
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Aram Hodoyan Gerry Hoff Barbara Hoffman Ivor Hoffman Gerald Holland Linda Holmes
Agri. Psych. General Ind. Arts P. E. Ed.
Carolyn Hopkins Jacqueline Huckaby Julian Hughes
HOIIIC EC. Acctg,
James Hurst Josephine Huter Jerry Irons
Econ. Biol. Bus,
Linda Hulsey Robert Hulsey .I0hn Humphreys Don Hunsaker
Soc. Sci. Crim. Bus. Adm. Mktg.
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Irene Ishimoto Ron Itskoff Donald Jackson
Ed. P. E.
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Ed. Ed. Crim.
Nancy Johnson Theodore Johnson Winifred Jones
Ed, Psych. Ed.
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Roland Kaneshiro Paul Kayne Ron Kazarian
Acctg. Chem. Pol. Sci.
Lynn Kientz Carl Kimball Edith King
Art Music Ed-
Jean Kirker Judith Kirkman Marcia Kirkwood Donna Kister Lloyd Klassen Russell K0minitSkY Bari? Kondfl
Ed Ed, Crim. Home Ec. Bus. Ed. Ind- Arts BUS- Adm-
David Kreller Claire Lamb Alfred Lardrabac Pamela Larsen William Larsen Mary Lassley Linda Lauten
Geog. Ed, Crim. Soc. Wel. Crim. Elem. Ed. Ed.
Carol Lewis ,lanita Lewis Judith Lindgren George Little Richard Little Susan Long Arleen Lopez
Elem. Ed. Elem. Ed. Engr. Art Ind. Arts Nurs. Ed.
Kenneth Luft Sharon Luke Wendell Lum Kay Lungren Paul Luter Ronald Lyons Frances Madsen
Ind. Tech. Elem. Ed. Ag- Elem. Ed. Ind. Art. Mrktg. P. E.
Peggy Manlove Dennis Manning Deanna Mantooth Frank Markarian Ernest Marquez William Marsh Judy Martin
Bus. Ed. Eng. Ed. Engr. Biol. Psych. Agri.
Mildred Martin Ernestine Martinez Maxine Matsen Sharon May .loyce McCarty Richard MCCUIY NDTUIH McClain
Ed. Ed. Ed. Ed. Ed. ASU- Ed.
WHOOSH4Patty Lowe's baton supplies the spark to light the 30 foot high pile
of wood for the San ,lose State football game rally.
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Ellen Medley Peter Mehas Darel Mehrten
Bus. Ed. P. E. Ind. Arts
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Gary Milton Deanne Mineau
Engr. Art Ed.
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Douglas McCombs .lallel MCC0lm
Norman McGee D. McCranahan
Bus. Ad. Ed.
Lester Merryman Dennis Metzler
Marjorie Miyasaki Sara Montalto
Elem. Ed. Elem. Ed.
Sheldon Moore Shirley Moore Bruce Moos Catherine Morison James Morris M. Muegenbure
Mech. Engr. Home Ec. Agri. Engr. Pol. Sci. Home Ec.
David Murray Glenn Nakaguchi Agnes Najarian Mike Navone Don Nelson Philip Nelson Vivian Nelson
Biol. Crim. Ed. Ind. Arts Agri. Biol. Ed.
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Louise Newbery Edward Newton Lucille Nightingale
Elem. Ed. Psych. Ed,
NOEL-During Christmas doors were decorated in the spirit of Christmas. Delta
Phyulifurlilygren Balgljgi Sires ROSEEES ggfmi Zeta's middle door won horiorable mention in the judging of the doors.
John O'Farrell Helen Ogard Jean Olsen Gary Olsen Karey Olson Ronald Orbeck Diane Oro
Ind. Arts Elem. Ed. Elem. Ed. Geog. Home Ec. Gen. Ag. Elem. Ed.
I M , 'V 'f-2,-wi iiawenm
John Overall Gary Overstreet John Owens Theron Pace Wayne Palmer Paul Pampaian Lillian Parnpeian
Biol. Hist. Ind. Arts Psych. Econ. Vit. Ed,
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Erini Papadakis Linda Parker Irene Pasqual Janet Payne Roberta Payne Mary Pearne Donna Pedroncelli
Elem. Ed. Elem. Ed. Chem. Ed. Ed. Ed. Home Econ.
Tommy Peel Rosemary Penny ,lane Pippert Alvin Perry Ioan Peterson Owen Petersen Judy Petty
Ed. Ed. Ed. Agri. Hist. Agri. Ed.
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Michael Phelan Edwin Phillips Lois Phillips Michael Phillips Dave Pieper Dorothy Pierini Richard Polson
Agri. P. E. Chem. Bus. Adm. Ed. Ed. Soc. Sci.
Cary Pope Lou Popelar Andy Powers Turney Powers J ack Price Carolyn Pridgen Jerry Pritchett
Ind. Tech. Rec. Engr. Mktg. Ind. Arts. Ed, Ind' Arts
Jerry Prine James Provost Alvina Pruett Susan Puhn Betty Randall William Rau Joanne Raybourn
Biol. Engr. Ed. Comm. Art P. E. Agr. Nurs.
Howard Regier Darel Rethwisch
Soc. Sci. Gen.
Marvin Robeson Donald Rodrigues
Bus. Adm. Agri.
Jim Santgg George Sarantos Sandra Sargent
P E P E Ed
Patricia Scheidt Sandra Scheidt Larry Schieler
John Richert Pat Rizzotto Charles Roberts
Engr. Soc. Anth. Hist.
Richard Rogers Naomi Rohrig Richard Rose
Agri. Nurs. P. E.
Vicie Rush Marsha Sagor Kenneth Sakata
Ed, Ed. Ind. Arts
Eddie Sarkisiarl Seda Sarkisian Sally Savola
Pol. Sci. Ed. Ed.
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Richard Schmidt Patricia Schneider Joan Schrader
Psych. Ed. Ed.
Ralph Schroeder Donald Schults Donna Sciacqua Joel Schwarz
Music Chem. Ed. Journ.
Philip Seibert Carolyn Shain Patty Shelton Joyce Sheppard
Ellgr- Ed. Ed. Biol.
Melvyn Silva Paul Simmons James Sirman Greg Sivaslian
Acctg. Ind. Tech. Soc. Sci.
Small Fry add to the solemnity of the passing of the Color Guard during the Veteran's
Bruce Scott Stanley Scott Charlene Scruggs
Ed. Math. MUSIC
Kenneth Sherry Jerry Shinkle Robert Short
Engr. Agri. Ind. Tech.
Albert Slater Bernie Smith Richard Smith
Crim. Ed- Ind. Tech.
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Speech Agri. Ed.
Cliflffiffl Stahl Pat Steele Gary Stephens
Math. Ed. Chem.
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Charles Sullivan Samuel Sybesma
James Stewart Patsy Still Marian Stimel Donna Strickler
Bus. Adm. Geo. Soc. Sci. P. E.
Daniel Taber Kenneth Taggard Gerald Tahajian Patricia Takaki
Victor Takeuchi Connie Taylor
Agri- Agron. Bus. Adm. Ed.
Ind. Arts. Soc. Stud.
Harvey Taylor Luana Taylor
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P01 Sci Carolyn Richards studies for final exams with the usual attire and perserverance.
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Joyce Thorkelson James Thornton Durwood Thrasher Sandra Timm Phillip Tincher Denton Todd
Geog. Math. Engr. Ed. Soc. Stud. P. E.
G. Van Konynenburg
Peter Van Gelder
Elem. Ed. Biol.
