Fresno State College - Campus Yearbook (Fresno, CA)
- Class of 1963
Page 1 of 286
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 286 of the 1963 volume:
t f FJ'f',,4
"The story of irrigation in
the San Joaquin Valley is an
epitome of human life. The
insolent floundering of
youthg the draining away
during maturity of the elixir
of lifeg the approach of senil-
ity and the search for a
Fountain of Youth to restore
from an outside source the
rapidly waning powers . . . U
GARDEN OF THE SUN
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Dm. fm! Saemzon
Recognition has long been due Dr. Karl Svenson.
He joined the Fresno State College faculty in 1951, and
for the last three years has served as the chairman of
the Board of Publications, During this time, he has
taken the CAMPUS under his wing, fought for it,
watched it grow, and watched editors suffer near
Because of his interest in this publication, it is dedi-
cated to him. lt is not necessarily a thank you, rather
it is an honor bestowed upon a most deserving man.
Dm. 2090: Ewan
Dr. Roger Ervin is known to freshmen as uthat
maui' who dictates literally reams of notes, and then
expects them to be memorized for exams. Lipper class-
men know the same man for his school spirit and
interest in student-campus affairs.
His time is devoted to Fresno State. He is a mem-
ber of the student union committee appointed by Dr.
loyal, part of the Board of Fine Arts, and the sponsor
of Signa Nu fraternity.
After receiving his doctorate from the University
of Florida, he joined the faculty of Fresno State Col-
lege in l95T.
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. . . . . PFW' 'Wifi'
While the United States was on the abyss of war and many of the students who now sit in his classes were 3,222
about to be born, Wallace- Smith published a book about the history of the San Joaquin Valley. W" "
Q19 fl 'F 1
Nearly a quarter of a century later, his book, Carden of the Sun, has become the source book for the nation on tm
. . . . . . :hu lil bil.-X
matters pertainmg to the dlscovery, settling, and growth of the fertile, prosperous, and eventful San Joaquin Valley.
, 51 s 1
The author of Garden of the Sun, and a later volume, Prodigal Sons, dealing with Evans and Sontag, tells about 'Hi
himself: "My birth occurred in the Bread and Butter state during the reign of William I, surnamed McKinley . . . ,M
Kings River School, Tulare County, was my first alma mater. Since I was very young at the time I trust I'll be t ig
pardoned for boasting that I was graduated second in my class. Since there were only two graduates in the little country 1
- 1 I '
school that year I could not have done worse than finish seeondli'
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He earned his degrees at the University of California, wrote his thesis for.his doctorate on the San Joaquin Valley. Eff!
He has taught at Reedley Junior College, and since 19418 at Fresno State. il' 4 1
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Samuel Johnson said a biographer can better tell a person's life by talking to his servant than reading his :rs-at
chronology from pedigree to funeral. And so it is with Wallace Smith: One can best know the man by listening to
his lectures, talking to him on the run from class to class and reading his own works. ga
15 11111 '15 601'
Wallace Smith doesn't look like a college professor. He looks more life a farmer or a salesman. He is tall, taller
than he appears from behind a lectern. His arm-spread would draw envy from a center on a basketball team, His
hands are the kind painters cherish, they have character. His face is lined with wisdom. When he tells an amusing E
story his eyes glisten and the corners of his mouth turn up. His speech has something of the Mold westi' about it. af:-as W 11-'srl
, 'FFF '5' '13
Wallace Smith,s importance cannot be accurately measured in words. He has done for the San Joaquin Valley is 'Q
through a history book what John Steinbeck has done for the Salinas Valley in his novels. While Carden of the Sun an
is an academic and definitive work of history, it is also a readable and enjoyable story about people and events.
Wallace Smith's personable manner has transcended the pages of his books. Carden of the Sun is now in its fourth :.L.L,f.,4,::' J
edition and first printings of both the books are collectors' items. img
. , . . . . . . Mig 3'1is"+"1'I5
Wally Smith - thats what everyone calls him, forgetting his academic titles of doctor and professor - IS mi pit if
one of those teachers who becomes something of an institution. fig: I'QT4'.,'tx,,4
He is one of the professors whom students consider a "faculty celebrityf, He is THE authority on the Valley. :FEE
He is colorful, interesting, a good story teller and popular. He has forged a link with the past by recording its
history. It may be his expression of the need to remember the past so the Valley denizens of today will leave W
something for the future to look back on.
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by J. C. Hickman 4 ..
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excellence of the San
Valley is unequaled. The Direc-
its future development will depend
upon the attitude of its citizen-
GARDEN OF THE, SUN
Fzaeacdemfb Wieaaage .
Sudan p'80726f .....
fa. Qaqafa Za
Garden in the Sun is an appropriate name for the' San
Joaquin Valley, the most fertile and productive agricultural
region in the world. ln another, but equally significant sense,
Garden in the Sun is an appropriate theme for Fresno State
College. This institution, located in the heart of the San
Joaquin Valley, provides the opportunity for the same type of
productivity for the intellectual life of the students which it
enrolls. The scope and velocity of the College's growth testify
to the rich intellectual atmosphere in which it exists.
However fertile the land, or however bright the sun, no
region can really prosper unless it provides opportunities for
the education of its younger generation. The progress of to-
morrow is determined by the stature of the colleges and univer-
sities of today. Fresno State is endeavoring to live up to its
obligations in this respect.
During the past 50 years of its existence, the College has
contributed much to the economic, social and cultural life of
this region. All of us associated with the College must con-
tinue to assert all our effort to make this Garden in the Sun,
in which we are privileged to live, even more richly fruitful,
both economically and intellectually.
-A. E. .loyal
Personnel work, and the college budget
are the main responsibilities of Dr.
Addicott. Yet he has still found time to
write a college textbook Construclive
Classroom Control besides numerous ar-
ticles on education. As a result he is listed
in Whois Wlio in America.
'ag .v 1
Student Union Plans have been the
main item on the long list of jobs which
Dean Wardle handles. His responsibilities
as Executive Dean include that of building
construction, building utilization, site de-
velopment, and parking space allocation.
Take those parking problems to him,
As Dean of the College it is Dr. Tuelleris
responsibility to coordinate the activities with
instruction here at the college. For relaxation
he attends the various college athletic events,
and listens to classical music.
Being the liie blood of the library, Dr.
Madden has his hands full. He directs its
expansion, personnel, and purchases. In past
years.-he has been a Fulbright Lecturer, and
president of the California Library Association.
Dx. Wlcvwqn Schaarzq
Director of Health Services is a time con-
suming job. It is Dr. Schwartz who directs the
physical examinations and health consultations,
besides being the chairman of the Student
Health Committee, and being responsible for
the college's sanitation.
. 5 '
As Dean of Students it is Dean Albright's
responsibility to oversee all student services at
the college. He is chairman of the Admissions
Committee, the Student Life Committee, and
the Board of Directors for the College HY".
With the little bit of spare time to call his
own he spends it gardening, reading, and
chefing an occasional barbeque.
ASSOCIATE DEANS: Cordon Wilson, Activities and Housing: Melvin Angell. Klounsr-ling and 'l'e'sting1: llarry li, Jones. .-Xtlmlssions und Records
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INDUSTRIAL ARTS DEPARTMENT: IVayne McCo1nas, William
Dunning, and Frank Scliroeter.
INDUSTRIAL ARTS DE-
PARTMENT: YVilliam Bliss,
Donald Dvttinger, and Geoff-
HONIIQMAKING DICPARTINIIQNT: Carlenc Rose,
Christine Sprukvr. dr-pt. llr-ad.
Homework . . .
l Dr. NIl'Kl'Q' Fisk
Spring is in Ilia- air as Midi-Iicvd by om' cumvra hog.
Alvin Pin-rson, Donald Halpr-r, Clayton Tidymun, NVilliam Wayne-, and Robert Hampton
ggiesm 5, i,
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Ellis Austin and Hobart Sherman.
Hr-len Rohrer and Grady Mullenex.
IOURNALISINI IDlCP.'XIi'l'1NIIiN'l': Ur. Paul Slll'l'Ililll rlrgt
11rL1d.Ur.,I0l1l1 IJlll'it'1lH4I Dr. B1'I4Ili!'Sll4'Ibill'll.
Nxillium Clvlxfwlwl. 1
PNICLISH IJIfIPARTMI'IN'I': Ur. Kussvll I.l'1lYi'llXYOI'IIl and Miss H:-If-11 Sllllflxll
llvrlwrl ll. XX-Il4'1lIOIl
ICICN IMXNCU-XCIC DIC Q "H 1 f. '35 Vi '.
1' os Rojaw. Spanish. rvpt. 11-1 .1 r. iam f ' . ., L R.
if I'YK'lliH IJl'Il':XK'I'Ml'IN'l': Dr. lillI'lIOIl I.1lI'I'lllJl'l'. NIM Domllly Slllilll.
xi .md 111. Izurl l.xm1. flwpl. In-uri.
LOSOPHY DEIARTMENT: f.A. ,VJ 3 W, - . -1,4
D11 H11l11l1 H1-11
MUSIC IJICP.-XK'l'MlCN'l': K11ss1'll HONSlL1Illl Llllll Jam:-s xvilllfxf.
.-KRT IJICIF-Xli'l'NlICNT. l'1I'0Ill 11111: Adolph f1llOI'ft'I'. lfllax U1lo1'ff11'. Burk
ross: I,Ji1I'N1Il M11ss11I1111111. 111111 ,IUIIII Ilf'I'l1l'l'I, dm-pt. 111-1111.
l"r1's110 51111155 11111si1' 11lH'ilI'j 1 111-ll 11scf1l. 1l11111gl1 Illllllj sl111l1'111s d0IlAl
know 111111 il 1111111 1-xis1s.
P1 If 1ir'1f mukvs pm-rfect.
Dr X1-11111 D4'l'lI1t'N lllllgll' 1ie11111't1111'11l. You swf ll1'.S 1101 all that
Mr. Harold J. Beatty
I,L1llI'l'IH'l' Pape. l'11'111-st Wild.
and J. lfiint Hunnm-r.
Sitting: Ruth XYat1-1'111ui1. llvpt, Hemi. Standing: Emily
Salnplf' and Shirley Tlloinpson.
Myron .-X11dv1'so11. RiI'gll'l' ,I11i111Qo11. Q11-vil CIol1'11111n1 and Holwit Burg:
KHiilQ'l'illf' lJoyl1f.NI111'ion B131-11111,1111113111111-I Hupprii I1
llr. Karl Fulk
Dr. Clwng Wuiigl, sociology: Karl Swiison, political Scticnceg
.ind Hwriuiri Crzilium. c'c'on0mics.
HISTORY lJlCPARTlVIliNT: Mrs. Cvwe-ndolyn Cobb, Clair Nelsen,
and lose Canales.
SOCIOLOGY: William Dienstein and Thomas Brigham
CRIMINOLOGY DEPARTMICNTZ Frank Bool-
sen, dept. head: John Kullum, and Octavio
iery Rulcliff. faculty lfriiwillis. visits in luis llonic- urea, Social
Ciexlvc-'. 'flu' only llliil,l'I'l'IlCl', lin- ilidn't llnw the nmx lmilding in
x lllll to lt't'I11Ff'.
Dr. William B+-utty. anthropology. Note of
explaination: lw just fame in from the fivlds
wlwn liis pivulrz- uns tukvn.
War Mr-nmriul ut Slum' und Cedar Ave-
nuvs mis giwn to tln- vollx-'gr' lxy the
HISTOHY IH-1l'fXR'l'MlCN'I': I"i:im'is Wil:-y. und Wnlluvi- Sm
This may not lu- lln- IHOHI apt lJL1i'l'igII'1lllIlLl. but il? diffelenl
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BIOLOGY IJl'1l'.'Xli'lxMlCN'I': Kvilh NYoofiuir'k, Bryan! Hugs. JUHPIPII MCClinitiu and John Carr.
in . 'ii
D H 1 I I BIOLOGY lJI'1PARTMICN'I': Arthur Stue'blv1', Utah, Doris Fulk, and
I' A Oxf HU' VS ,
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Division llvud W1 I Oy
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NURSING l5Ifl'AH'I'MlfN'l': Miss Ifllllllib' Sillllllllk
15Nf,llUl,4MLN lDl'll'XR'l'NllfN'IA: flvorgf- IA-mill. ,Nrrmld Coop:-r, Edward 'fm-11m-y. DQpt. 1'SY4QHOI,OCLYlJlCl,.'XR'l'MIQN'l': Xxflylle'Holdvrund l"I'1l
H1-1111, llmmlnim .'XlbOl1-c1ll0I'I'Ll. Hurri-on Nlmldvn. Nullum 5111-nf:-Id. and Slunlvy Lindquist. Pom-ll.
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lil-ALIH LIJLLAIION lJl'.l'ARlNll'.Nl: Mrs. lzdnh
dlp. ,lmm-5 Vik:-5. H1-my l"I'i1'l'i1'l'. mivpl. llvud.
ILIJKLQ-X'l'l0N IJIQP,-Xli'l'NIliN'I': Nlifs Nlurjoriv Bn-ustcr, John
Huron. .Xlucirr-xx Hipgwy.
HH 1 ATION lJlfl'.'XK'I'BIHN'l': Dr. C11-rm I.:-slie, Dr. NlLlllI'iCt' Hunt, Dr. Morrib Bigge, Dr. Otley
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HIJUI-X'I'IOX IJlQl'fXH'l'NIIfN'I', 5.-utud: IA-onard
BRIIIIUISI ami XLIXUIIQI Iluudoy. Sldlldillgli 511-wn
IKQIHUII 1llIli.IUFl'lllI Nlurplly.
Dr. lhxui ll.11ml1.u'l1. M111--uplxl ui th: ISV lub :Choo
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PPIYSIKIS lJlCl'Ali'l'MlCN'l': Dr. ,lolm Donald-
l'lI'1'll1'Y'll' X4 Noll son, DV. .lunuls Sllovlxlvy. llr. lloln-rl Slum-kll-tt.