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'...l ,. E
hifi .H .
Patricia West Vern West Linda Wheeler
Elem. Ed. Acctg.
J acquelynn Weldon
Oscar Uribe Alice Vajibian John Van Buren
Psych. Ed. Ed.
Myrna Vettling James Vidak Carolyn Vilhauer
Ed. Ed. Sec. Adm.
Kenneth Wall Bette Ward Robert Watts
Music Home Econ. Soc. Sci.
John Wells Robert Wendel Mary West
Geog. Zool. Med. Tech.
Janice White Pete Wilbur Ann Wilkinson
French Dairy Hus. Elem. Ed.
Patricia Vifills John Wise Mary W'ittcr Ivan Wohlgexniitli
Phil Wulf Midori Yamada Phyllis Yee Marie Yela Neal Yoshida
Speech Bus. Ed. Sec. Adm. Nurs. Agr.
Paul Young Ann Zelhart Gail Zimmerman Carl Zubris Linda Jurgensen
Agri. Pol. Sci. Ed. Math Home Econ.
GREETING GUESTS at the HDCSlgIl 1911-196l', exhibit JENNIFER STALEY, Tokalon member, convinces Blue
in the Art-Home Economics Building are, front row: Donna Key mumlmers they should give to the all campus charity
Sciacquag back row: Lynn McGaffey and Diana Meehan. drive. Blue Key members are: Dick Rose, President: Cre
The hostesses model dresses from the decades 1911 to 1961. Sivaslian, charity drive chairman: Ron Byrd, Jim Doan
and Mike Creagh.
HEADS TOGETHER-Mrs. Barbara Easley and her daugh-
ter Virginia put their heads together at study time. Mrs.
Easley returned to college after a twenty year absence.
Janet Coen Samuel Dhong Ron Dibble
Ed. Crim. Bus. Adm.
William Hall Ivan Kelz Sandra Lawson
Bus. Bus. Ed. Theater
John Shumaker Kenneth Smeltzer R0b6rt 5pi6lm2iH
Biol. Engr. P. E.
rads Continue Work
To apply graduate study toward a master's degree, a student must
be admitted to full graduate standing at Fresno State College.
A graduate student who has taken no subsequent college work
elsewhere may be admitted to full graduate standing upon the filing of
two copies of the application for graduate standing.
Stanley Alloway Harry Bakker Leonard Barton Harriett Burt
P. E. Soc. Stud. Math. Soc. Stud.
Elwood Enns Ann Ewan David Galdrikian Allyn Gerard
Ind. Arts Music Math. Bus.
Vernon Penn ,lon Peterson Dell Redding Seda SarkiSiaI1
Eng. Life Sci. Life Sci. Ed.
Kenneth Wall Robert Wang Perry Whealy Harold Yick
Math. Bus. Ad. Ed. Ind. Arts
Swanning ln Profile
Mac Keithley, Editor-Photographer
Now as we are about to close the cover on the 1962 CAMPUS.,
there still remains a last word to those individuals and organizations
that made the production of this yearbook possible. The hours of
toil and doldrum have passed by leaving in their wake the spirit and
personality of a thriving student body.
To Dr. Roger Erwin, a special Word of appreciation is given
for his message taking, and patience and endurance as the CAMPUS
stall invariably stormed into his oflice by mistake. The special en-
couragement, help, and interest of Dr. Karl Svenson during the book
production, especially the last ,dark days, a humble thanks is ex-
tended. Sincere thanks to Dr. Arnold loyal, Dean Conlon Wilson,
and Mrs. Alice Powell for their time taken to provide invaluable in-
formation. Diana Akana, a first semester stall member who because
of illness had to return to Hawaii, still remains warm in our hearts
for her enthusiasm and quality of performance.
We also wish to express appreciation to:
Mac Keithley and Vernon Penn, copy editor.
Dr. Bernard Shepard
Dr. Paul Sheehan
Dr. John Duke
The Collegian Staff
Sophomore Service Society
We also want to thank our wives for
their understanding and patience.
Abels, Henry-64, 267, 268
Acker, John-78, 192
Adams, Christine-44, 86, 174
Adams, Diane-44, 74, 114, 122
Adams, Hugh-105, 191, 192, 250,
Adamsl Richard-58, 105, 229,
ack, Elizabeth-42, 76, 100,
Agbashian, Geri-42, 54, 114, 182
Ayhens, Olive-76, 131, 174
Badetcher, Stan-192, 194
Baer, Cindy-46, 168
Baglin, Mary-77, 124
Bain, Linda-90, 268
Baird, Caroline-132, 268
Baird, Donna-120, 194
Baker, Dewey-105, 232, 251, 268
r, Harry-92, 109, 287
Bakman, Lynne--44, 90, 269
Ahearn, Mary-27, 268
Ahrens, Robert-56, 265
Ainger, .lack-234, 239
Akin, Shirley-74, 100, 121
Akins, James-80, 268
Alexander, Chris-92, 268
Aley, Laura-44, 92, 114
Alfving, Vernal-192, 194
Allard, Mary Ann-44, 268
Allen, ,lerry-226, 227
Allen, Terry-68, 147, 203
Alloway, Stanley-62, 92, 105, 220,
Amoral, Marlene-77, 268
Anabo, .lon-222, 224
Andillian, Christiane-95, 194, 269
Andresen, Dennis-170, 172
Andrews, Mary-100, 268
Andris, Tedidi-42, 111, 114, 124
Armknecht, Steve-37, 57, 79, 231
Arnold, Mark-60, 71
Arriet, Bernice-90, 268
Ashcraft, Janet-76, 90, 92, 192,
Atencio, Tony-78, 229, 256
Atkisson, Holly-50, 113, 124
Audiss, Larry-82, 128, 130
Aufderhar, Robert-133, 268
Aulman, Sandra-76, 92, 267, 268
Avedisian, Ioan--170, 185
Averill, Carol-50, 124
Avila, Rosemary-90, 268
Bakula, Pat-42, 124, 179, 264
Balakian, Haig-192, 269
Balderas, ,lulia-90, 269
Baldwin, Lil-73, 77
Ball, Sheldon-56, 95
Ballance, Elise-42, 174
Barclay, Beverly-27, 44, 70, 100,
Barner, Carol-48, 70, 124, 139,
Barnes, David-62, 170
Barnett, Evie-44, 124, 143, 202
Barrett, Bonnie-50, 93, 200, 269
Barrett, Jan-105, 218, 269
Bartholomew, Harland-78, 257
Bartram, Joanne-92, 265
Batchelor, Roberta-90, 269
Baty, Chris-170, 265
Baumback, Norma-82, 154, 269
Baxter, Marvin-10, 66, 117, 154,
162, 169, 178, 184, 191, 199, 212,
191, 268, 269
Baxter, Suzanne-37, 50, 261
Baxter, Richard-64, 269
Benson, Sheila-44, 74
Berg, ,lerry-99, 231
Bergander, Marilyn-92, 269, 190
Berglin, Celeste-46, 124, 190, 267,
Bergman, Bonnie-92, 112
Bergman, Ronald-85, 269
Berkebile, Ann-192, 194
Berry, Beverly-44, 86, 111, 162,
Bothell, ,lohn-61, 112
Bewley, Marcia-76, 98, 124
Bianco, Bob-58, 59, 85
Boyer, Don-97, 172, 192
Boyles, Robert-56, 124
Bozzario, .lack-60, 61, 172
Brace, Willian1Y72, 88, 89, 111,
Brackett, Gregory-82, 192, 269
Brady, John-90, 270
Brand, Judy-92, 270
Brannan, Barry-106, 108, 270
Brasket, Brenda-52, 132
Bratt, .lill-198, 208
Braun, Grace-100, 112
, Jacqueline-44, 114, 142, 195
Bier, Jerry-186, 187
Biggers, Howard-232, 251
Bilbrey, Donna-44, 124, 126
Bird, Bruce-58, 269
Bird, Charles-95, 269
Bishop, Sonny-164, 223
Bresnan, Mike-57, 230, 231
Bridges, Lee-58, 270
Bridges, Linda-11, 48, 168, 169
Brittain, Arthur-106, 270
Brockett, Donald-105, 224, 270
Bitter, Barbara-46, 54, 95, 115,
Bitting, Barbara-48, 168, 183, 265
Broderson, Marv-62, 243
Brogan, Mary-42, 86, 116
Brough, Laurella-114, 124
Bean, Becky-42, 104
Beard, Kay-102, 134
Beauchamp, Kay-26, 42, 124, 198
Beauregard, Don-62, 113, 124,
170, 189, 265
Beaver, Norma-52, 53, 92, 269
Beck, Tom-97, 192,269
Behm, Kathy-18, 97, 113, 192
Behrman, Mardee-46, 104, 124
Belau, Larry-97, 192, 194
Bennetts, Terry-48, 113, 115, 172
182, 183, 263
Blackburn, Carol-99, 168, 170,
Blackburn, Judy-48, 75
Blanton, Bonnie-75, 90, 269
Blaser, Carol-100, 112
Bledsoe, Dennis-105, 229, 247,
Blickenstaff Dale-62, 135
Blumberg, Marty-72, 79
Boaz, Dennis-68, 109, 117, 269
Bode, Gerald-62, 109, 269
Bohm, Jack-219, 221, 276
Boldt, Marvin-108, 269
Bollakis, Manuel-56, 84, 85, 269
Bolster, Sharon-100, 269
Bonnin, Susan-52, 53, 198
Booth, James-66, 81, 82, 172, 269
Boroyan, Gisele-95, 269
Bourquin, Sharon-74, 114, 121,
Brown, Carol-111, 114
Brown, Doug-162, 223
Brown, John-62, 78
Brown, Linda-52, 127
Brown, Mike--64, 65
Brown, Sharon-74, 170
Brownell, Beth-74, 53
Brucia, ,lames-72, 78, 163, 267,
Brum, Louis-60, 79, 97, 192
Brumley, Ronald-68, 71, 263
Brumm, James-60, 61, 270
Buckert, Jay-222, 223, 276
Buell, Linda-92, 134, 270
Buessing, Ann-73, 76, 102, 181
Buffington, Karen-122, 203
Buie, Betty-124, 270
Bunnell, William-65, 99
Bowser, Rose-46, 122, 172, 182,
Burkholder, Francie-50, 92, 270
Burleigh, Nancy-122, 124, 270
Burnett, Patricia-42, 99, 124, 172
Burns, Sallee-74, 90, 111, 122,
168, 172, 182
Burr, Tony-234, 236, 237
Burt, Harriett'-73, 76, 109, 287
Burton, Sheri-46, 90, 172, 270
Bussolini, Lynda-52, 53, 198
Buswell, Orman-56, 270
Butler, Roger-124, 170
Button, Cookie-74, 114, 170
Byrd, Andrea-416, 77, 95, 114, 124,
170, 182, 260
Byrd, Robert-98, 117, 163, 172,
176, 184, 185, 187, 266, 267, 270
Byrd, Ronald-98, 109, 117, 163,
168, 172, 185, 187, 267, 270, 286
Caldwell, Richard-122, 124
Cameron, Margaret-50, 54, 270
Cameron, Richard--133, 270
Camp, Bonnie-96, 270
Campbell, Barbara-50, 262
Caragozian, Helene--100, 220
Carder, Kendall-62, 118
Carlson, Roy-57, 61, 192
Carlton, Hal-81, 82, 128, 130, 270
Carp, Marcia-72, 98, 170, 186
Carpenter, Robert-58, 59
Carter, Beau-26, 218, 219, 222
Carter, Judy--11, 48, 86, 92, 124,
Cartmel, Linda-124, 170
Cashion, Bev-48, 124, 176, 264,
Castello, Louise-48, 113, 114
Castle, Clayton-124, 170, 261
Castle, Nick-70, 78
Catanesi, Judy-42, 100, 113
Caywood, Bette-42, 115
Cencibaugh, Charles-106, 108,
Chandler, William-106, 108, 270
Chapel, Robert-64, 65, 78, 270
Chappell, ,loe-62, 135, 234, 239
Charshaf, Jan-111, 267, 271
Chase, Myrna-48, 267
Chastain, James-106, 267
Chenault, Carol-42, 124, 170
Ching, Leilani--119, 267
Chrisman, Babara-122, 267
Church, Jim-184, 186, 187
Clark, Shari-44, 114
Cleland, Margaret-96, 267
Cline, Linne-44, 90, 267
Clinton, Chester--106, 108, 267
Cobb, Lawrence-60, 83, 267
Coburn, Rod-64, 118, 172, 208,
Coiner, James-105, 229, 267
Colby, Rich-125, 126
Collins, Billie-100, 110
Collins, Nancy-74, 114
Comporato, Juliette--42, 100, 267,
Conaway, Kerry-50, 95, 115, 124,
172, 182, 263 ,
Conner, Margaret-42, 124
Cope, Janice-50, 263
Cordray, Ginger--77, 124, 182
Cornell, Margie-48, 74, 126
Costa, Bob-62, 132
Couch, Rich-78, 253
Court, Lesly-76, 100, 113
Craig, Richard-80, 81, 110, 267
Craven, Karen-44, 114, 124, 260
Creagh, Michael-66, 82, 117, 163,
Cress, Terry-78, 186, 255
Crooker, Gary-60, 267
Crounse, David-106, 267
Croson, John-64, 65, 267
Crossman, Keith-60, 61
Crow, Barry-68, 192, 263
Crutcher, Patricia--92, 267
Culbertson, Don-66, 151, 174,
1177, 186, 187
Cummings, .1 oyce-46, 74, 182, 262
Cutright, Carol-75, 100
Cutter, Paul-79, 120, 267
Cuviello, Sharon-113, 185
Cypher, Kathleen-77, 92, 267
Dahlgren, Rick-232, 252
Dalton, Ann-48, 90, 267
Damir, Nancy-267, 271
Damm, Marvin-108, 272
Daniels, Darlene-48, 70, 124, 126,
Darby, Lyn-50, 272
Daulton, ,lim-124, 170
Dauphin, Vicki--50, 70, 115, 140,
DaVille, Lisa-48, 124
Davidson, Sandy-44, 54, 124
Davis, Ellie-48, 54
Davis, Glenn-62, 135, 272
Davis, Jinny-46, 124, 206, 263
Davis, Lynda-52, 53, 74, 198
Davis, Marilyn--73, 77
Nancy-44, 74, 114, 124,
DeBoer, Donald-84, 128, 130
Deelsnyder, Richard-24, 133, 163,
DeGeorge Virgil-245, 246
Dehaenen, Donald-34, 62
Deis, Sharon-90, 92, 182
Del Bianco, .1 udy-75
Del Bono, Jim-67, 79
Del Puppo, Loretta-92, 272