Cl"OCR,Xl'llY l5lCl':XR'l'Ml'flY'l': llr. Rogvr lfrvin, Dr. Cllf'SlCl' Colr, llvpt. head, and
GEOLOGY lJlCl'.'XR'l'INIlCN'l': Dr. Cl. Noble
B:-zml. and Dr. Cmrgz- Slunlvy. llvpl. llvud.
l'Ali'l'MlCN'l', l. to r.
liolwrl Kalllo, llr
Cs-orgy' Kuufnlan. U1
moml llrvlnucr, U1
lllllllilfll Ciula, Dr. EI1
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llr. lhllv BUI'lIH'I'. llr
Wu Vrwn li iggx' rslull
lla-pl. llvunl, Ur. W'il l
llillll Muller, Dr. Huy
nis Womack and Dr
lfdwin Lombard. Phillip Walker, and Mcrlyn Burris. DV' John yyl-ight
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fllxarlvs Taylor and Donald Xvilson.
'Ill-QNIYIUIS IJIiI'fXli'l'NIlLNT: Mrs. Ethel
ulvinson. Tlmrnas Kipps. Ye-rnon lloxws, and
IOIIY l.,LllJLlI'I'l', dvpt. l'l1I'.
1lNlil'lKIlYll IJICIT-XR'l'lNIlQN'l'. Front row:
'nm-nl Bmill. ll:-rlJx'rt Hirllards, Josvpll Perry,
nald Dmniug. ,lanws Smith. Second row: Ed-
rd Gaylord, l"ram'is Higgins, Kvnnvtlr Barn-
rt, Herlwrl lanw, Uxwn lfoin, and Charles
', wt. lwanl.
or eerie' arg!!!
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Dr. Kenneth l.. Meeks faces a mountain high joh as coordinator of
this projeet. llis office serves as an ugeney to secure supplies to the
project, serve as a liason between W'ashingt0n, D.C. and tlte project
and keep ueeouuts of expenditures.
Best good-will ambassador yet .
Sudan and Fresno State College may
be worlds apart in culture, customs and
composition, but people E a common de-
nominator - from both places are work-
ing together for a common goal.
Begun last year at the request of the
Sudan government, a two year contract
was negotiated for aid in education, espe-
cially in training teachers. After the United
States agreed to the program, Fresno
State was chosen to supply a faculty.
Dr, Kenneth Meeks, professor of edu-
cation is coordinator of the program. The
former Hanford superintendent of schools
stressed that the entire program is an
effort to improve the teacher-training
The project is a means of helping the
Sudan to improve its education program,
The next generationis leaders plunge onward. Corn is now cultivated with new techniques.
and particularly to train their own people
to teach. The reasons Fresno State was
chosen to furnish the faculty are numerous.
First, both Fresno and Sudan are in similar
climatic regions. The Sudan has good
cotton production as does this area. Finally
Fresno State is recognized as a top teach-
The lvl American instructors are not
in the Sudan to transplant the methods
used in the United States. rather they will
follow the Sudanese curriculum.
Fresno State was the first state college
in California to be chosen hy the lfnitcd
States Agency for lnternational Develop-
ment fAlDl. ln all, there are 95 colleges
now in the program.
Casualness is evident. even :it the opening men-ling of seminars.
Sudanese students are engrossed with thc educational display that Fresno State built.
I New AGRlCl!UU'fL
TEAR up y h
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rogress yet to he made in nn-lhotls ohtaining water
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based on positive convictions of right and wron
GARDEN OF THE SUN
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W? . Man
The 1962-63 academic year has been an outstanding and mem-
orable one for the Fresno State College Student Association. The
expansion and extension of activities from rooteris buses to Chan-
cellor Dumke's visit, from revised Homecoming procedures to Board
of Fine Arts' presentations, and from Student Union progress to
the initiation of the Creek housing development has brought a great
deal to present and future students of Fresno State College.
Campus development has by no means been submerged by stu-
dent activities. The dedication of the lVIemo1'ial Court Fountain and
the initial use of the Amphitheater are two projects that were dreamed
of for some years. Wfith the completion of the ROTC facilities, this
year also marked the first year, since the move to the new campus
began, that all departments were located on the Cedar and Shaw
There are faculty members and college administrative personnel,
as well as Association officers and assistants. that are never in the
forefront, but who help insure that the various student directed
projects are successful and who give impetus and stimulation to
student leaders. YVe sincerely appreciate the time and effort these
individuals devote to student problems. I have grown to admire
and respect those whose jobs do not include direct contact with
student activities. but still find time for them.
Lastly, I personally thank you, the students, for helping to make
this year the success it has been. I also thank you for allowing me
to serve you, for I have learned much in the short time I have held
this position. My only hope is that what was accomplished will be
considered insignificant, relative to the future development of student
government and student activities.
e of tht ri If mnloy tltlf Jo Leisureliness, but efficiency, are evidenced behind the preside-nt's gavel.
lulll Num- IH'4-mlvxxl
Nprhilw Xlw- Pr- lrlnnl 1m Ulu!
XIk1r'iYyn l'opg1 Ulm' UU' In
Wfeahl' ' '
Spring l,r-ggislutiw flOlllI1liSSi0Ili'I' UIILIYIJPJ
Kml ffolmrn l
Full IXIVII-S lmuislutiw- Commissioner 4 ' '
Junim' Matoiun K K k
, . , , aren noure
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.1 Xxilml Il A I mgglwldtlxe f,0IlIITllSb10IlCI' Spring Wolnenvs Leglslauve Commlssloner
i , Y
Fall Commissioner of Athletics
0 0 Russ Mitchell
ASB Commissioners are elected by the student body to
represent them at the different advisory boards, and other
administrative or policy deciding bodies.
The Commissioner of Athletics represents the various
teams at all meetings of the Student Council, and he has
membership on the Board of Athletic Control and the
Student Exeeutive Committee.
Serving as parliamentarian of the Student Council, the
Men-s Legislative Commissioner may initiate such legislation
as he deems necessary to benefit the FSC Association. He
is a member of the Board of Directors, Board of Fine Arts,
and Board of Athletie Control,
Campus publications are the responsibility of the Com-
missioner of Publications. He represents them at all Student
Council meetings and Student Executive Council. He also
holds membership on the Board of Publications.
The Womenis Legislative Commissioner is a voting
member on the Boards of Directors, Fine Arts, Publications,
and Activities Board of AWS. She is also a member of
Student Council and Student Executive Committee, and an
ex-officio member of the AWS Executive Board.
pring Commissioner of Atlileties
fmnnllssioner of l,lllllll'llll0llS
Amidst begging students to lile petitions for office,
taking chargc- of political rallies, supervising posters, both
location ancl conduct, tliis committev found time to function
in its main purpose. This purpose is to man the polls, count
ballots, and report its findings. All this was done under
the care- ol its two chairmen, ,lim Perry and ,lim Brumm.
,lim Perry Jim Flruvnm
lfall Cllilllilllilll Spring Cliairman
Terrv B1-nn:-tts Carol Clivnanlt Connie Coles Cinfy-r FOY'!l"FlV l.arr1' Dorsev C' 'iron Cuvinllo Sandra Fatliv Carolvn Goff
Dennis Hammond Rod Holi-mnlm Nita Kearns Holly Kennedy Mary Lindaur Linda Magarian Mimi Mann Jim McCain
Leanne McComas Sonia Missirlian ,loc Moore Doris Mott Linda Mullin ,lolm Nersesian Brian O'Farrel Barry 0'Neil
Rosh- Orfilf-lli Laura l'e-rry Margc Pilkanen Ann Rockwell Sue Schroeder Melinda Stalcy Yvette Tscliuniy Jackie Willis
A freshmanis first impression of Fresno State is in a
large part due to the labors of the New Student Orientation
Committee. This committee begins its work the preceding
spring semester. In the fall it is ready to introduce all
new students to the campus, its traditions, and its activities.
This year the committee sponsored the Howdy Dance,
the New Student Reception, the Frosh-Soph Brawl, and
Lee Callaher Marjorie Hansen
Barbara Bitter Barbara Boswell Sharon Bouquina Jim Brumm Sheri Clark Nancy Davis Don Doss Sharon Falmry
Eleanor Firpo Barbara Harnpson Lonna Henkel Maureen Kelly Carol Km-rchenfaut Aram Kinosian
Sharlynn Mar Diane Quigley Bette Pappa Linda Paull ,loe Perry Leigh Ann Pok
Bud Smith Tluonxas Sommer- ,liln Stanley ,In-an Surabian Christy Wild Judy Thomas Sharon Tilly Karen Yoris
This past year has been anything but
hum-drum for the rally committee. First
was the Hmascot farcef, the consequence
being Jim Stanleyis loss of his chairman-
ship. Diamond, a stand-in for Moose, was
not really dog-napped, but boarded in a
high class kennel for a week and returned
during preliminaries at the first game.
No sooner had things died down to nor-
mal routine than Greg Brackett had his
wrists slapped for again trying to spur
school spirit, with an uunauthorized rally",
The bonfire, after-game dances, and card
tricks are all part of the committee's re-
sponsibility. Marty Blumberg served as
committee chairman this past year.
Geri Agbashian Yalerie Badvelian
Carol Cllt'IlillllI Laureen Dix
Sue Bonnin Jack Bozzano
Pa! lfrnrnert Adrian Faden
John Aeker Diane Adams
Greg Bracket! Andrea Byrd
Diane Flaming Pat Flowers
Marcie Cilu-son Pat Hall Cary Johnson Susan Johnson Delnia Jones Carole Kaster
John King Jean Kim-lx James l.eCussan Margaret Lockwood Mike Luekin Ron Majors
Ed Manning Leanne McComas
Linda Pauli Donna Ril'iILlFliSOll
Patty Sanborn Sui' Svliroeder
J. Howard Williams
Lvsl ie Morato
Judith Nvison Karen Nvwman Sigriri OJIJSSOII
He- is il00kl'lii Hon Wauicivli.
that iw :re-1-mimi L1 inns tivkn-t.
Jurwlle' Robinson Mary Roglvrs Ji-ff Surnson
Jainvtlx- 'l'0xwry Janis Jyviis iilin-n Vivcstin
f A fl Y af
iby, 2 M , V
1 ' ..,
'Kiln-1-n Rogwrs ami Sigrixi cJiliSSOIl l'0llVillCt'd Rod Colburn
Serving as a liaison between American and foreign
students, the SIS committee had their hands full this
This year the big activity was the initiation of the
People to People program. This program believes in-
dividual action can make a difference in the world, that
international understanding can be improved, through
direct personal contacts. It offers an opportunity to do
something about relieving international tensions. ln
order to put this program in full swing the committee
brought Rafer Johnson, decathlon champion, to campus.
Barb Handloss E ll MUSC' HHUSCU
, K My
Y Vette Tschumy
Ginger Cordray Barbara Hampson
Better relations between the community and the
school is the goal of the Public Relations Committee.
This is the one ASB committee that works outside the
actual campus in order to serve it.
Homecoming is the committeeis main project during
the fall semester. It works closely with the college and
alumni in presenting the parade, dance, and half-time
During the spring, the local and surrounding high
schools become the committeeis prime targets. They
visit, speak at assemblies, and generally encourage
seniors that FSC is the up and coming thing.
Bill Edholm ,lim Perry
Fall Chairman Spring Chairman
Laura Aley Teddi Andris Mark Arnold Louis Bielanowski Nick Castle Carol Caudle
Barry Crow Don Culbertson Nancy Davis Martha Demes Larry Forsyth Meredith Fortune
Sammy Ganimian Sharon Karas Ed Keller Ron Munfredo Jim lxIf'cit'l1H1l1lPTt John Nersesian
Lynn Retalliek Doreen Sayler COIlSl1f'l0 Stewart Delma Tomseanyi Nancy Turn:-5' Cary Yinagre
d Holcomb. 1'l1z1i1'111111: .lurly lI111'iv1' and ,TOLIIIIIII W'o11s: 11111 C0111-
lllllllll the llIl4'fxYl'-Yi' got l0:00 classes. lidiloris 1102:-: lry C'l'0WVlllHgl
A suggestion box has been placed in the bookstore, and
anonymous forms have been made available to students in order
that their ideas, complaints, and suggestions can be brought out
into the open. Yet with all of these conveniences the Committee
has only found gum wrappers, Marlboro boxes, and the likes.
They are still waiting for that all important problem.
This year the bookstore was furnished an additional adding
machine to speed up that first of the semester rush. Books were
rearranged for easier finding, and the staff was enlarged. But,
other than the lack of space, the committee is still looking for
The committee is appointed by the student body president,
and the members serve a yearly term. Meetings arc- to be held
weekly. providing there is material to be acted upon.
Bookstore staff: T'll'lK'Il llx-1-l1i11g, Vernicc
Holnufs, and Beula Bair.
' ' 145, Z, ,
Student Body President Jerry Tahajian formed two new
committees this past year, one being the Cafeteria Com-
mittee. Bette Pappa was appointed yearly chairman.
The need for adequate communication between the
students and the cafeteria was seeng the committee was
formed with this in mind. Problems the Cafeteria finds with
the students and student complaints and suggestions are
taken up in committee meetings.
The Food Advisory Committee from the residence halls
was made a part of the student body-committee. Several
problems of the dorm residents were solved by the commit-
tee and the eafeteria management. The committee works
closely with the management to plan the Hspeeial partiesn
given for the dorm students.
ln this Inotl:-In tiny and age. vxglilresses slluultl ln' supplunletl with ut
Chairman .ludy Adams Don Doss Monty Meflall jwn Sul-ubian
Discussing 1lI'0lJll'lll5 of the residence hull dining: hull. snnek bar, and main
cafeteria are l'0lllllllItt't' IllQ'IIllJPI'S John llylnes, Jean Surulmiun, Judy Adams,
Nanev David. and llhairmun Bette Pappa.