DeLucy, Rosa-92, 96, 272
Demes, Martha-46, 92, 170, 255,
Denny, Carol-92, 272
Denham, Marsha-42, 198
Dernitsiotis, Kosta-108, 272
DeVere, Linda-92, 272
Devericks, Richard-88, 89, 272
De Vight, Nancie-44, 74, 114
Dihble, Ron-79, 287
Diel, Freidrich-95,, 272
Diener, Paul-58, 272
Diestel, Judith-74, 182
Dill, Harold-88, 89
Dinsdale, Cary-82, 128, 130
Dirks, Jackie-92, 174
Dirksen, Nancy-100, 120, 272
Doan, James-79, 98, 163, 174,
186, 187, 272, 281
Dodson, David-85, 92, 272
Dodson, Richard--81, 85, 272
Dollar, Bert-245, 246
Donaghy, Anne-44, 140
Donaghy, Bill-12, 164, 184, 191
Donlan, Kathleen-77, 113, 122,
Doolittle, Arnold-64, 65
Dorsey, Larry-37, 62, 118, 232,
Doshier, ,1aneH75, 183
Doswald, Marilyn-44, 86, 115,
Douty, Linda-52, 53, 54
Dowdall, Timothe-48, 74
Dowell, Bob-68, 99, 272
Doyel, Tom-88, 124, 180
Doyle, Patricia-52, 134, 168, 172,
Duck, Leonard-58, 229, 272
Dunbar, Darrell--57, 230, 231
Dunn, Judy-50, 70, 264
Earl, Carol-112, 121, 272
Earle, Dan-68, 104
Earle, ,lim--12, 68, 88, 105, 169,
Ebner, Kenneth-128, 130
Eckels, Karen-46, 170
Edholm, William-124, 126
Edmunds, Lynette-192, 272
Edwards, .lohn-128, 130
Eger, Carol-46, 114, 124, 174, 206
Eisentrager, Bill-56, 104
Eliceche, Joanne-50, 114, 261
Elliott, Robert-107, 152, 273
Ellis, Richard-106, 107
Ellis, Robert-153, 152
Embree, Jerry-88, 89, 169, 176
Emmert, Pat-48, 72, 75, 124,
170, 182, 200, 263
Enders, Lynne-50, 86, 115, 124,
174, 190, 263
Enns, Elwood-62, 105, 287
Erickson, Crystal-99, 273
Erickson, Gilbert-122, 273
Frederick-107, 124, 273
Frank--78, 81, 113, 273
Miguel--78, 81, 113
Etchegoinberry, Jeannette-92, 96,
113, 116, 164, 266, 273
Eugenio, Sally-92, 96, 113, 127,
Evans, Carolyn-90, 273
Evans Lynne-74, 182
Evans Nancy--100, 101, 273
Ewan, Ann-112, 287
Fabray, Sharon-44, 70, 144, 165,
Faden, Adrian-46, 54, 70, 74, 86,
'125, 138, 170, 204, 267, 273
Fagundus, Manuel-78, 249
Fair, Ray-118, 122, 263
Fairbanks, Darlene-74, 172
Fanning, Doreen-77, 92, 125
Farley, Sue-73, 101, 112
Faris, Jan-58, 54, 224
Farley, Patrick--64, 118
Farley, Sue-73, 76
Fast, Marion--112, 273
Fathy, Sandra-25, 42, 74, 114,
Fenn, Lenore-44, 115, 125
Ferber, Frances-74, 101
Ferguson, Katherine--48, 125, 141,
Field, Pete-125, 243
Fiez, Edward-82, 128, 130
Findley, ,lane-48, 273
Fink, Pauline-109, 132, 273
Finley, James-62, 273
Finnegan, ,lim-66, 71, 88, 113,
Firpo, Eleanorv-42, 113, 114, 198
Fischer, Doris-76, 90, 113, 273
Fischer, Gary-62, 88, 125, 267,
Fish, Linda-44, 86, 101, 115, 122,
Fish, Sharon-44, 70, 122, 168
Fitzgerald, Ross-229, 256, 257,
Flanagan, Mike-70, 242
Flegel, Bob-79, 88, 164, 168, 170,
Fletcher, Virginia-92, 192
Flintham, Margaret-72, 74, 111,
115, 121, 174
Flores, Herb-79, 231
Floy, Linda-77, 102
Fluter, Robert-56, 273
Fogelstrom, Larry-219, 225, 224,
Fogg, Henry-254, 273
Foraker, Dennis-56, 118
Ford, Judith-46, 115, 174
Forish, Carolyn-43, 113, 198
Forkner, Richard-58, 59
Fors, Beverly-25, 92, 125
Forslind, Gam-44, 125
Forslind, .lay-58, 120, 125, 273
Fortune, Meredith-48, 114, 125,
170, 260, 261
Forus, Virginia-97, 194, 273
Foster, Betsy-73, 76
Frerichs, Sharon-46, 168, 273
Friedrich, Ellen-76, 102, 134,
Fries, LaVerne-50, 170
Friesen, Janice-46, 115, 125, 172
Frits, ,lohn-88, 273
Fujiwara, Yoshio-88, 274
Fukada, June-73, 77
Fulbright, Jane-48, 274
Fullerton, Les--60, 274
Funk, Ken-68, 108
Fye, Lane-132, 274
Gaab, Don-128, 129
Gabel, Anne-114, 125
Gallaher, Myron--68, 122, 168,
Galloway, Charlene-92, 111, 189,
Galvan, Louie-186, 187, 188
Garazsi, Mihaly-85, 274
Garcia, Don-107, 274
Garrison, Michael-79, 170, 244,
Gassman, Richard--16, 81, 84,
Gates, Richard-83, 129, 130
Gates, Susan-46, 70, 86, 174-
Gentry, ,ludy-93, 125, 274
Gerard, Allyn-60, 90
Gerardin, Joe-58, 59
Giesing, Daniel-82, 113
Giglio, Jacqueline-48, 274
Giglio, Lenore-48, 182
Gilis, Larry-100, 104
Gill, Tim-66, 99, 118, 125
Girls, Sandra-48, 116, 168, 265
Gist, Tom-81, 125, 267
Gobby, Jeanine-93, 96, 113, 274
Gobel, Barbara-101, 121
Goedeck, Sally-75, 102
Hafner, ,loan-43, 76, 125
Hahn, Leon-89, 274
Hall, Bruce-99, 274
Hall, Dennis-66, 263
Hall, Ginny-114, 182
Hall, Margaret-96, 275
Hall, Montell-107, 108
Hall, Patricia--133, 275
Hallum, GordonH107, 275
Halseth, Robert-192, 194
Hamilton, Linda-50, 275
Linda M.-194, 275
Hammarsten, Sheryllf13, 44, 93,
96, 116, 164, 168, 169, 181, 206,
266, 267, 275
Goggin, David+113, 120, 168, 170
Jim-82, 128, 129, 130
Gonella, Sharon'-44, 74, 114, 172
Gong, Bill-72, 78, 89, 119
Gong, .lulie-93, 119
Gong, Sylvia-93, 119, 274
Good, Robert--64, 65, 274
Goodrich, ,lack-70, 256
Googins, Sarah-46, 113, 170
Goolkisian, Art-89, 274
Goossen, Chloe-493, 122, 274
ian, Armand-66, 89, 274
Graham, Roger-98, 122, 186, 188,
Graham, Valerie-74, 121
Grant, Vera-77, 112, 120
Gray, Joan-48, 274
Green, Barbara-125, 274
Green, James-62, 71, 94, 274
Hammond, Dennis-62, 63, 255
Hamp, Herman-221, 225
Handel, Lionel-26, 56, 85, 275
Handell, Blaine-78, 88, 89, 98,
174, 181, 187, 188, 203, 207
Hanemian, Gloria+25 A
Hanna, David-13, 66, 117, 168,
170, 267, 275
Hansen, Jerry--85, 129, 275
Hansen, John-72, 170, 275
Hansen, Kay-76, 125
Hansen, Marjorie-44, 70, 115,
168, 174, 133, 208, 263
Hanson, Katherine-495, 109, 120,
Hanson, Peter-36, 58, 80, 72
Hardcastle, Dexter-63, 133
Hardcastle, Mary-93, 275