MVS. Alive 'llltolllx Bette Puppet. and Miss Marv Kay Alex-
under dust-nss the menus eat-la week.
dawn! 744472301 71 '
Student Court nieinlzers from left: Pat lfnnnert. liar f
ireen. Chief ,lustiee 'loin Doyle, and Mike
While the Student Court generally is con-
cerned primarily with hearing cases involving
student mis-conduct, this year it was asked to
interpret the By-Laws of the Association. J. C.
Hickman, representing the Collegian, accused
Student President Jerry Tahajian of making
illegal appointments to association offices. Both
men appeared hefore the court to present argu-
mentsg Hickman documenting his accusations,
and Tahajian defending his action. The Court
ruled the appointments Were illegal.
Though technically, Hickman won his point,
the appointments were remade at the March
Student Council meeting.
lresident 'lluluijiun presents luis side . . . Earl .mil .pm I 1 It H L ll vs .HMI f
J. C lslnkinan
reads luis aeeusutions to the eourt.
XX li a id D nm it t t1 or illillllijlilll.
Many interested persons uttenfled the lu-arin
Date Committee: Lynn linders, Miss Martha Miller, lid Manning, and Cordon fScottyJ
Most of the work of this committee comes in the
months of March through May, for this is when the
bulk of scholarships are awarded. Scholarship policies
and the establishment of new scholarships occupies
much of the committeeis time.
Kenneth Lewis is the Dean of Scholarships and
Loans, Dr. Cymer is the chairman of the committee.
Together with the rest of the committee they award
scholarships on the basis of need, ability, and charac-
Marilyn Doswald Linda Miller
Scholarship????? y f
The college social calendar is
regulated and arranged by this
committee. They work with the
Dean of Student Activities and
the activities adviser, this year a
new member of the administrative
staff, Miss Martha Miller.
Each organization on campus
turns in their list of proposed ac-
tivities to this committee, who in
turn arranges them on the calen-
dar and checks for conflicting
Dr. Marshall Ficsc Memorial
This building was named after the former
director of Health Services at Fresno State College,
Dr. Fiese, who was killed in a train-truck collision
near Bakersfield March 1, 1960.
He was a native of Fr:-sno, a graduate of Stan-
ford Lvriiwrsity School of Medicine. Before his
death he authored what is considered the first
completc book on the subject of Valley Fever.
Committee members. Tohc Mcflillis and Kathy Casey, look
Problems concerning the student's relations
with tht- Health Centcr is the prime concern of
this committee. A complete student insurance
policy was advocated by the committee, and most
students took heed,
Dr. Marvyn Schwartz is the faculty sponsor,
as well as head resident doctor.
Margo Reynolds, Sheri We-Ich, and Mary Tolle fnot pictured? constitute student
nieinhership on the connnillec.
Dr. Henry Madden
One of the most populated areas of
the campus, excluding the snack bar,
is the library. Attractions include the
Homan Stamp Collection and the
California Room, the books donated
by Roy J. Woodward. These are the
responsibility of the committee, to see
that they are made known and avail-
able. This committee, too, works as
a laison between students and the
over a new hook in the California Room. Sponsor and Head Librarian
' Edna - '
As its title indicates, this committee
deals with those things that make the life
of a student more than just a student. Its
duties are concerned with the activities
and social events that make a studenfs
D I I Leigh Ann Pok Pete Mason
The committee under the direction of Senior Senior
the Dean of Students, includes a junior
man and woman, and a senior man and
woman. Together they set the standards
for campus social life, and student organi-
zations. The group also recommends pol-
icy regarding student housing. '-
Marge Hansen Mike Rooney
information concerning the College is
released by this committee. It serves as
a sort of safety valve between the college
and the community, The committee con-
sists of eleven members made up of stu-
dents, administration and faculty.
Committee mn-inlwrs, l. to r.: Dorothy Atkinson,
Dr. Bernie Slit-pard. Cecil COll'IIli1Il, Dr. Edwin
Lornhurd, Dr. Stanley Beard, Margie Baxter, Art
lVILlI'gIOSlLlI'l, i'l!LllI'Il1LlIl1 Dr. Harry lf. Jones, Dr.
Merlin Burris, Floyd Hixson, lid Piston, Kerry
Conuwuy. Standing: Bi1lYoung.
Front row, l. to r.: Cathy Stocks, Kerry Conaway, Joanne Johanson, sec., Evelyn Cillhum. Back row: Ed Piston, Virgil Matthew, Jams-s
Rockwell, Jerry Taliajian, Karl Svenson, Earl Wlhitfield.
As typical of its title. the BOARD OF PIYBLICATIUNS
is responsible for the Collegian, Campus. Handbook, lili-
rc-ctory, ancl all assorted printccl material, It is in charge
of budgets. advertising, and the policies of thc-se pub-
Culture on Campus - this sums up the aims of the
BOARD OF FINE ARTS. They concern themselves with
the art. dance, musiv, speech, and other related activities
on Campus. This year the board has brought over ten off-
campus programs to the Fresno State student hotly.
Front row, l. to r.: Karen Knourek, Doris Falk, JoAnn Johanson, sec., Roger Ervin, Earl Whitfield, Earl Bassett. Back row:
Ed Piston, George Ollikkala, Carl Kimball.
0 9 A 0 0 0
nt row. I. to 1'.: llr. flluytou Tidyuutn. Rod tfolnurn. Kam-n Knourvk. Jo.-Xnn ,l0llt1IlSOIl. Dr. louis Mtulgxv, Burk rms: lfurl NY'l1iItif-lrl. lfarl B1 :tt
l Ll Piston. Gordon XYIISOIl..I1'I'!'j' 'l't1l1ujiu11. Dr. l'1I'llIlIi Pom-ll.
The final say on the association activities is tht- General 4-outrol ol 1-oinpetitiw lIllt'I't'0lll'gILlI.C nth
function of the BOARD OF IHHICCTORF. Litt-rally lvtics is ttXt'1'l'lSt'tl Ivy tht- HO.-XRD Ol: .'Yl'HLE'IilC COX
known as the "l1ozu'cl of hoardsw all other boards are THOL. It approws svlu-tlult-s cluring 1-uvli school yeai
suhordinatt- to it. Its main concerns though are the and gixes its sunt,-tion to the players. the awards. an
fiscal prolalcms whivh the association involves. and the superiutends the iucliviclual huclgets.
proportioning out ol these funds.
lfront rms. I. I0 r.: J. l"liut lluunvr. Ron ltskofl. Jo Ann Joluinsou. Russ Nlitrlnell. liuvk rom: Earl Bassett. Ur. l.ouis Mudge,
I George llg. ,lt-rry lululjiun. Cordon Wilson, A. NV. Holme-s. Dr, tlluir Nelson.
ncy I,LlllI'iiZ1'Il and Lyimv EVLHIS lllllkf' plans for thc Qlllx4'll.S Hall. This
AKYS. awlivily is 1114- lriggcfst Soviul vwnt of ilu' yvar on thi- Frvsno Slutv
Sue H0llSk'l' guidsd the Associated Womc-11 Studs-nts and Qainpus,
their activities during: ilu- full sem:-stvr.
,Carolv Shawver gots some poinulrs from Linda Peterson rc-garding
' ithe A.VV.S. treasury, us sho took owl' in the spring.
Terry B1-iilirtis svrwd as vice presidvnt during the full selnvs-
IPI' uml Lynm- RPIi1Hi1'k look ovvr till' .-X.Vi',S. vicn- prvsideiicy in
sociaitt-cl XXYUIIIPII Stuflvnts for lu'
One of the major bodies on campus is the Associatccl Yvomen Students. All or-
ganizations with fcmalc membership are welcome on the activities board. AWS spon-
sors the Big-Little Sistcr program which is a big he-lp in making freshman women
feel welcome- ut STATE. The g'lVleet the Girlsw assembly is also popular for coeds on
campus, such celebrities as Campus Queen and sorority preside-nts are introduced.
The big event of the fall is the Quecnis Ball. The girls work for months to make this
event a success. This year, Sui- Schroeder was crowned Campus Queen from among
fifteen candidates. The spring semester is just as active with the group sponsoring
Bermuda Day and the Spring Formal.
W ff www
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ass- . .
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The oflim- of liistoiiain was till:-tl by fliiiggcr tiortlrgiy lor the spring.
5'i""'5l'i"' lit-rry lforiuuuy
Rt-1-ording the- events of the As-
turc use was the job of full his-
torian. Joyce- Cummings.
x 1 if
llgirinon :lining tln' t.ill iintl spring.
K'-i-ping tin Ll4't'llI.llf' at-coiint of :NYS aictixi-
tie- tluiing tlif- spring mis ,ltin Srisrikfs sluty.
1 lil:-ctioiis ol' .NWS wt-rv ilit- t-oiiw-iii of Xnniilf-c Stockton anal Bzirliuru ,
" TL ' YW- -- LL-
-!-wf-ywu , , ..,V..., S i
A ks, " 4'
H-. , mf
-"Men labored, gently or harshly, to build a great
sncceeded. The peace and the prosperity of the San
the days that followed them exists as their monument."
l Q ,fe
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48 Nf.t t,
'rx-1.,.,..,-VY f- ,xx V W1
Qm7aa42aeea5,4z!z'eadmzz'4. . .50
776424 ?,-nemo heady ......... 57
914175444 family .... .... 5 2
sm swam - was eww QW
jaw Ham Yiwu, femetta Elma, Wald - Fm Hamm Km Mm
' Fume Gamtq
Jacque is a nineteen year old
P.E. major Whose hobbies and in-
terests include playing the organ,
singing, and sports. She is a mem-
ber of the Delta Gamma sorority,
WRA, Orchesis, and teaches pi-
ano. Following her graduation
from FSC, Jacque plans to teach
physical education in a local high
Bunny is a nineteen year old sophomore,
affiliated with the Delta Gamma sorority. Bun-
ny is a member of several riding groups in the
valley and, of course, her favorite activity is
riding. In spite of the time she devotes to this,
she received a four point grade average last
semester, and has been on the Dean,s List
A Z Ylcurw
Twenty year old ,lim is a junior business
administration and social science major. He
has served as reporter, rush chairman, social
chairman, and vice-president of the Sigma Nu
fraternity. Snow and water skiing, boxing and
swimming occupy his spare time. After his
graduation in l964-, he plans to do graduate
work in public relations at Golden Gate Col-
lege in San Francisco.
Galway Bal! Queen
Christy is a junior elementary education
major and a member of the Delta Gamma
sorority, of which'she is the vice-president.
She is a pep girl, and a member of Tokalon,
Angels Flight, and the Little Sisters of Min-
erya. Working with people, traveling, and read-
ing are her favorite pastimes, and sports -
both spectator and participant - are her hob-
by. Christy plans to teach either the first or the
second grade after graduation.
Pete's interests lie in world traveling, music,
and athletics. He loves school so much that
he would like to be a upcrpetual studentfl He
is student teaching, in physical education and
social science. He served as ASB Commissioner
of Athletics, President of Sigma Nu Fraternity,
and the Delta Zeta Flame. Politically he is athl-
iated with Young Republicans, and is listed in
Who's Who in American Colleges and Uni-
Uewwufa 2504 Queen
Senior nursing major, Shari plans to work
in her hometown of San Francisco as a surgical
and pediatrics nurse. She likes sports - golf,
tennis, skiing, and swimming. Sho is a mem-
ber of Kappa Kappa Gamma Sorority, the
Nightingales, and is listed in Who's Who in
American Colleges and Universities.
A CIP A Sweetiwnl
Brenda Kendrick, who enjoys bowling, mu-
sic and collecting recipes, served as Alpha Phi
Alpha Sweetheart this past year, Brenda is an
Elementary Education major, and she is a
member of the Alpha Nu, the pledge club for
Alpha Kappa Alpha, and also the National
Sandy is 21 and a member of the Sigma
Alpha Epsilon fraternity. A past president of
his sophomore class, Sandy's interests include
skiing, hunting, surfing, deep-sea fishing, golf-
ing, bowling, and croquet. He is majoring in
business administration with plans of working
in packing and shipping in the citrus business
A I' P Swediwfzt
Dawn is the vice president of the Kappa
Alpha Theta sorority, and secretary of the
Fresno State College Dairy Club, and a mem-
ber of AWS. Wor'king with cattle is her hobby
and she also enjoys swimming. Dawn is a
junior marketing major and plans to go into
selling women's apparel. Before coming to
Fresno State, she was a California Dairy
se" w ' ""w-am, M
V X A Gam
A sophomore liberal arts major, Patty hopes
to go to France with the Peace Corps some-
day, and is working toward her teaching cre-
dential while in college. At present, she is the
head yell leader, a member of Triple S, Kappa
Kappa Gamma sorority, WRA, and the Rally
committee. Patty loves all sports, and enjoys
art and theatrics. She also designs and makes
her own clothes and knits her own sweaters.
Twenty year old Matty is a junior business
administration major. He plans to do graduate
work in this field following his graduation. His
major interests are golf and baseball. Matty is
active on the junior class. executive council
and the Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity.
Hamm Hal Sweelizani
Susan is a sophomore and afliliated with the
Kappa Alpha Theta sorority. Her favorite
sport and activity is water-skiing which she
plans to be doing a lot of this spring and sum-
mer. Majoring in secondary education, Susan
plans to teach after graduation.
Barbara, a junior, loves her classes for her
English major as much as her pet team, the
San Francisco Giants. She is the past secretary
of her freshman and sophomore class, and a
member of Kappa Kappa Gamma Sorority.
She is seriously thinking of entering the Peace
Corps after graduation and teaching English
in either Africa or the Philippines.