Harding, Elizabeth-'96, 275
Harlan, ,lerine-75, 146
Harmon, Barbara-49, 172, 260,
Greenstein, Ira-133, 274
Gridler, lohn-62, 231
Griffen, Ann-100, 274
Griffey, Lita-42, 116, 172, 190,
Harris, Bill-68, 275
Harris, Kristie-44, 115, 168
Harris, Robert-55, 117
,loan-76, 125, 170
Grimstad, ,ludy-46, 93, 265
Griswold, Charlotte-43, 125
r, Fred-107, 108, 274
Gutierres, Guadalupe--95, 274
Hackett, Marjorie-73, 77, 93, 274
Hadsall, Kathy-46, 125, 170
Hasebe, Sachiko-93, 96, 275
Haskell, Darleen-43, 93, 125
Haskell, Martin-24, 56, 133, 256,
Hatfield, Donna-52, 113
Haun, Carol-93, 132, 275
Hawkins, Marilyn-100, 101, 275
Haydock, Wray-92, 275
Haynes, Louis-63, 109, 275
Headlee, Pat-102, 134
Healy, Pat-230, 231
Hebert, Tom-56, 275
Hedger, John-68, 275
Heinrichs, Anna-93, 96, 275
Heintz, Jan-77, 182
Hellyer, William-70, 171
Helm, Buss-64, 65
Helm, Joan-43, 125
Helmuth, Jannice-49, 114, 122,
Helzer, Art--66, 171, 275
Henderson, John-56, 265
Hendrix, Bessie-93, 114, 144
Hendrix, George-55, 71, 206, 275
Hendry, Roberta-74, 121, 188
Hennings, Charles-106, 107, 275
Henry, Judy-73, 77, 81, 112, 192
Herring, Bobbi-97, 194, 275
Herzog, .loe-232, 252
Hevener, Harold-78, 256, 257,
Hickman, Amanda-45, 174
Hickman, Andrea-45, 173, 276
Hicks, Eunice-114, 171
Hightower, J ohn-106, 108, 276
Hill, Harold-56, 107, 108, 206
Hill, Terry-58, 276
Hinch, Judy-77, 192, 194
Hines, Raymond-107, 276
Hines, Rod-63, 276
Hodges, Bryce-95, 276
Hodoyan, Aram-82, 129, 276
Hoester, Karen-46, 54, 115, 171,
179, 263 ,
Hoff, Gerry--56, 174, 204, 265, 276
Hoffman, Barbara-131, 276
Hoffman, Ivor-229, 276
Holcomb, Rod-70, 71, 72, 260,
Holland, Gerald-232, 250
Holmes, Linda-93, 112, 276
Holmes, Sandra-50, 255, 265
Holt, Curt-68, 231
Hooper, Robert-95, 276
Jewett, Charlene-46, 77, 114, 125
Johansen, Mavis-72, 116, 165,
Johnes, Donald-60, 85
Hopkins, Carolyn-93, 276
Hopkins, Ellen-102, 192
Houser, Gerald-221, 225, 226
Howerton, Herm-62, 78, 153
Hoyt, Richard-68, 244
Hubbart, Wayland-111, 120
Hudson, Carol-113, 114
Huenergardt, Jim-60, 61, 99, 197
Huff, Laurene-52, 122, 168, 178
Hughes, Julian-68, 105, 115, 164,
169, 209, 255, 276
Hulsey, Linda-50, 109, 116, 132,
165, 173, 276
Humphreys, John-63, 135, 276
Hunsaker, Don-89, 276
Hunting, Nancy-75, 90
Huntsinger, Laren-129, 130
Hutchcraft, Marolyn-49, 54, 74,
Huter, J osephine-276
Hyndman, Jim-68, 78
Hynie, Jacquelyn-42, 93, 125
Iida, Gary-97, 192
Irby, Charles-55, 57
Irons, Jerry-88, 89, 125, 276
Isaak, Bob-56, 65, 265, 276
Ishimoto, Irene-93, 276
Istkoff, Ron-105, 227, 276
Jackson, Nancy-5, 44, 54, 215,
Jacobsen, Carrol-93, , 277
Jacobsen, Tom-234, 235, 247
James, Mary-52, 276
J amfrey, Ethel Mary-76
Jenner, Glenda-25, 95
Jensen, Clarence-80, 81
on, Charles-89, 277
Johnson, Nancy-93, 269
Johnson, Theodore-112, 203, 277
Jones, Karen-206, 263
Jones, Paul-56, 82, 84
Jones Robert-66, 125, 172
Jones, Winifred-45, 93, 277
Joyce, Carol-46, 113, 121
Kahaian, John-95, 277
Kalstrom, Kathleen-100, 101, 132
r, Lex-120, 277
moto, Virginiak93, 277
Kaneshiro, Roland-127, 277
e, Kristine-52, 101, 198
Karas, Sharon-43, 125, 171, 261
Kattelman, Jim-56, 169, 264, 265
Kazarian, Ron-66, 109, 277 '
ng, Kay-43, 76, 107, 125
ng, Raymond-78, 277
, Judy-50, 96, 116, 277
Keithley, Mac-98, 165, 184, 185,
187, 188, 189, 277, 288
y, Linda-43, 198
y, Michael-262, 263
Kemble, Linda-50, 113, 114
Kemmerer, Ken-232, 251
Kendrick, Bill-222, 223, 226
Kendrick, Shirley-74, 93, 125,
Kerhenfaut, Carol-45, 183
Kimball, Carl-68, 71, 194, 277
Kimble, VVard-66, 71, 263
King, Norman-81, 82, 277
Kinosian, Aram-58, 59, 85
Kirby, Larry-89, 277
Kirkwood, Marcia-111, 277
Kirschenmann, Arnold-59, 254
Kister, Donna-90, 277
Klamm, Pat-47, 265
Klassen, Lloyd-90. 112, 277
Klaucke, J eanne--47, 173, 206
Knapp, John-68, 118, 169, 181,
Knight, Sharon-45, 90, 138, 182,
Knocke, Bill-224, 250
Knourek, Karen-72. 74, 171, 182
Knox, Carol-77, 182
Koch, Linda-25, 54, 72, 119
Kolby, Sharon-75, 182
Kolby, Susan-49, 54, 182, 184,
Kominitsky, Russell'-95, 277
Kone, John-152, 153
Kuykendall, Val-97, 192
Lamanuzzi, Patti-43, 114
Lampson, Janice-75, 101
Lane, Karen-49, 86
Lanfranco, Andrea-76, 98, 187
Langiano, Dianne-45, 101
La Rocca, Ronald-63
Larsen, Pamela-52, 54, 278
Larsen, William-68, 133, 278
Lassley, Mary-93, 278
Laughlin, Bill-219, 223, 225
Lauridsen, Cornelius-24, 132
Lauritzen, Nancy-47, 76, 119,
168, 173, 182
Lauten, Linda-46, 96, 116, 276,
Lavagnino, Arthur-60, 61
La Vallee, Irene-76
Lavedock, Betty-49, 119
Lawson, Sandra-93, 287
Layne, Larry-411, 82, 130, 184
Leatherby, Sherrien-47, 95
LeCussan, James-60, 61
Lefevre, Peter-78, 91
Lefty, William-83, 93
Leih, Tom-73, 78
Lewis, Bes-69, 119, 174
Lewis, Carol-96, 278
Lewis, Fred-57, 231
Liang, Farley-125, 127
Liebi, Ruaywzfi, 133
Lindauer, Mary-50, 125, 173, 262
Lindman, June-50, 202
Little, George-63, 135, 278
Loewen, Dawn-49, 75, 82
Long, Susan-47, 100, 101, 278
Long, William-56, 71, 202, 264,
Lopez, Arleen-112, 278
Lowe, Jim-62, 78, 119
Lowe, Patricia-171, 193, 279
Lucas, Vvilliam-56, 165
Luckin, Mike-67, 261
Luke, Sharon-93, 96, 278
Lund, Sandra-74, 114, 125, 171
Lungren, Kay-93, 278
Lusk, Jim-63, 84
Luter, Paul-91, 93, 95, 278
Lyons, Ronald-63, 278
MacDonald Ann-45, 70
MacDonell,, Betsy-74, 121
Marian-42, 54, 93
Magnusson, Stephen-57, 79
Mahar, Janet-75, 101
Majors, Ronald-63, 109, 171
Makely, Ronald-97, 192, 194
Maliani, Diane-50, 113
Mandeville, Linda-47, 82, 125,
Manlove, Peggy-45, 116, 165, 278
Mann, Mimi-50, 125, 263
Manning, Dennis-66, 107, 113,
Manning, Edward-66, 118, 124,
125, 168, 169, 170, 263
Manning, Richard-169, 260
Mantooth, Deanna-93, 96, 171,
173, 193, 267, 278
Mar, Sharlynn-119, 261
Marcotte, Marilyn-101, 113, 114,
Markarian, Frank-69, 108, 278
Marquez, Ernest-57, 99, 113, 120,
Martin, Judith-45, 82, 86, 175
Martin, Judy-74, 82, 86, 125, 278
Martin, Mildred-96, 278
Martinez, Ernestine-93, 278
Masich, Nick-218, 224-
Mastagni, Phil-79, 241, 248
Mathews, James-97, 111, 192
Mathiesen, Agnes-45, 114, 204
Matoian, Janice-13, 45, 70, 138,
174, 184, 191, 204, 265
Matsen, Maxine-96, 275
Maurer, Margretta-77, 114
May, Sharon-77, 278
McBrien, Sheila-52, 53, 113, 114,
McCain, James-60, 61, 109, 119,
McCall, Monty-68, 71, 108, 169,
McCarty, Richard-130, 278
McCleneghan, Jack-79, 234, 279,
McColm, Janet--94-, 279
McComas, Leanne-114, 171
McCon1hs, Doug-24, 133, 279
McCormick, Mike-70, 253
McCormick, Sloan-69, 263
McDaniel, Donald-112, 118
McElhany, Linda-43, 111
McFerrin, Carol-47, 190, 202
McFerson, Mike-234, 235, 236,
McFerson, Tom-70, 79, 242, 243
McFredevick, Ben-82, 125
McGaffey, Lynn-49, 74, 286
McGee, Norman-69, 168, 279
McGillis, Tobe-125, 261
Mclieighan, Tom-230, 231
McKnight, Judith-50, 115, 262,
McLaughlin, Ann-114, 125
McMann, Robin-73, 77, 102, 134,
McMurchy, Robert-107, 108, 279
McPherson, Fred-63, 249
Medley, Ellen-90, 132, 279
Meehan, Diana-51, 95, 113, 114,
Mehas, Peter-12, 64, 65, 105, 143,
Mehas, Phil-69, 242
Mehrten, Darelf-91, 95, 279
Melvold, Ken-82, 128, 130
Merrell, Barbara-72, 279
Merryman, Lester-107, 279
Metcalf, Marcia-43, 169, 175,
185, 203, 206, 267
Metzler, Dennis-64, 279
Meux, Richard-66, 71, 125
Michael, Les-37 A
Middleton, Charles-24, 133
Miles, Julie-109, 263
Miller, Carol-47, 279
Miller, Darla-114, 125
Miller, Jim-24, 133
Miller, Linda-47, 175, 264
Miller, Margot-53, 113
Mineau, Deanne-51, 266, 279
Mitchell, Hazel-47, 94, 168, 173,
179, 182, 267, 279
Mitchell, Jewell-53, 198
Mitchell, Judith-86, 99, 168, 175,
Miyasaki, Majories-99, 279
Mohling, Karen-77, 119, 171
Mohrhusen, Keith-230, 231
Mohrhusen, Sharon-47, 119
Monroe, Martha-49, 265
Montalto, Sara-76, 279
Moofel Joseph.-69, 119, 175
Moore, Sheldon-108, 279
Moos, ,Bruce-63, 99, 279
Morgan, Donald-62, 261
Morris, Grover-219, 221
Morris, James-109, 279
Morris, John-66, 125, 265
Muegenburg, Margaret-43, 74,
Munday, Joyce-27, 77
Murphy, William-60, 230, 231
Myers, Susan-51, 83, 125
Najarian, Agnes-90, 280
Nakaguchi, Glenn-109, 280
Natali, Les-57, 168, 173, 175, 206
tte, Louise-101, 121
Navone, Mike-63, 95, 257, 256,
Neff, Ron-234, 236, 237, 240
Neighbor, Nelle-43, 114
Nelson, April-53, 75, 86, 101
Don--76, 231, 280
Nelsoni Philip-120, 168,280
Nersesian, John-66, 118, 192, 263
Newbery, Louise-94, 280
Newlander, Valerie-94, 173
Nichols: Shelly-51, 114
Nidever, Bunny-131, 150, 180
r, Lindly-as, 165
Nilmeier, Larry-57, 125, 265
Noel, Chuck-234, 239
Nova, Gerald-113, 125
Nuttall, Nancy-43, 70, 125
Nygren, Phillis-100, 101, 280
Oates, Barbara-49, 280
Obert, Karen-75, 123
Oberstein, ,Brenda-101, 121, 173
Oberti, Carla-51, 113
Oberti, Olivia-47, 113, 171, 265
Oberti, Rosalene-45, 70, 94, 96,
116, 132, 145, 166, 201, 205, 267,
O,Brien, Dan-63, 253
O,Farrell, John-69, 280
Ogard, Helen-43, 280
Ohisson, Sigrid-31, 202
Okamura, Joyce-102, 134
Oliver, Linda-74, 171
Oliver, Thomas-63, 135
Olsen, Jean-52, 53, 123, 194, 267,
Org, Diane-74, 75, 174, 188, 267,
Oslund, Kaieiivlol, 192
Overall, John-55, 99, 280
Overstreet, Gary-69, 280
Owens, John-95, 280
Pace, Theron-73, 78, 166, 181,
Padillo, Lela-81, 112
Palmer, Waynel64, 65, 205, 280
Pampaian, Paul-85, 280
Pampeian, Lillian-94, 121, 280
Panter, Dwight-81, 256, 257
Pappa, Bette-77, 104, 111, 168,
'181, 189, 205, 263
Parker, Linda-51, 173, 281
Pasqual, Irene-109, 113, 281
Passons, Bill-69, 71, 175, 265
Patterson, Alice-77, 90, 111
Paull, Linda-43, 114, 125, 198
Payne, ,Tanet--94, 281
Payne, Roberta-90, 281
Pedroncelli, Donna-43, 54, 86,
Peel, Tommy-94, 281
Penn, Vernon-94, 189, 287, 288
Penny, Rosemaryi-96, 281
Perez, Joe--24, 133
Perry, .l oe-60
Peters, Patty .lo-45
Peterson, John--73, 78, 287
Peterson, John-78, 187
Petersen, Owen-130, 180, 233,
Peterson, .loan-109, 121, 132,
Peterson, Linda-47, 115, 165,
1168, 179, 181, 182
Presthus, Sandra-47, 168, 173
Price, Jack--33, 91, 95, 281
Pridgen, 'Carolyn-94, 281
Pritchett, Jerry-105, 245, 281
Provost, James-107, 281
Pruett, Alvina-96, 281
Puckett, Marilyn-94, 97, 126
Puhn, Susan-126, 281
Quigley, Diane-49, 72, 182, 183
Rae, Connie-47, 76, 94
Rizzotto, Pat-73, 79, 113, 171, 282
Roberts, Charles-109, 282
Robertson, William-60, 282
Robeson, Marvin-60, 71, 282
Rodrigues, Donald-82, 113, 282
Rogers, Alvin-130, 282
Rogers, Mary-112, 171
Naomi--100, 101, 282
Romiero, Judy-97, 113, 192, 194
Rooney, Mike-84, 130
Pettman, Judy-23, 195
PettY, .1 udy-76, 281
Randell, Betty--23, 45, 134, 195,
Phillips, Carolyn-45, 173
Phillips, Lois-39, 109, 281
Phillips, Mary-73, 77
Phillips, Michael-59, 281
Philp, Peter--111, 132
Ransom, Richard-37, 57, 64, 65,
111, 118, 181, 263
Ransom, Robert-65, 83, 95, 111.