Twenty year old Judy is a native Fresnan,
senior elementary education major, past social
chairman of the sophomore class, and currently
is serving on the senior class executive com-
mittee, and is vice president of Kappa Kappa
Gamma. She likes to read good books, listen
to fine music, and most all, to visit San
K Z. Snow Quan
Joyanne is a senior elementary education
major from Tulare, a member of C.S.T.A.,
and the Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority where
she serves as the art chairman. She enjoys
working with children, skiing, and arts and
crafts. Joyanne's future plans include travel in
the Orient this summer and then teaching kin-
dergarten here in California.
Ed,s chief interests include water and snow
skiing, football and wrestling, traveling and
collecting pennants from different places he
has visited. He is the vice-president of the
Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity, a member of
the Agronomy and Ski Clubs, Block F, and
the football and wrestling teams. He is an
agri-business major planning to return to
Tracy and farm after his education is com-
GJ X Euwnynl
Sophomore coed Kathy is nineteen years
old. A member of the Kappa Alpha Theta so-
rority, she also participates on the AWS social
committee and in the A Cappella Choir. Piano
and knitting are her favorite hobbies. After
graduation, Kathy plans to teach elementary
E X Sweebizafct
Freshman Barbara is a member ofthe Delta
Gamma sorority, whose interests include snow
skiing and painting. A commercial art major,
Barbarals future plans will be going into some
phase of commercial advertising that will in-
1756 Wand of Cotton
Nineteen year old Lynne is a sophomore
elementary education major who hopes to
teach here in Fresno after her graduation. A
,member of Kappa Alpha Theta sorority and
L Triple S, Lynne is the vice-president of AWS.
Her interests include tennis and swimming.
Lynne was named second alternate to the
1963 Maid during the Cotton Cotillion held in
Fresno, This is an annual contest sponsored by
the Fresno Cotton Wives. As second alternate
she will be called upon to pose for cotton pub-
licity in the local area.
Sandra Sc-ully was named Hrst alternate for
the Fresno State Contest.
True to her duty Lynne helps advertise the virtues of cotton. Planning the line of strategy are Cary Gamble, an agronomy
instructor, and E. A. Egan, a former dean of agriculture, now affiliated with the Producer's Cotton Oil Company.
M2451 Swv ,J
94 Q, ,W M35
,. '.'.1..1,:,, ' ' , U ,,-
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men abl e not
l'lI'l'SlllllLlll Class Presi
Mike Somdal was elected president of the Class of
1966 to get the freshmen off to a great start, Being
new to the campus the freshmen had to get organized,
but as time progressed, they pulled through.
They helped start off the spring semester with their
dance, the Registration Rumble. This proved to he one
ol the best dances of the semester.
An exchange was held with the Sophomore Class
Executive Committee, and to add to the class treasury,
they sponsored a booth in the Blue Key Carnival.
'l I -tis?
i 42 X5
tt ' 59
Maynard Moe wus elected to the Vice Presidency for both
the full and spring semesters.
Carol Kuster and Sonia Missirliun kept truck of the uetivities of the
class during the fall und spring semesters. respectively.
Sue Buekles Mart-ie Ciheson
Fall Social fihuirniun Spring Social Chairman
1 11111111 Un 1111111 1311,-rs011
.11'11's .'Xlll1l'1K1lLll11Llll 171111 Cfo1'k1'11111 .1 ' '
1J1LlIl4' 1'11Lll111I1g Bllllllj' H1-11111 51111111 Nliwlrli-111
C11ll'I'1 111-11-151-11 11111 S11111'111'z 111111 'I'r.11'is
'l'1111 111--111111-11, 1i111'1-11 111111 11.11-1111-, 11111001-11I1y
ff' hh 1x1111x1'11 11110 t111' 11.151111 5 111111'1'. LIIIL1 Xx1'1'1'
lrI'llIl1L111y511111941 tn 111111.
131-111115 111111111-It l11lt'l'y1 XXL'1llL'I'
l'Q1Il1Al 1..111N1' 11ll41N .1 1111-1111 L11 11111 N1111 5l11111'11t 11111-1111
? 75 T770-if K
Sophomore Class l'r4'sifl4'I1t
Ron Santigian lecl his class in many activities this
past year. The lmig event of the fall was the selling of
pennants for the San Jose-FSC football game. When
basketball season rolln-cl around, the Class sponsored an
alter-game dance featuring a local disc jockey. The DJ
was so impressed with the dancing done by the stu-
dents, he asked the Sophomore Executive Committee
to organize a FSC Day on the KlVlAKe Kaloarct.
rm llow4'rton was 1-lf'f'le'fl xim- pri-sinh-'nt Of the
rllumore wluss for Iwo se-ln:-st:-rs.
Meredith Fortune, spring, and Darlene Ricco, fall, served as
secretary of the sophomore class.
di Andris and ,loan llugrhc-s planned the Social
vw-xits for the spring and lull, respectively.
s 2 ' '
Geri Agbashian Teddi Andris Richard Church Sheri Clark Nancy Collins Ginger Cordray Nancy Davis
Karen Fernsten Meredith Fortune Julie Gong Elaine Hadsall Ginny Hall Barbara Harmon Lonna Henkel
Jean Kutch Mike Lurkin Thomas MacDonald Sharynn Mar I.:-anne RICCOIIIQIS Diane Meehan Brian O'Farrell
Linda Pauli Charlotte Pollard Linda Redwine Lorrie Roach Joanne Safer Pat Sanhorn ,lane Sasaki
Howard Spirgelman Kate Thornas ,leuiielle 'llowery Anna Trane Ywltc 'l'schurny ,loan 'liuwiin RLlI'!'Il Yoris
111 'N s 1 - xe S vice
1 s 11111 and Mary
L1111lau1 1 l11lo11 ook 0161 as secretarv.
' "Snag of 5,016 H
MTI11- richvst junior Class in yearsw was o111- statement said
about the 1-lass of l961 this past year. Pl'6Slfll'IlI Tom Sommers
and hisnhard working Executive Committee lJ1'0llglll fame to
their class, They worked hard to raise money for the Junior-
Seuior Prom by sponsoring a dance, tho slave sale, a car Wash,
and a rummage sale.
All of tl1is activity leafl to the HSong ol SlJI'lIlg,,, the prom
was a suflccss. and the class can pat itself on 11111 back and hope
that the class of '65 clues as much for them.
1l11ri11g ll11' year lo1',I1111io1' fflass.
M111'1ly11 l'11p11 11111l Mamly llll'l'iIIlLlIl IPlllIlIl4'll ilu' social merits
I I I
Terry Bennetts Heatlmr Cairns Kerry Conuway Barry Crow Vernon Crow Larry Dorsey
Jlllliff' FfiPSt'I1 imnorv Cigiio Kriggip Harrig Alilllllliil Hickman Uvbna Jonvs XILIIIIYPII Kr-llc-y
JOIN! KiHg Mary Lindauer Sandra Longcore Ann MuvDonaid Matty Matoian Rvttv Puppa
Jim Pnrry Rivburd Ransom Tom Rudholm Barbara Ruby Daryl Ruby Fuel Schroeder
Carol Shawver Syixiu Silva Bud Smith Susan Thomas Nancy Turney Barbara Yinzant
Senior Class l'r4-sident
Larry Sampson. lr-ft, served as
vice president during the fall,
and Sandra Scully, below, took
minutes at class meetings during
The Class of 1963 is on its last legs, that is
to say it is in the final weeks of existence as
an active entity. Graduation, Baccalaureate,
Senior Breakfast, and receptions are looming
During the second semester, the Executive
Committee broke into several sub-committees
in order to handle all last minute activities.
One sub-committee, the Senior Gift, was de-
lineated. ln October, the class donated the
music to the Memorial Fountain.
, ,b '
Judy Carter, fall, and Barbara Hitting, spring, were elected to the
office of social chairman.
Patty' Jo Peters Tom Oliver
Fall Secretary Spring Vice President
S , . .
DOH Beaunigafd Salle? Burns Carol Chenault Martha Dames Bill Colvin Terry Allvn
.llldy Dunn Bill lfdholin Sandie' Cirts Tom Cist Bill Cong Bluim- Hundell
Sylvia Hart Suv Housvr Richard Kurle Nancy Lauritzen Pete Mason ,lanivv Mutoian
P21111 McDowell .lOllH M0llSl1iS1i0Y1 Luc-as Nersesian Boh O'Farrell Leigh Ann Pok Rolwrt Rue'
-lim 5Umlf'Y DOWPU Suylor Consuelo Stewart Cathy Stocks Roy Sordi Jim XY0lfFlN'l'gFl'
Chris Adams Hugh Aflunis ,lan Adrian Rii-lmrd Alirouizm Patrick Allan
Educ. Math Psych. Ind. Engr. Elem. Educ.
'llvrry .Xlli-11 Curolyrr f'l'vrryl Judy Audvrson Buddy Arulwlian Cn-uc Asuy ,lunet Asliwult Hairy Athcy
Educ. AIldf'1'S0H Elem. Educ. Mktg. Agr. Mus. Educ. Educ.
Wlliffs Willo '
,lm-rry ,Mkiuson ,loam M1-flifiqiii Bibx'vr'ly fxywrs Ale-x Azuriuii Stun Bud:-rlsi'l1r-r Thomas Baird Dwuuc- Baker
lnrl. 'l':-cli. Eilur. Elvm. Edur. Crim. Music Bus. Ad. Crim.
Cary Balding Flu-Irion Bull Slunlvy Bull Bw Barclay Evie- Burne-it Bruce: Barsamiiui Joanne- Burtram Churlvs Batclwlor
Ci-ol. Ind. .-Xrl Soc. Sci. Nurs. Educ. Bus. Ad. Educ. Civil Engr.
Lowell Bultclicr Phil linux Becky Be-an Kay Beard Don Bcaurcgard George Bcciu Mardee Behrman Bonnie Bergman
Ind, Art Vit. Rec. Phy. Educ. Lang. Arts Acctg. Rec. Elem. Educ.
que M52 to fm i?65,
Kim-n B4-rgman Ygilwii- B1-rlw llvwrly B1-rnhuuf-r Virginia Bvrryllill Km-nt Bvrtelsvn Sunrly Beltvrton Ce-rzild Bi:-r
Biol. lfcluc. lilefni. lidufz, Engl. Nurs. Iourn.
BI'lll'Q' Bird Burlmru Billing Norimi BlilllL'llLll'll Ronulml Blanton llvnnis lilviism- Railpli Holm llauiil Rolirmun
lflvm. Edllf. lflvm, lfduc. lud. Art 501: Sci. llvultli l'lLlll1'. l,ifn- Sci.
lllnrgiuiw-t Bonillu .ll'illlllll' Bonn:-r .lilIlll'S Booth ,lum-I Bortli liil Ihusm-II .ht Rom-n Hu-.A xllll llonsvi
lil:-m. lfduc. llume- lfvmi Urn. llort. llus. lfnliiv. Hug. .-Mlm. llllx. ,'Xilm. lol. lfvmi.
Irvin Boylcs ,lm-la Romano Cn-gory Bruvkn-tt Craig llrudlm-y .lolm llrz-vlunuiui Iliili- Bl'l'l'k1'III'lllg11' llvnrii-ttu Br:-riingg Im- Briilgvs
Pliy. Sci. llort.
Sllirlvy Briggs Jxfllllli' Brittuin
Soc. Wel. lingr.
lluiry Bug. Adm. lfngr. lgr. Bus. limluc. Bus, Ailni.
Anne- Britt:-11 Roll:-rl Brooks lliuue- Brown .login Brown limlu Broun Kun-ii Bufliugzto
Zool. l'l1y. Educ. l'llt'Ill. Educ. liduc. lilvm. lfduc. lilf-ni. Educ.
: g l f I
Sallee Burns James Calandra Frank Campbell Bob Carpenter
Elem. Educ. Acctg. Chem. Phy. Educ.
The anatomy of a bulldog is found most Confusing when l .4 M
Dick Meux and Bob ,Tones try to transform it to paper- ' 513 2
maclie. E 5 mltzlixggl
Judy Carter Suzanne' Carroll Bev Casliion Antonia Certuche
Educ. Sec. Adm. Educ. Soc. Wel.
I Q -n
Joe Cbapell Carol Cllt'llZ,lIlli Carol Cliilds Aliene Clio Eric Cliristensvn Kay Christiansen Ronald Clary Patricia Cobb
Phy' Educ' Art Nurs. Home Econ. Enol. Home Econ. Civil Engr. Educ.
Earl Cole-man I0 C0l0H TONY C0l0H Calire Colt William Colvin Ronald Copley James Cone Raquel Coria
Soc. Wel. Elem. Educ. Civil Engr Elem. Educ. Phy. Educ. Ind. Tech. Psych. Educ.
John Craig Carol Cramer Dick Creelman Terry Cress Keith Crossman Richard Crossman Don Culbertson Terry Scrambray
Chem. Elem. Educ. Agron. Lang. Arts Biol. Pol. Sci. Journ. Adv. Engl'
Don Cunningham Jean David Ellie Davis John Davis Eileen Decker
Engr. Gen. Educ. Soc. Stud. Engr. French
Dennis DuMontier Martha Denies Donald df-Renne Richard Deverieks. Bartlett Dickson Marjorie Diel Charles DiGiorno Janet Dimmitt
Math Educ. Soc. Sci. Bus. Educ. Bus. Adm. Educ. Crop. Educ.
Edna Dodge Nancy Don Eleanor Dorman Bill Doolittle Carolyn Dove Patrit-in Doyle lid Duarte Leonard Duck
Spch. Music Orn. Hort. Bus. Educ. Educ. Phy. Educ. Civil Engr. Psych.
Judy Dunn Harry Dyck Dan Earle Jennifer Earle Phyllis Eaton Kenneth Elmer Bill Edhohn Jerald Embree
Educ. Mic. Biol. Recr. Educ. Mktg. Biol. Bus. Adm. Bus. Adm.
Whois Who Who's Who Who's Who
Janet Emminger Frank Errea Peter Estep Gale Ester Catherine Everson Kent Evans Darlene Fairbanks Dave Fuller
Educ. Agr. Mech. Gen Agr. Phy. Educ. Home Econ. Bus. Adm. Educ. Engr.
Susan Farley Gln-nn Fenley Sherrill Ferree Ed Eicz Ross Fitzgerald
Nurs. Bus. Adm. Educ. Agr. Chem.
Marvin Flaming Virginia Fletclu-r Linda Floy Nancy Follansbee Howard Fong ,lohn Forchlnfer Larry Forsyth
Engr. Mus. Educ. Recr. Educ. Ind. Arts Educ. Psych.
Donna Foster Sl:-plivii lfowlvr Paula Erivs Judith lfulllmright Km-n lfunk Ros1'marivGalussi Lee-Gallalier
Educ. Bus. Adm. Engl. Educ. Engr. Educ. Pol. Sci.
Gayle Gardner Susan Gate-s Ronald Gr-row Nancy Gilhcrt Roh:-rt Gillespie Sandra Girls Toni Gist Alice Glim
Mktg. Art Bus. Adm. Elvin. Educ. Recr. Biol. Agr. Mech. Educ.
Geraldine Glovtr XYmlclvll Govsling: Bill Gong ,lr-anne Gonscr ,lamvs Gordcn Yalvrie Graham Michavl Grantham Thomas Gravette
Engl. Psych. Acctg. Elm-nl. Educ. Life. Sci. Elem. Educ. Civil Engr. Art.
Me 554 'age
Patricia Green Ira Crt-enstein Pat Gregor Don Grimm Kathy Hadsall Mantell Hall ,ludy Hamilton
Elem. Educ. Crim. Home Ec. Bus. Adm. Home Ec. Engr. Educ.
Sue Harrat Tlwin Han Etta Hancock Blaine Handell Esther Harlnurgcr Donald llardeastlf- Gayle Hur-mgn
Home EC. Engr. Educ. Journ. Educ. S04-, Sr-1, Hmm- EC.
Elaine Hurrah Ernest Harris Mike Harris Sylvia Hart Jack Hartman Mike Hartman Darleen Haskell Martin Haskell
Nurs. Crim. Lang. Biol. Physics Journ. Educ. Crim.
Donna Hatfield Roxio llaydostian Patrick Hayes Pat Headlee Ellen He-dman Rieliard ll:-imfortlt l.ee Henderson Carolyn Ht-nd:-rfon
Educ. Engl. Crim. Plty. Educ. Gen. Educ. Cen. Crim. Sec. Ad.
Jerry Taltujiun prow-5 an old proverla-Politicians rarely
M in fri:-mls.
Don Henderson Earl llvmle-rson Judy Hr-nry Mary Ann He-nbley
Agr. Soc. Sci. Engl. Educ.
7544001 Jerk 70' 14
Mrs. Ulendine Angel Hernandez Harold Hill Terry Hill Judith Hinrh lrene Hinsche Robert Hobbs
Heringer Life Sci. Engr. Phy. Educ. Music Elem. Educ. Phy. Educ.
Ivor Hoffman Patricia Holley Sandra Holmes Lawrence Hoopes Pat Hoover Ellen Hopkins Susan Houser
Ind. Arts Life Sci. Elem. Educ. Engr. Math Elem. Educ. Elem. Educ.
John Hromyak Vernon Laurene Huff Loren Huntsinger Cary Hussey Ellen Hutto Jim Hyndnian
Ind. Arts I'IlIt"ll5f'llWl'I'lf'll Bus. Ad. Poul. Hush. Soc. Sci. Art Crim.
.ludith lnselman Don lsaac Albert lto Nancy Jackson Gail Jenan Marjorie tlenan Cary Jerome l.anrit-e Jihelian
Span. Agr. Bus. Physics Soc. Sci. Nurs. Sec. Adm. Anim. Hush. Cen. Bus.
Willois Nvho lVho's Xvho
Cary C. Johnson Shirley Johnson Don Jones Paul Jones Ellen Kamimoto Richard Karla Diane Keele Douglas Keeler
Pol. Sci. Soc. Wei. Vit. Orn. Hort. Engl. Acctg. Art Educ. Elec. Engr.
-Zddlffdfl 4 fezfwmed 57 K77Zfi"K
Calven Kees Joni Kfflly Roy Kimizuka Joanne Kindsfatcr Aram Kinosian
Ind. Arts Educ. Bus. Home Econ. Agr. Bus.
Pam Klarnm Sharon Knight Linda Koontz YVarrefn Kragh Roberta Kroeker Mrs. Shirley Lackie Shvldon Ladd
Educ. Bus. Educ. Home Econ. Elec. Engr. Diet. Engl. Crop Sci.
Baiba L.unhvrls Tlionias Lunzu ROlJf'flL8ROSL1 Ronald La Rosa l'.i1m'l.rl,.nsrxi Richard Larsen P141 l l
Biol. Hort. Art Mktg. Soc. We-l. Soc. Sci. Elem. Educ.
Nancy Lauritzcn Put Lawrence Larry Laync Linda Lcathanr Jim Le-Cussan Yernun lrvpcr Bill Lvfty Rolwrl Lcpper
Elem. Educ. Math. Dairy Hush. Engl. Ind. Tech. Crim. Ani. Hush. Engr.
Warren Lev Buck Levis Kitjf- Lindauer Beverly Litzler Bill Long: Dale Long Diunf- Longucre Jim Lowe
Mktg. Engl. Elem. Educ. Anthro. Bus. Adm. Poul. Hush. Ani. llush. Radio-TY
M40 glam ' ,W56f0f5Q.,.
Darlvnv Lowrey William J. Lucas Cayln-ne Lynch Darrvll MacDonald Marian lVlac'Kinn0n Judi Magarian Ron Majors Ronald Makely
Educ. Bus. Adm. Home EC. Ind. Arts Elem. Educ. liduc. lllivm. Music
Diani' Maliani Slif-rry ixIL1lN'lIdC'll Ray Maplvs fliommy Mar Marlvnc- Marini Frank Markarian Nancy ,lo Marko Pvte Mason
Cen. lfduc. l':l4'IH. lfduc. Avvtg. Acctg. Mc-cli. lfuggr. Biol. C4-og.
Stan Mason ,lim Nlallwws ,lauiw Matoian C0llI'ildxIi1ZllI't'l'C Jauws AIf'CL1lll llfonty Mvffall Nval Ray McCau' Clois Mvfflurc
Bus. Adm, Music lfcluv. lud. Arts llisl. Bus. Adm. lfduc. lud. A rls
Wlufs Wvlio Wliois XVIIO
Bill lidliolm If-lls a young lady wlivre to go, but the plio-
Iograplif-r rvports it was in a gvntlvmanly manner.
EQ... .. , ' 1
Barlmara AIl'I,1'I'IHl'Il l'aul fNIc'l5mu-ll 'lllimnas Ixlfdxlillldll l.al'ryAIt'l7a1cldE'1l '
Hint. Soc: Svi. Cm-og. llus. Adm. '
l'aule-ttf, ixIi'CLlllQIlly' Bill M1'Mal1on liolnin Nlc'Mann l"1'e-fl AIl'Pllt'TSOIl
Nurs. Ind. Arts l'l1y. Educ. lourn.
5 Z 4 0 a Q
0 I I 1
Katherine Meclnlnl l'1-lv Melms lVIl1I'ClLl IMI:-tczalf David Miftlizullis Clmrlc-s Middlvton
Home Ec. Pliy. Educ. Biol. Crop. Prod. Crim.
XVl1o's Who YVl1o's Who
Larry Millard Donna Millvr Linda Carol Millvr Kvitll Miller ,lilllltlti Mitvllvll Niel Mitchell
Elec. Engr. lilvm, lid. Spch. Cvog. Clu-ni. Ind. Arts
Artllur Miyasliiro Katliy Molwrly Martha Quinton Moon Jos:-ph Moore Putriviu Moore Sandra Lynn Moore
Crirn. Music lllorugonu-ry Educ. Pol. Sci. Educ. Educ.
,lolln Mousliigian Margarol Joan Nujuriun April Nc-lson Dawn Neilson l.u0uS N1-rsn-Sian Sue Nutting
Bus. Adm. lxIllPQlPI'llJllfg Soc. Wal. Nurs. Educ. Bus. Adm. Educ.
Linda Olma James 0iBHIll0I1 Brvndu Olwrstn-in Olivia Oberti Roln-rt Odell Roln-rl 0.l'lilI'I'1'll Ioyve Okiunura
Acclg. Gen. Ag. Nurs. Educ. Mktg. Pol. Sci. Pliy. Educ.
de , ,f-fav!
George Omata Karen Oslund ,lack Pearson Laura Perry Patty ,lo Peters
Bus. Adm. Nurs. Dairy Hush. liduc. Nurs.
Patricia Pcterscn PcnniPcttcng1ill Bol1Phares 'loin Phelan Nancy Phillips Brenda Fnnpott .Nettie Phipps
Educ. Educ. Bus. Adm. Agr. Bus. Art Hist. lidnc.
Nadine Pierotte Allmcrt Pinheiro liniily Pitts Lcigh Ann Pok Penny Polite Arlc-nc Pool Suzannc Porter
Educ. Cen. Agr. lfduc. liduc. Educ. lidnc. Music
Cary Potter Sandi Presthus l'1. ,laine-5 Price III Carolyn Priclgcn Marilyn Puckett Joanne Pyott AI'lt'Ill'Qll1l'llZl'!l Diane Quigley
Life: Sci. Biol. Engr. lfduc. Mus. Educ. Music l'llt'Ill. liduc. lih-in. liduc.
Daniel Ralmy 'l'hoinas Rainagc Larry Ronalho Str-vm-n Randall Clarence Rasmussen Ray Rasmussen Siavash Rassouli Sallyillaymond
Ind. Arts lilcm. liduc, Pre. Med. lnd. Tech. Hort. Ind. Arts Agn: liduc.
. Zh , 764 Z'
Charlene Redwinc Stew-n Recd Rohm-rl ll. Rogicr Margo Reynolds Harold Rich Robert Rich Barbara Rolwrls
Elem. Educ. Acctg. Engr. Nurs. Bus. Adm. Mktg. Educ.
Gary Rohinson Leola Robinson Robert Roc John Root Sharon Rosander Loren Rosehraugh Carol Rossi
Soc. Sci. Rus. Adm. Educ. Bus. Adm. Music Music Phy. Educ.
Elwood Rousey Joe Russell Richard Ruth Louise Rutigliano Rirhard Saaf Josoph Sahel Larry Sampson
Soc. Sci. Math Engr. Nurs. Math Cen. Agr. Music
Pedro Savala DOI't'f'I1 Saylr-r Linda Scholar Dennis bchncioer Jackie Juncior karen DC'lll6'lN'llllIl Rr-run-Ili Schutt Jann-s Scoll
Soc. Wcl. .lourn. Phy. Educ. Bus. Adm. Biol. Home Econ. Cult. Cr-og. Engl.
Sandra Scully lxIilllI'll'l'SQ'gIi1l ,lanivv Svifcrl Dale Shackelford Mohammad Joyanne Shannon Don Slwrratt lXt'IlllPll1Dllt'fI'y
Home Ec. lnd. Arts Biol. Engr. Sliafiec-G Educ. Phy. Educ. Mr-ch. Engr.
f4,4m7 " ',
Carol Shields Terri Shipman Richard Shore David Siegel Rose Silvcira
Elem. Educ. Nurs. Ind. Arts Music Sec. Adm.
It only tht- floor wwe higgvr, or there
wvn- 300 lwss sv11io1's, h1111o11ts CAMPUS
stuff Illf'I1llI1'I', Putty Allvn. -
Rog1vrSimonian Albert SilllIiSOI'l Nuncy Sinclair Don Skinner Carol Smith
Bus. Ad111. Ind. Arts lic-ulth Educ. Agron. Educ.
Ethcr Smith Cordon Smith I.:-roy Smith Ray S11ow Robert Sodt-rhery Walter Sovrnsen Roy Sordi
Music Mktg. Psych. Educ. Rvc, Poul. Hush. Enol.
Fred South-rs Edward Sow:-rs J1Ar1'ySp111'li11gz Judy Spence Willia111 Spencfir Bonnie Speckard ROdllFy'SI8f7kll01lSl' Nancy Stancoff
Ind. Arts Phy. Educ. PW. Vet Educ. Journ. Educ. Hort. Educ.
,lanies Stunh-y Burl1uru Stanshf-rry Dulce St. Cluirc R1-l1vc'c'u Stearns ,l11diStce1le Ja1u'tSt9itz June Stvnfort ilousuz-lo Stewart
Sow. Sci. Nurs. Acclg. Math. Rec. Nurs. Educ. Engl.
Dee Stewart Cathy Stocks Allcn Stockton Loretta Sward Eddie Sweeney
Elem. Educ. Hist. Ind. Arts Educ. Art
llarilyn Switzer ,lt-rry 'llahajian Gloria Takeda Mikc Tanner June Taylor Paige Taylor Slvnnrt 'll-ws
Educ. Bus. Adm. Biol. Agr. Bus. Adm. Educ. Econ.
' .- -":l f ' ' K
Pat Tharsing lJl1l1',llllLlf'f'I' Jim Tliicsvn Dale' Thomas Wanda Thompson Bill Thornton Mary 'l'ollo
Educ. Pol. Sci. Engr. Bus. Adm. Educ. SOC- Sci- Nurs.
Ronald Ulrich William Urguhart Ronald Urrutia Brian Yaccaro Judith Vaccaro Pete Yan Ce-ld:-r Donald Yi-lasvo Cary Yinagre
Bot. Mklg' Zool. Educ. Educ. Psych. Acctg. Pol. Scif
Joe Vivid Linda Yosc Rolfe-rt Voss Thomas Wade George YYaltin1ire Eric Walton Roh:-rt Wang Le-slic Ward
Hist. Music Civ. Engr. Acctg. Ani. Hush. Pol. Sci. Bus. Adni. Soc. Sci.