118, 181, 203, 263
Rasmussen, Clarence-84, 130
Rasmussen, Harold-82, 130
Rau, William-59, 281
Raybourn, Joanne-100, 101, 281
Pierce, Susan-101, 111, 121
Pierini, Dorothy-96, 281
Piersol, Robert-88, 89
Pippert, ,lane--44, 86, 96, 116,
156, 166, 168, 201, 267, 281
Pitkanen, Marge-53, 175
Plummer, Mary Anne--76
Poindexter, Travis--64, 65
Raymond, Diana-47,-54, 75, 171
Raymond, Jeanette-171, 185
Read, Patricia-75, 90, 282
Redwine, Charlene-47, 94, 265
Redwine, Linda--49, 265 '
Reed, Marlene--75, 110
Rees, Rick-229, 256
Pok, Leigh Ann-48, 86, 265
Pollard, Charlotte-43, 114, 125,
171, 198, 261
Polson, Richard--109, 281
Popa, Marilyn-49, 126, 263
Popelar, Lou-104, 105, 281
Powers, Andy-69, 107, 108, 281
Powers, Turney-11, 69, 166, 169,
Prentice, Stella-49, 119, 126
Prentice, Tom-66, 71, 118
Renfree, Mary-113, 126
Renner, Cary-62, 231
Retallick, Lynne-49, 77, 114
Reynolds, Margo-53, 101, 175,
Ricco, Darlene-43, 54, 114, 261
Richardson, Marjorie-94, 126,
Richert, .lohn-67, 107, 282
Ridgway, Kendall-43, 77
Riggert, Glenn-224, 276
Rose, Richard-63, 117, 135, 167,
205, 247, 282, 286
Ross, Ed-78, 254
Rossi, Carol-23, 102, 104
Rountree, Elizabeth-75, 94, 282
Rowsey, ,lere-43, 110
Ruby, Barbara-45, 54, 70, 168,
Rudholm, Robert-126, 131, 282
Rudholm, Thomas-95, 168, 203
Ruggieri, Mary-86, 99, 282
Russell, Jan-45, 112
Rutigliano, Louise-27, 101
Sabol, .1 oseph-81
Sagor, Marsha-94, 282
Safer, Joanne-49, 114, 126
Sakata, Kenneth-91, 95, 282
Sampson, Larry-67, 194
Samson, .leff-79, 180
Sanborn, Patty-51, 131
Sanchez, Rudy-123, 282
Sanderson, Jim-219, 224
Santos, ,lim--59, 94,,105, 234,
Sarantos, George-59, 105, 234,
236, 238, 282
Sargent, Sandra-112, 282
Sarkisian, Eddie-67, 109, 282
Sasaki, Jane-114, 171, 182, 260,
Sayler, Doreen-72, 74, 121, 123,
Schaad, Norman-80, 130
Schaefer, Donald-63, 104, 105,
252 267, 282
Schaffer, Susan-47, 94, 109, 119
Schari, Diana-476, 95
Scheidt, George-57, 265
Scheidt, Patricia--100, 101, 282
Scheidt, Sandra-94, 101, 282
Schieler, Larry-81, 282
Schmidt, Richard--57, 282
Schneider, Patricia-86, 94, 282
Schrader, ,loan-72, 74, 282
Schroeder, Charles-192, 194
Schroeder, Ralph-192, 283
Schroeder, Susan-47, 94, 123
Schultz, Chuck--72, 78
Schwarz, Joel--79, 98, 117, 167,
178, 187, 267, 283
Schiacqua, Donna-283, 286
Scott, Duane-65, 194
Scruggs, Charlene-194, 283
Scully, Sandra-49, 86, 113, 199
Scully, Sharon-49, 86, 113, 264
Seifert, Bruce-223, 225, 226
Seifert, .1 anice-76
Seibert, Elaine-43, 198
Seihert, Philip-106, 108, 283
Shaffer, Bonnie-23, 145, 195, 199
Shain, Carolyn-94, 283
Shannon, Ioyanne--51, 175
Sharp, Barbara-76, 126
Shawver, Carole-51, 115, 182, 263
Sheehan, Pam-45, 173, 261
Shelton, Patty-96, 283
Sheppard, Joyce-70, 99, 267, 283
Sheppard, Patricia-51, 265
Sheriff, Raymond-57, 126
Sherratt, Don-57, 242, 247
Sherrer, J. D.-229
Sherry, Kenneth-63, 106, 108,
107, 135, 266, 283
Shields, Carol-49, 94, 126
Shields, Metta-73, 76
Shiflett, Ray-79, 30
Shimamote, Sally-74, 91, 121, 127
Shitanishi, Katsu-78, 249
Short, Robert-95, 107, 126, 283
Shumaker, John-99, 126, 287
Shumway, Mary-53, 101, 179
Siegel, David--78, 97, 111, 194
Sigler, Mary Ann-74
Silva, Sylvia-47, 51, 263
Silveira, Helen-76, 101, 113
Simmons, Paul-89, 283
Siran, Lillian-43, 182, 198
Sirman, .1 ames-95, 126, 283
Sivaslian, Greg-66, 168, 117, 126,
178, 267, 283, 286
Skibicki, Carole-43, 113
Slater, Albert--133, 283
Smeltzer, Kenneth-106, 107, 108,
smnhl Dennis-192, 194
, Earl-234, 236, 238, 240
Smith, Ether-192, 194
Smith Richard-65, 95, 283
Stewart, Consuelo-113, 122, 127
Stewart, .1 ames-90
St. Louis, Dave-180
Stocks, Cathy-98, 111, 123, 131,
168, 173,179,185,181, 187, 189,
Stockton, Annalu-94, 126
Stolan, Leslie-47, 131
Strickler, Donna-134, 284
Sullivan, Charles-113, 122, 126,
Sweetland, Judy-109, 122, 123
Sybesma, Samuel-82, 284
Tabar, Daniel-78, 80, 284
Taggard, Kenneth-78, 80, 126,
Smoljan, David-81, 213
Sneed, Mary Lee-75
Snow, Ray-63, 117, 135, 167,
169, 266, 283
Sommers, Tom-69, 221, 246
Sordi, Roy-67, 125, 126
Sorensen, Stanley-80, 283
Sowers, Edward-63, 234, 239
Spencer, Connie-112, 283
Spiegelman, Howard-62, 192, 194
St. Claire, Dale
Stakchouse, Rodney-84, 110, 130
Stafford, Bonnie-74, 114, 171
Stahl, Clifford-112, 250, 283
Staley, Jenifer-45, 116, 138, 169,
174, 183, 205, 286
Stancoff, Nancy-53, 116
Stanley, .1 im--67
Starn, Janet-51, 76, 101
Starr, Jeanne-97, 192 '
Stearns, Mary-43, 171, 175, 198
Steele, Judi-77, 102
Steele, Pat-112, 283
Stenfort, .1 une-111, 126, 203
Stephens, Gary-109, 283
Stephenson, Harold-79, 171, 248
Sternberg, Margaret-53, 101, 198