' e ,wewmfae
Darrell Warnock Edward Wfatanabe Nobio Watanabe James Watts Betty Weber
Actg. Actg. Elem. Educ. Actg. Educ.
Mark Webster Sharon Welch Tohy Wells Don Westbrook Phillip Whittenberg Pete Wilbur Vance Wiley
Ceol. Nurs. Hist. Actg. Geog. Dairy Hush, Engr.
Carol XVill Richard Will J, Howard Williams Carol Willson Cordon Wilson Linda NVilson 'l'ony Wilson
Educ. Hist. Ind. Arts Educ. Engr. Nurs. Agron.
Sarah YVilson Carre-tl Wimvr James Wlolfslierger Ruth Wollan Carla YVong Keith Wong Raleigh Wong Kay Woodman
Nurs. Gr-og. Phy. Educ. Elcm. Educ. Engl. Actg. Engr. Elem. Educ.
William Woody Vernon Woolman Deanne Yabitsu Dan Yeh Marianne Young Marshall Young Diane Zahlis Frances Zahlis
Educ. Elec. Engr. Soc. Sci. Elec. Engr. Actg. Civ. Engr. Educ. Educ.
' ' cutie ' e
Ron Byrd Jim Finnegan
Soc. Sci. Bus. Adm.
Ellen l71'iefll'ieli Yernon Friesen
Pliy. Educ. Ind. Arts
James Comes Fred Guettler
Dairy lnd. Engr.
Gerald llouser Ronald ltskofl Paul Kayne Eugene Kuzirian
Phy. Edue. Phy. Edue. Chem. Hist.
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ecw FMQZZM 70, 704514
Fresno Statels graduate program is the main concern of
Dean Watts, Previously she has taught English language and
Composition, and has written a college text hook, From Rules
to Writing. Her particular interest is the dialects of Great
Britain and America.
The College is authorized to grant masterls degrees in 20
different fields of study. To he eligible for this program the
student must have af-hiex'ed command of his Held of specializa-
tion and must have demonstrated competence in independent
work beyond that called for in individual courses.
Serpouhy Margaret Albert Pinheiro ,lohn Shumaker Fred Souders Dorothy Yvehb Cary Custanian
Messerlain lNIuegenhurg Agri. Biol. lnd. Arts Hist. Bus. Adm.
Educ. Home Econ.
f ,M :L
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W e material excelleficizgofl the San Joaquin Valle
1SlQql13ll6d by the Hnggquality of its citizenship?
l l , GARDEN OF THE SUN
7476 Mamma. . .
20443 7044 .....
7904 610444 .....
The Lulu School was crowded inside . . .
Z X K '06 D
o -off ance
Orientation Week ended on Fri-
day, September llth with the tra-
ditional Howdy Dance. Hundreds
of new students and old ones too
joined in the iun at thc Lab
School. Arrangements for the
dance were made by Orientation
Committee Co-Chairmen, Lee Cal-
laher and Marge Hansen,
Jim Yvullvr and the Deltas . . .
g'Let's twist again, like we did lust summerf'
The ballroom was jam-packed.
Fall activities got underway Friday, September
Qlst, when the Sigma Chi Fraternity brothers
staged the-ir annual Kick-Qff Dance in the Marigold
Ballroom. The dance featured the band of Richard
fl' 2 , ll
' lair V ,
Commentator: Terry Bennetts Taffeta and Slit-ri Yvelcli No sevonds until firsts im- st-rw-d.
World problems eu-n dominate the social activities, and freshmen too!
Doors were swung back, and Fresno State made its new students feel
royally welcome. AWS began with an all-girl assembly and a preview of
the latest campus fashions.
aisle to the Orienta' followed two weeks later. This formal activity spon-
sored by the New Student Orientation Committee was open to all new and
Sign-in witli Darlene Riceo and Corn Hutton.
The never-ending roceising lint' greets new
? ,FD ' ,Wdozfafzy ' 70
SAE took l10II16' llic first place Lropliy i11 llic fiutcriiity division. Kappa Alpliu Tlwlu won first placv i11 the sorority division.
.,,. .... L ,J
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wlsggr xl ,-Q
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1 A 2 ll ' if
Nursing Club, Milli a fluffy llllli' and wllilc float, swvpl up tlic l1on1Pcon1ing float sweepstakes award
for the second year i11 Ll row.
Second place in the fraleriiily division wont to Tlwta Chi. Kappa Kappa Gamma took. second place in the sorority division
' ed ' 2 2
Past and prvsviit fpllU1'IlS. l3o1111iv Quill Juckic, L1I'C P IH' H Ol lloml
viewed by tlic woutl.
Miss Jackie Hicn pmsitlm-tl on-1' Home-
coming zictixitics wl1icl1 took placv October
12 and 123. 1Xlu1115 and SlLlLlt'IllS viewed
over 10 v11t1'u11t5 in tl1c domitowil parade
The Queen 1111-sn-11tm-tl tlie tropliivs to the
wi1111i11g o1'ga11izutio11F during half time
activities at tlic Ctil-Poly vs. l71'f35I1O State
ganiv. The "lii1l1- lim lligl1 Bulldog"
tliome of tlis- Nll1'SlI1Q1' Club float gan- the
1111-111111-is tht- sweepstakes tropliy for the
second yvar i11 u row. To Climax FSCE
Homevomixig. lllC Bulldogs won 51-6.
X l511ll1lwf 4--11111111-N 1 XlIl4IlI1" to -'nv Ilir- lillxtl llxll 1
ff li 7
1- - ,'-A41
Each fall the new pledges of Fresno State Col-
lege sororities are introduced to the public at a
formal tea held at their respective houses. Parents
and friends of the girls are invited to take part
in '6Pledge Presents" which is sponsored by Pan-
Dr. and Mrs. loyal were among the guests who greeted sorority
pledges during "Prvsents.',
Roh Colburn greets new pledge, JoAnn Sorrenti.
--fMw..,, M -' M-" r
--H., ,W--H---..-f"'7 i
Je' Y, '
v-s..,r.,wffW W L -ex
X, , i
"It's getting late and I have two houses to go!" says Terry
1, ' : N:" I
"When can we take off our shoeslu
Zapp? 50444 7am 71 7a
The sophomores oliiieiully won the tug of war before heing thrown in hy the freshmen in a free for all.
The initiation of the Class of l966 came to an
end with a T6-ll victory over the sophomores in
the annual Frosh-Sopli Brawl,
Ron Santigian. Sophomore Class President, led
his classmates in the tug of war. They succeeded
in pulling Mike Somclal. Freshrnan Class President,
and his followers into tlll' mudliole. This set off a
free for all, and men
sophomores. got a taste
and women, freshmen and
Over 200 students witnessed the annual event.
The Brawl was a huge success, even though partici-
pants nursed grass burns and bruises for several
In the heginning: the soplioniores were ahead, hut on the return run, the Yietory for the soplionmres is expressed ut the top ol' the hninun py ran
freshmen t00li the lead.
,, , win
The story of Anne Sullivan, the teacher of Helen Keller,
forms the basis for the play The Miracle Worker. Mr.
William Gibson, the playwright, focuses his drama on the
teacher in rather compelling insistence that she has a sig-
nificant sharc in the greatness that has surrounded her
Doctor ..... ...... . . . Jack Smith
Kate Keller .... . . . Helen E. West A
Captain Keller .. .... Bill Davidson
Helen Keller . . . . . . ,leanie Baboian
Karen Sue Greer
Malitha ' ' ' ' ' ' lacquelyn Renee Miller Anne Sullivan explains to Helen the rudinivnts of speaking with her hands
Percy .. ......... Robert Trotter
Aunt Ev ..... . . . Sally Kirchman
James Koller .. . .. Waymon Kissler
Mr. Anagnos . .. .. Ronald Headlee
Annie Sullivan .. ..... Ann Vermel
Viney ........... . . . .......... Shirley Williams
Blind Girls .................... Joanne Gence, Barbara
,lc-an Houck, Elenor Levin, Shelley Loring, Dec St. John,
,Y By feeling their features, H:-len gs-ts acquainted with her playmates.
' aye if ,ff
Watcli out below! l
Happiness is expressed by Captain and Kate Keller, when Helen, with thc help of Anne Sullivan,
finally learns to "sp:-akf'
A satire on political corruption, this play covers the era of
Czar Nicholas of the early 19th century. "Everyone has received his
due, and l most of alln, the Czar is reported as saying at the end of
the first performance.
The playfs popularity has grown since it was first produced in
1836, indicating that people everywhere have enjoyed laughing at
Artmy Fillipovitch, Hospital Commissioner .......... Jack Smith
Luka Lukitch, School Superintendent ............ Ronald Headlee
Lyapkin Tyapkin, the Judge ........... .... V asgen Sarkisian
Dobchinsky, landowner ............. ...William Rountree
Ivan Alexandrovitch Hlestakov .................... Jerry Althoff
Shopkeepers .................. Robert Yohn, Frederick Nace, HI
Lyapkin Tyapkin's Wife. . . ................. Sally Kirchman
Natasha .............. ..... ....... D o nnetta Hall
Mayor ............... ............... W alter Buckner
Shepkin, Postmaster ..... ...... B obert Ellis
Bobchinsky ......... ........ D an Pessano
Constable ...... .... R ichard Avakian
Police Chief ..... .. . .... William Davidson
Mayor's Wife ...,................ Louise Dodge
Mayor,s Daughter .... Bunny Hicks, Judy Johnson
Hlestakovls Servant. .
Sergeant,s Wife .....
Fillipovitchls Wife. . .
Lukitch's Wife ......
. . . . . . . . .Sammy Ganimian
... . . . . .Robert Yohn
. . . . .Diane Kramer
. . . .Michael Byxbe
. . .Diane Beaumont
Guardsmen .... George Milne, Frederick Nace, III
The Inspector General ........... Bill Eisentrager
No more tomatoes PLEASE! ll
Careful buddy! ll
Gods, what um I eating
Sfdwdf tau Zed Wendi
Miss Ruth Warrick
1963 Actress in Residence
or matchmaker, Dolly.
Horace Vandergelder ..., .......
Ambrose Kemper ......
,loe Scanlon .....
Cornelius Hack ....
Malachi Stack .....
Mrs. Levi .......
Mrs. Molloy .....
Minnie Fay .......
Barnaby Tucker. . .
Understudy for Miss War-rick .,..
This farce written by Thornton Wilder was the second play to
star a Hollywood theatrical artist in residence, ln synopsis, The
Matchmaker concerns a rich merchant who hires a friend of his
late wife to find him a new mate. Miss Warrick played the friend
. . . . .Robert Ellis
,l, Nelson Pereira
. . . .Ann Vermel
. . . .Bill Davidson
. . . . .Helen West
. .Ronald He-adlee
. . .Ruth Warrick
. . . .Sonia Dulgarian
. . . .Dan Pessano
. .Bill Mackenzie
Miss Flora Van Huysen. ..... Edna Louise Dodge
Her Cook ............ .. .... Diane Beaumont
A Cabman .................. .... E dward Burke
. . . .Ann Vermel
The wlVTLllI'lIIT1Lllii'l'M cast takes its final bow for a highly successful run.
Horace- Yalldvrgeldc-r says NO to his llircf-'s rvqllvst to gm marrie
IVI'0lUiI1K'IlI Yonkwr I1lHl'i'hLlI1I.
Xvlmfs ffoiuff on out l1t'I'f'? Y Y Y?
llrsv 0116 Vic? ul u time and let your virtues spring up modvstly around Mrs. Lui. Rulh XYurrIck. finally grits he-r mam. IIE that Samson. ewry0nc,S
', falling in low uith vwryorlv.
XYill1um Davidson. 101111 TY i1Illl0l1IlClxI'. I'0l'II'Lly1'd rhw part of Horace,
Anxious moments preceded the Coronation of our Campus
Queen, but they were hardly in evidence at the precoronation
party held in the home of Janice Friesen.
" ' um
November 30, 1962, will remain Hthe nighti' in Su-
san Schroederas memories, This is the night she walked
the length of the Memorial Auditorium between rows
of lighted candles to be crowned Fresno State's new
To Shari Weleli, it is a night of mixed emotions, but
a past queen doesnit fade out of sight. She lives in
school history, her deeds have been duly recorded. Her
memoirs are hers, to grow brighter with passing years
to be enjoyed, to be cherished.
And next year . . .
Shari Werltfli, 1962 Campus Queen, crowns her suc-
cessor amidst the clouds and stars.
A young girlis dream in reality.
Campus Queen candidates, 1. to r.: Christy Wild, Amanda Hickman, Kerry Conaway, Barbara Campbell, Pat
Emmert, Janet Heintz, Kristy Harris, Terry Bennetts, Marge Hansen, Karen Knourek, Karen Schaffer, Susan
Schroeter, Laurene Huff, Mary Heifrin, Maureen Kelley.
lvl' the stzlts nas 1-njrwyml lwy :IH . . .
Ifxarttpn 4- 4- H tu 1 . ' X
I','4'r'tt at ' s ' - 'lllt'-I1lll4iS ..
0 0 S ad .
M ICMOHIA l, COURT l"OUN'l'AlN
Designed hy Darwin lN1llSFQ'll11i1l'!, associate professor of art, the
fountain is 26 feet in diameter. and has 19 lights refh-1-ting the
colors red, lilue. QII't'l'Il, and gold. Stereo musie was installed a
few weeks later, and nom students Can he found relaxing, and
eontemplatingg the tomorrow.
"Cori give us men, a time like this demands
Strong minds, great hearts, true faith, and ready
J. G. HOLLAND in "Wanted,'
GARDEN OF THF, SUN, chap. 6
And Fresno State gave young men, tutored to pro-
tect individual rights. It is to these men, over 100 who
lost their lives in World War II and the Korean con-
flict, that the Memorial Court was dedicated in 1955,
and the fountain in 1963. This fountain, a gift of the
classes of 1957, 1959, 1961, 1962 and 1963, was pre-
sented, by A.S.B. President Jerry Tahajian to the Col-
lege President, Dr. loyal.
Dr. Joyal in accepting the fountain on behalf of the FSC student body said
that the court honors the courage and the patriotism of the Students and
he hopes the future students will recognize, these traits and remember the
sacrifices of these honored men.
Mr. and Mrs. John Masten were among the special guests. Masten,
a former professor of agriculture at FSC, donated most of the
trees that line the Memorial Court. He and his wife also con-
tributed to the fountain fund in memory of their daughter Louise
' 7 7 5? ?we5men
agWhat is an intcllectualw was the keynote speech, and this furnished
the theme for the several discussion groups. lntellectualism was for-
gotten though, as frosh and counselors alike hit the waterfront for free
Freshman Camp is an annual affair sponsored by the College X,
with the advisement of the college. It is held high in the Sierra Nevada
mountains, near Ge-ni-ral Grant Grove, and is the highlight of orientation
JoAnn llllglllvs, Sandie Girls, and Nancy Davis, emerge from the luis still ,uroggy
from Z1 60 lllilf' ride.
Waterfront activity ? 7
Making likv ai flurk, Rod Colburn lHllIN'llI'S his ducklings for the cold
Student 70 'maxed
The elite- trained by the elite, or the leaders training
the leaders. This is the purpose of the leadership school held
every year at the Sierra Sky Ranch. This, though, is not a
new phenomenon, Mohammed ll in the 15th century found-
ed a school for the same purpose.
c'What is the leader's responsibility to his group?M This
was the question confronting the 80 some students, and the
theme of the school. Sandy Girts was the chairman, and
Terry Allen her right hand man. The main speaker was
Mr. Philip Sanchez, outstanding young man of the year of
Junior Chamber of Commerce. Additional speakers were
ASB President, Jerry Tahajian, College President, Dr.
loyal, Earl Whitheld, and Dean lrwin Addicott.
Girigm-1' Cordray Lynne Enders Mike Somdal Terry Allen llarlwm' Rieco Karr-n Knourrk
Rohr-rt Oliver Carol Skibicki Nancy Davis .lane Sasaki
Sierra Sky Ranch - it's still standing after being: ilivaded for several years hy aspiring leaders.
, Q O O
, f I
, ,g K .
Dizzy Gillespie takes a final how after his one night stand
ll S .
The Dizzy Gillespie Quintet plus one Q the trumpet.
Dizzy Gillespie, the international ambassador of jazz played before 500 inter-
estcd and jazz orientated fans in an empty Memorial Auditorium, The people who
attended were treated to a wonderful evening of jazz, hut the size of attendance was
disappointing to Gillespie.
It was reported hy Dale Wiedmer, chairman of the concert, that there was a
2,000 dollar loss on the concert, a shock to those who remember the success of the
Appearing with Gillespie was the F.S.C. studio band with Gary Slifrnan as vocalist.
Autograph hounds hound Gillespie
Front row: I-Id Manning, Toni Rudhohn, eo-chairman: Judy Barnett, eo-chairman: Thomas Lindelnan, Stanley Lindquist, Dennis
Iveeins. Second row: Cheryl Broun, Pat Iimmert, Virginia Buus, ,Iohn I7'Ahoy, Mary Natera, Mary Brings. Third row: Robert
Ransom, IVeldon Sehupansky, Hugh Adams, Terry Allen. Theron I,21f'f'.IJl1Yl'I"It'lIl.
Every year, Fresno State has one week devoted to
the discussion and the role of religion in the studeut's
life. This is sponsored by the College Y, the speakers
are chosen by those nominated by individual religious
organizations on campus.
These speakers were made available by the Hillel
Club, Rabbi Isaiah Zeldeng College Y, Dr. Edward
Steing Lutheran Students Association, Mr. Otto Bre-
mer, Deseret Club, Dr. Paul Dunn, Inter-Varsity Chris-
tian Fellowship, Dr. Charles Farah ,lrg and Chi Alpha,
Dr. Harold Fischer.
Not only were these speakers seen in classrooms,
but they visited the Greek organizations, conducted
seminars, spoke at student council, the faculty, the
dorms. and held informal snack bar discussions.
The seminars were open meetings held on different
days in different places and at different times. The re-
lationships between Amerieais Religious traditions and
various aspects of life were discussed. The usual proce-
dure was to have a panel of speakers open the seminar,
leaving time at the end for open discussion.
Sex Manners and Morals: Ur. Edward Stein, Dr. Paul Dunn, Dr. Viola Role of Puhlie School Teacher in Developing Human Personality Mr
Dans and Dr. Harold Fischer. YViIliam Meux, Mr. Otto Bremer, Rabbi Isaiah Zeldin, Dr. Richard Sparks
Get that rihhon and RUN . . .
Buckinf Broncs, leaping bulls, 200-pound men wrestling
600-pound steers, sorority girls putting pants on -100-pound
calves. All this and more was featured at the eighth annual
Fresno State College Rodeo March 9th and 10th.
About 60 college cowboys from twelve schools vied for
trophies and high point honors in the annual affair.
L 1 I a
'llherffs ri clown in every Crowd
. 7 '
"N , ,
Lambda Chi "Cowboys" lid Kaiser, Pete Crossman, and Harold Rich Win the
fraternity event - after some troulmlv from the steer!
BllllKl0fl'flPI' Nunvy ,lo Marko takes he-r turn around thr-
Cal Poly of San Luis Obispo took home- top honors
from the two day event, with the University of Arizona
placing second. The Fresno State Bulldoggers came in
fourth out of twelve schools participating.
The fin- finalists for Rodeo Queen, Bunny lfrivksori. Justine Toomey
Syrlne-y Olson. Cole-en flollvlnio. und Sully Srnnpln- were lI1lI'0flllC't'd
ul the Rodeo Cluh Rally.
Lambda Chi Alpha placed first in tht- fraternity event,
and the girls of Baker Hall took home the trophy for the
Alvin Coulrl anal tvzuninute go in lor'g1r'aIr'l1.
Putting pants on ti milf isn't quite' as z-my as putting tliaipvrs on a hahy . . .
by William Childress
The winter I turned sixteen,
Wolves dropped down from the Wichita hills
And slaughtered cattle for miles around.
I heard of the great three-toed Lobo
Who had left tracks in the snowy ground
Of Beaver Creek, near one of his kills.
No one had ever seen him. His tracks
Alone convinced the superstitious
That he was not a ghost. Farmers cursed
Their ill-fortune and the grey wolfpacks,
And set traps to no avail. When Spring
Arrived, I left home, feeling nothing.
Whatever hold the red dirt hills had
Was broken. I could not feel where there
Was nothing to be felt. I had known
The family cave too long, I could
Not stay. There were things to be seen,
To be killed, eaten, and not shared.
YOU WILL KNOW THEM
by Ollie Simpson
Look to the orchard trees, they said,
Any autumn day will show
Bad fruit cannot come from good.
With such a guide you'd think I'd know
How to proceed in building friendships,
And yet Iive misjudged everyone.
And if I had been Isaac's neighbor
I would have hunted with his son
Only to learn that evilness
Was Esau's mark, that one goat skin
Fitted to Jacobis smoother skin
Was all he needed to assume
A blessing that would part the two,
Nourished and born from the same good womb
Informal talks and discussions for college men and
Women was the theme for this yearls Marriage for Mod-
erns sessions. Sponsored by the College Y with the
able assistance of co-chairmen Judy Thomas and ,lim
Wright, The group heard talks from Dr. Robert N.
Oertcr, Pastor of the First Presbyterian Churchg Dr.
Nathan Shenfeld, Assistant Professor of Psychology at
FSCg Dr. Robert Kinsey, lVl.D.g and lVlr. Pierce Om-
manncy, Family and Marriage Counselor with the
American Institute of Family Relations.
llr. Natlian gllt'Ill.K'lfl lcrttlres on "Giving: Physical Expres- IJ olv 1 , ll1ll0Il for Nlirria
:ion to LOYP...
Amidst the bermudas, tennies, and sweatshirts, one
could occasionally glimpse a costume. Few, if any, of these
showed any originality. The reason of the Masque Ball has
been lost, as was evidenced March 15.
Six skits provided the entertainment, everything from
the Charleston to the stripper. Because of the oppugnant
audience these couldn't be enjoyed by the few who chose
to listen. In the end Theta Chi managed to Walk OH with
first place, Delta Zeta and Delta Gamma trailed behind, The
stripper, the excitement of the evening, went unheeded.
Roaring 20's and Delta Canima combine to take 3rd place.
At 751: a head, the bull proved lucrative. Who says
Bllets furmcn use Dm ltr fc ta the bamkdrop for their 2nd place interpretive 1114- ugsoeigyion gets the money?
In order to raise extra funds for the Junior-Senior
Prom, the Junior Class sponsors the annual Slave Sale. So-
rority and dorm presidents, fraternity and dorm sweet-
hearts are auctioned oil to the highest bidders. The Hslavesw
carry books, wash cars, shine shoes, and do all sorts of good
things for their umastersv during the day.
The 1963 sale proved to be a success beyond the dreams
of even the most optimistic. It added to the growing trea-
sury of the class and made it one of the wealthiest of any
junior class at FSC.
'LAah, someone huy me PLEASE," says lone
mwf- :wg--A . '-
male 'Flaw-i' Rod Colburn.
-W it 1. f- 5 ,
Patty Sanborn, head cheer leader and Cross and Crescent
Girl of Lambda Chi Alpha, was the biggest money maker
for the .lunior Class.
The line-up . . .
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7044 '4 7064 in '
PETER MASON, a geography major, plans to do graduate work at the University of
Minnesota. He has been President of Blue Key, Delta Gamma Anchorman, Rush
Chairman and Secretary of Kappa Sigma fraternity. Pete was a member of the Col-
lege Y, Cardinal Key, and Co-chairman of the Freshman Camp. is a local Fresno
boy and his hobbies are hiking and travel. Graduation from FSC will be in June,
ALBERT lTO, an outstanding student in both high school and college, graduated
from Fresno's Edison High School, rated third in his class, At FSC, his major is
physics with a minor in mathematics. He plans to graduate in June, l963, and go on
for a Ph.D. in physics. Albert is vice president of the Physics Club and he enjoys
reading science fiction novels.
JENNIFER EARLE has served as Public Relations Chairman, a member of the fresh-
man and sophomore executive committees, student body executive committee, and
student council. She is an education major with a mathematics minor and plans to
graduate in June, 1963. She is a member and has held ofhces in Delta Gamma, Toka-
lon, Associated Womenis Students, Triple S, and the Luncheon Club. Jennifer is from
Selma and her hobbies are sewing, reading, and swimming. She plans to teach fifth
or sixth grade after graduation.
MARCIA METCALF is Co-Chairman of the Service for lnternational Students Com-
mittee and is well qualified for the job. Her hobby is travel as her father is a Naval
officer, She has been to Guam, the Philippines, Hawaii, Mexico, and all over the
United States. She is a biology major with a Spanish minor and plans to attend an
extra year for a secondary teacher's credential after graduation in July of 1963.
Marcia is also a member of the People to People Committee and Alpha Xi Delta
JERRY TAHAJIAN, Associated Student Body President, is a Business Administra-
tion major from Corcoran, California. Jerry was also Chairman of the Mercy Bowl, a
member of Theta Chi fraternity, Blue Key, and Pi Gamma Mu. He plans to graduate
in June, l963 and then attend law school at the University of San Francisco.
M 4 0 o
JERRY EMBREE, President of the Senior Class, graduated in January as a business
administration major. He was a transfer from Armstrong College and his hometown
is Lindsay, California. At Fresno State, Jerry was corresponding secretary for Blue
Key and President of Alpha Kappa Psi. Jerry served as co-chairman of the Date
Committee, on student council, and the ASB executive committee. Jerry plans to do
graduate Work in either business or law.
MARGIE HANSEN, a business education major, is President of the Delta Gamma
Sorority and is a Little Sister of Minerva. She served as Chairman of the New Stu-
dent Orientation Committee and as a member of the Student Life Committee. Marge
is also a member of the People to People Committee, Beta Gamma Sigma, Pi Omega
Pi, Tokalon, Leadership Camp Committee, and is a past vice president of AWS.
Margie hails from Caruthers.
MONTY MCCALL is a business administration major from Fresno. Looking back on
his college days, one sees that Monty has served as Freshman Class President, Inter-
fraternity Council President, a member of the student council and executive com-
mittee, and on the Student Union Committee. Montyis major activities were in student
government, and he was also a member of Blue Key, President of Sigma Alpha Epsi-
lon, and received the Outstanding Freshman Man Award.
ELLIE DAVIS was President of Panhellenic Council during her senior year at FSC
and thus was a member of the executive committee. History Club, Pi Gamma Mu,
Phi Kappa Phi, and the Kappa Alpha Theta Sorority also have Ellie's name on their
membership list. Ellie, a Social Science major, plans to graduate in February of 1964
and to eventually work in Europe.
BOBBY PAULL was awarded the Harry Coffee athlete ol the year award in 1962.
Bobby played shortstop for the Bulldog baseball team for three years. He has a major
in biology and plans to enter this field after graduation. Besides baseball, Bob enjoys
fishing, hunting and golf, and is a member ofthe Coast Guard Reserve.