Stevenson, Raymond-94, 284
Tahajian, Gerald-66, 71, 91, 117,
167, 267, 284
Takaki, Patricia-96, 284
Takeuchi, Victor-95, 284
Tamburro, Don-62, 244
Tapscott, Benny-55, 252
Taylor, Connie-112, 284
Taylor, Gary-105, 221, 284
Taylor, Louisef112, 126
Taylor, Luana-86, 126, 127, 284
Taylor, Paige-45, 175
Taylor, Roger-109, 120, 126, 206
Taylor, Tony-57, 123, 126, 171
Tevriz, Vem-242, 243
Tews, Philip-83, 128, 130, 284
Tharsing, Pat-49, 75
Thaxton, Joel-51, 114, 126, 173,
Thayer, Allen-67, 284
Thomas, .1 udy-23, 47, 123
Thorkelson, Joyce-34, 49
Thrasher, Durwood-107, 108, 284
Tilly, Sharon-47, 95, 198
Tincher, Phillip-113, 284
Todd, Denton-63, 110, 126, 246,
Tongcrlin, Charles-59, 229, 256,
Tomesangi, Delma-47, 126, 171
Toscano, Nicholas-128, 130
Towery, Jeanette-114, 126
Toy, Stanley-99, 285
Trane, Anna-51, 54, 114, 182
Troiani, Nick-57, 85, 285
Tschumy, Yvette-77, 182
Turner, Ronald-67, 123
Turnquist, Larry-71, 83, 128, 285
Upton, Kole-30, 78
Uriarte, Tom-234, 238
Utter, Susan-43, 126, 171, 198
Van Buren, John-126, 285
Vandiver, .1 anet-49, 74, 175, 206
Van Dorn, Christine-77
Van Gelder, Dirk-256, 257
Van Gelder, Peter-63, 167, 192,
Van Gelder, Robert-220
Van Horn, John-57
Van Kanynenburg, Gerry-134, 285
Van Wallinga, Jerry--231
Verhew, Harry-108, 107, 285
Verhoevew, Andrew-91, 28:
Vettling, Myrna--94, 285
Vilhauer, Carolyn-47, 285
Vinagre, Gary-69, 126, 168, 175,
Vinzant, Barbara-45, 168
Vivion, Paul-57, 126
Voris, Karen-47, 111, 123
Vosburg, Shirley-77, 175
Wachhold, Dana-86, 285
Waddle, Buck-78, 133
Waldo, Bruce-67, 243
Walker, Perry-65, 147
Walker, Ronald--69, 285
Wall, Kenneth Gene-285
Wall, Kenneth Leroy
A Cappella Choir-195 Delta Gamma-44
Walton, Eric-59, 254
Walton, Harold-80, 112, 123, 136,
Ward, Bette-90, 94, 285
Ward, George-218, 227
Warden, Georgia-47, 173
Warmerdam, John-81, 84, 113
Warmerdam, Nick-84, 113
Wasserman, Diane-114, 126, 171,
Waterhouse, John-63, 127
Watkins, Betty-49, 77, 171, 182
Weaver, Kaye-94, 96, 132, 285
Weber, Joyce-75, 99, 285
Webster, Mark-37, 57, 111, 123,
Webster, Melinda-111, 127, 126
Wilkinson, Ann Marie-285
Willems, Norman-91, 95, 186
Agriculture Mechanics Club-81
Alpha Gamma Rho-130
Alpha Kappa Psi-88
Alpha Phi Alpha-55
Alpha Phi Gamma-98
Alpha Xi Delta-42
Arnold Air Society-87
Associated Women Students-182
Baptist Student Union-110
Block 81 Bridle Club-83
California Society of Professional
Chi Beta Alpha-81
Welch, Pat-49, 285
Welch, Sharon-41, 138, 182, 183,
Weldon, .lacquelynn-45, 96, 173,
Wertheimer, Leslie-114, 131
Wesley, Donna-110, 114
West, Jim-67, 79
West, Mary Jo-285
West, Patricia--94, 285
Whealy, Perry-110, 112
Whitaker, Era-96, 285
White, ,lanice-51, 95, 111, 116,
167, 183, 267, 285
Whitten, Richard-118, 194
Wiggins, Bill-69, 126
Wilcox, Marcia-49, 114, 126, 129,
Wild, Christy-45, 86, 115, 123,
168, 182, 202, 262, 263
Delta Sigma Phi-56
Epsilon Pi Tau-91
Freshman Executive Committee
Hui o' Hawaii Club-127
Industrial Arts Club-95
Intervarsity Christian Fellowship
,Iunior Executive Committee-265
Junior Interfraternity Council-
Kappa Alpha Theta-48
Kappa Delta Pi-96
Kappa Kappa Gamma-50
Williams, .lim-78, 248
Williams, J. R.-223
Williams, Mary-51, 54
Williams, Warren-63, 135, 171
Wills, Patricia-47, 94, 131, 154,
175, 190, 286
Willson, Lynn-43, 186
Wilson, Carole-53, 94
Wilson, Lindaw-27, 77
Wilson, Stephen-69, 126
Witter, Mary Lou-286
Woler, Jeff-70, 248
Wong, Kane-89, 119, 286
Wright, James-62, 78, 95, 286
Kappa Sigma Phi-58
Lambda Chi Alpha-60
Le Cercle Francais-95
Little Sisters of Minerva-70
Mu Phi Epsilon-97
Omicron Sigma Pi-90
Ornamental Horticulture Club-
Phi Kappa Phi-132
Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia-97
Phi Sigma Tau-108
Pi Gamma Mu-109
Pi Omega Pi-90
Public Information Committee-
Public Relations Committee-174
Roger Williams Club-111
Wulf, Phil-131, 286
Yager, Jerry-61, 71
Yamada, Midori-76, 127, 286
Yates, Bob--65, 96
Yeats, Charles-65, 208
Yee, Marilyn-94, 119
Yela, Marie-100, 101, 286
Yoshida, Neal--82, 84, 233, 286
Yoshishige, Elaine-94, 127, 286
Zall, Donettae-126, 131, 171
Zelhart, Ann-45, 109, 286
Zick, ,IoAnne-74, 114, 171, 200
Zimmerman, Gail-77, 123, 286
Zingarelli, Gene-171, 173, 265
Senior Executive Committee-267
Service for International Students
Sigma Alpha Epsilon-68
Sigma Chi-62, 135
Sophomore Executive Committee
Sophomore Service Society-115
Student Body Executive Committe
Student California Teachers
Student Life Committee-206
Student Union Committee-178
Women's Recreation Association
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