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JON ANABO ' Q TERRY ANDERSON LARRY LAYN1-:R
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ROD COBUBN, a zoology major, is a member of Sigma Nu fraternity, the College
Y, the Bally and Public Relations Committees, and Blue Key. Rod received the Blue
Key Scholarship for the Outstanding Sophomore Male student in 1962. Rod is also
active in student government at FSC, having served as lVlen's Legislative Commis-
sioner, and he is presently the Vice President of the Student Body. Sports, skiing and
traveling are his hobbies. Rod will be a student ambassador to Europe this summer
as a member of the People to People program, Upon graduation, Rod plans to attend
dental or medical school.
TERRY BENNETTS, a business administration major, has had a busy schedule since
enrolling at FSC. She hails from Caruthers, California, and claims reading and cook-
ing as her hobbies. Plans for the future include personnel work after graduation in
June, 1964. Terry served on the election committee, and was president of Kappa
Alpha Theta in her Junior year at State, Terry is also a member of the People to
People Committee, Tokalon, and Beta Gamma Sigma.
TOMMY DOYEL, Senior Justice of the FSC Student Court, handled major problems
on campus. With a business administration major, he was an outstanding leader and
was elected President of Alpha Kappa Psi, the honorary business fraternity. Tom
was also a member of Beta Gamma Sigma and Blue Key. He plans to do graduate
work after graduation in June, 1963, and take time out for some skiing and tennis
before going back to school. Terra Bella is his home.
JANICE MATOIAN has served as Sophomore class secretary-treasurer and ASB
Womenls Legislative Commissioner. She has had many activities at FSC, of which
membership is included in Tokalon, SWAC, SIS, and others, As an elementary educa-
tion major, Janice plans to teach after graduation in June.
BILL EDHOLM, a native of Fresno, served as Public Relations Committee chairman
during 1962. Bill, a business administration major, is a member of Theta Chi frater-
nity, Blue Key, Alpha Kappa Psi, and was President of the Ski Club. He will gradu-
ate in February, 1964, and plans to continue working for KMAKeradio as an Ac-
Row 1, l. to r.: Georgia Pryse, Connie Spencer, Pamela Nyberg, Jean Shimer, Judy Barnett, Barbara Ruby, Terri Shipman, Cindy Dye, Eunice
Sue Schroeder, Carole Shawver, Sarajayne, Gazarian, Sylvia Silva, Pam Ballon, Karen Oslund, Kathleen Jenanyon, Pat Hoover, Beverly Bernhauer,
Tceter, Duane Scott, Brian O'Farrell, Jim Hegarty, Jim Segrrne, Gerald Long, Harold Hevener, Hugh Adams, Dennis Bledsoe, Chuek Yates, Bob
Grape, Aw Minason, Dwight Panter, Bob Suggett, Phil Upperman, Jeff Ballard. Row 5: Grank Foss, Danny Pollard, Pete Mehas, Marjorie
Row 1, l. to r.: Linda Zambra, Carol Klein, Linda Kelley, Teri Everest, Eileen Baughman, Cheryl Cappelluti, Diane Mueller, Mimi Sarkisian,
Second row: Mary Jane LaCentra, Janice Hewitt, Geri Agbashian, Sandy Tigson, Marilyn Sivaslian, Hope Hopper, Donna Richardson, Carole
Cummings. Third row: Celia Palm, Sandra Nasuall, Patti Lamanuzzi, KayBrown, Gretchen Dudley, Judy Hewitt, Sylvia Winter, Karen Koshgarian,
Sharon Reger. Fourth Row: Frank Foss, Thorne Geise, Monty McCall, John Singletary, Peter deSantiago, Bob Gostanian, Jolm McKinney, Alex
Jolm Edwards, Bob Avery, Jack French. Fifth row: Dennis YVeems, Adrian Gamble, Douglas Krikorian, Thomas Hodges, Ron Shapazian, Jack
Duwayne Hintz, Robert Cook, Bob Krum, Larry Hazen, Montie Day, Bill Young, Stan Nelsen.
Hicks, Karen Svliiehellnlt, Sallee Burns, Pat Amoruse, Martha Merder, Eileen Rogers. Kerry Conaway. Row 2: Ann MacDonald, Janice Frisen,
Sharon Scully, Virginia Charlton. Judy Ford. Eileen Tipton, Gloria llanemian. Row 3: Carole Koligian. Ronald Reinhardt. Jack Liddell, Don
Nfathews. Dick Ballon. Row 4: Mr. Bennett, Dale Blickenstaff, Doug Pafford. Dennis l,ee Simonian, Robert Frost. Rod Hines, Terry Hill, Fred
Thompson, Jolm Shnmaker, Nirk Callas. David Anderson, Steve Dye, Boh O'Farrell, Joe Moore, Roger McGrady, Alfred Matsudo, Norman Ahrens.
M ssfwiu-lf' if
Rosalyn Levi, Jacky Lowe, Lana Barling, Georgia Landerman, Keran Vartanian, Joan Nelson, Linda Vose, Rose Marie Fortner, Jeanne Gonser.
Skihicki, Kathie Rustigian, Sonia Missirlian. Therese Parano, Carol Candle, Susan Turner. Jo-Ann Thome, Phyllis llaek, Beverly Burres, Sherrie
Judie Georges, Dana Grant, Karen Helzer, Dee Mosier, Sherron Wirt, Sylvia Pipkin, Ann Cook, Helen McKee, Jan Martin, Phyllis McDonald,
Bahigian, Russ Wilkins, John Wellfare, Aran Vartanian. Jim Takeda, Barry Phelps, Phil Witney, James Aaron, George Wistin, Richard Coviello,
Garrett, Mike Gilmer, Larry Warkentin. Rau Richards, Mike Doughetry, Bill LaMotte, Bill Giese. E. James Silva. Marvin DeCarlo, Ryan Marty,
. . :Md
Music may contribute much to the cultural growth
of the individual. FSC has several active vocal and
instrumental groups that strive to make music an ex-
citing and worthwhile experience.
The Marching Band and the Concert Band are the
instrumental groups on Campus. The Marching Band
adds color and zest to the football games and the Home-
coming parade. The biggest event of the Concert Band
season is the Spring Concert. It also gives several con-
certs oif campus and performs at Spring Commence-
ment. Both of these groups function under the leader-
ship of Dr. Arthur Barnes.
Activities of the Orchestra include two concerts,
one held each semester. These concerts further the
educational process, and interest people of the commu-
nity in music as an art. Participation in a concert is a
requirement for music majors for which they receive
one unit of credit. Yet a large portion of the body is
made of interested students, not in the major field of
music. The group is directed by Fred Dempster. The
concert masters for the past season were Joan Pyott,
Concert mistress, David String, principal second, Da-
vid Siegel, principal violag and principal celloists, Ka-
thy Heinrichs ffallj and Paula Mazuski fspringl.
The vocal side of this music cultural growth is fur-
nished by the A Cappella Choir and the Mixed Chorus.
Under the direction of Dr. Verne Delaney this first
group performed Handells Messiah during the Christ-
mas Season. Also they have presented off campus con-
Bob Bennett directs the Mixed Chorus, that group
that sings just for fun. It is made up of students, for
the majority just for singing, rather than having a
music major. They deal with the lighter side of choral
work. This year, as every year, they participated in the
College "Y" sponsored Christmas program, and gave a
Spring Concert in May.
The Fresno 'State.College High-stepping Marching Band.
1441? ' 7542 WW
Beauty, color,-excitement and pep are
all of the ingredients necessary to inspire
rooters to really enjoy an athletic event.
And this thing so evasive, yet so necessary
for the success of a good rooting section
was functioning in top form this past
ln order to qualify for these positions,
tryouts are held in May. The final de-
cision is left up to a committee made up
of both faculty and students.
Carolyn Kasaian, head majorette, and
her high stepping assistants started the
parade rolling early in the year with their
tricky routines and flashing batons.
During the past year, seven rally girls
performed in their eye catching sailor out-
fits, with the short, short skirts. With Evie
Barnett as their leader, they did much to
boost the school spirit.
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Mujorvttes, l. to r.: Carolyn Kusuiun, lwad llmjorm-tt:-: Tanya Baker, and Harriet
Pep Girls. l. to r.: Evie Barnett. head: Diane Adams, Sllvilu Benson. Tr-ddi Andris, Karen Schafer,
and Christy Wild.
i expwiviicv. OYl,I' 0.800 stuclvnls. limits-Id and full limv, wi-rc enrolled.
'gislratioiy Se-pin-nilmer 13 and 14, was tlic usual l1l'I'X'1' wracking
The Bonlirv Rally was held Novvmlwr 16, the day bvfore the
Univ-rsity of Parific game.
Dr. Damke-, Clliam-i-llor of the' California Stan- Collvgvs, visitvd campus October Sigma Nifs Hallowven Barn dancv, Oc-lolzci' 26.
22, to spur ilu- driw for Proposition la.
Mn? V .l
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Full uns vxtru long this past yvur. and ilu- bridge players hoardvd tllv out-
arlif- Tin-lmun and llis jazz group uppvarvd in Dt'f'l'IlllJIXT.
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Fresno State-'s QI'0llIl4lh ul-rv r-onflamtly ln-ing turn up uml rvluifl. ll Ivrmlmlml
f 314. F, Q'
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Aoposilion l,A won tlw NOX't'I11llI'I' lmullol . . . lid Hier. lnslilutimml fjoorcllnutor for the
I 0IlOSlllUIl. Dil-k lxIFl1X.i1Illl,l4'I'I'f Vlllllllljlilll wr-rv lIlSll'llHlt'IllLll in Il1vx'ic't01'y.
for IY'l44l'li ln 'lilillt' t1'11e'k"lnst ilx lm xl mu
Huy llv lu 'llorrz' hui sponsorml lvy lln- llourrl of Fim-
.X V15 Nm wullwr l5.
' , Wad, 4609, 276m '
Ah, innoeent youth. Add this uhnost lost attrihute to young hoys' voices, and the sum is the Vienna
Boys Choir, sponsored hy the Board of lfine Arts.
Dr. Clair Nelson, Dr. Soper, guest lecturer, and Rev. Carroll Moon.
A young FSC eoed was killed in a plane crash outside of Chicago, in
September 1961. Though her life came to an untimely end, her memory
hasn't. As Ernest Hemingway says in his writings: Life after death are those
thoughts, heliefs, transmitted knowledge, feelings, and individual hopes and
aspirations that live in the minds of mankind, transferred and dispersed
The Beth Harnish Endowment Lectures, the first of its kind on the eam-
pus, were started hy the liarnish family and 200 other individual donors.
Whether they are yearly or every other year depends on these contributions.
Dr. Soper, a Methodist free thinker of Great Britain and a Social Demo-
crat, was this first lecturer. He is known for his near radical, modern outlook
of life, and faith's influence on it. pulpit-a soapbox in Hyde Park.
.luek Larson. at regular guy sponsored by
the Board of Fine Arts.
lVILll'Clt winds inciueive to kite flying. yanked Dr
Cynter from the elussroont and into the unpredictable
The kite hroke.
Jesse Hloue cat" Fuller, 21 66 'ear old veteran of show
4 . y 'w .
busmf-ss brouffllt lus one man hand to FSL for a smrmv
. 9. E I C'
Students lounging in tlw Suu wus u 00111111011 situ ou vumpus cluriug the second
FRICSNO STATE COLLICCIC . . . Spring 1963
hlDLlIlCt' lll!'0llQIll tlu' Agvsu wus the
Illt'lllt" of tlu' 0l'l'l1t'SlS rvc'itul 513011-
sorvd lly tlw Ill0Ll?I'I1 durlce Club.
S,-45'5mww 71 ' Za
Curl Kimball ur'c'c-pts sxwvpstaikzfs uwurd for SAE. 1IW"'Vl"Fll5' llllllsllllll lsfllollsllllf lllllcml first in
One of Fresno States most traditional
traditions is the Spring Sing, sponsored by
the Phi Mu Sorority. This year as they
have for the past three years, Sigma Alpha
Epsilon walked off with the sweepstakes
award. Carl Kimball, majoring in music.,
was the director. Accompanied by an in-
strumental ensc-mble, they provided the
unusual, and with the mellow blend of
male voices, the combination was unbeat-
Division awards were -won by Theta
Chi Fraternity, Delta Gamma, and Inter-
Varsity Christian Fellowship. Of the three,
only the latter is a second consecutive
Sorority first plum' ua-nl lo lllt' ll:-llu CLIITIINLIQ
'lllu-lu 1fl1i's look lmmm- lbs' Hrs! plum' award for l.I'LIlQ'Y'IllllCS.
. . , ..
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Replacing the traditional black book, the stu-
dent dircctory lists every coedls address and phone
number. Enlarging upon this. it also contains male
students, faculty, and administration phone num-
These 3,800 copies were distributed free to ull
student body card holders the last of October,
Hx p 5
Wm, M M
Stuff lnctnbcrsz Lynne Mont:-l, Loretta Del Puppo, JoAnne Ziclx, and Staff mc-Inlic-rs: lrenv l.uYL1lln-c and hl1lIil0H Hose.
x ' '
flmwr llcsigllrf: Xrt Heller
lyplsl: 5ll.ll'Ull lit-I1
ff ' ll
ta am ag4a70ee6
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J. C. Hickman - Hel lirougxlit fume to the HCol
,lurk lVIc'fIlviivg1ni1: Fmt, oops fall sports
,lolin ,lurrvttz Advertising Manager.
Clwryl Wilson holds ilu' wliip ova-r the rest of the crew.
Np ml' I 1l110r lll f lmf
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Cf0LI.l'fGlXN IlIlUf0QI'LlllIll'I'. Boll Lylllilll gvlx that hvlpful
VU fc-mininw urlvim' from iflu-ryl Wvilson and Andrea
The Tzhlvtype mavlrillv and Kzlrvn Crahaln fin sweaterl Spring Sports vditor: Dun Otlxfillll. il T!'Qll!llI' lzui if fm-r Ill:-rv was one,
battle it out.
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lliis prow-s our point. tln- assistant gets all thi- dirty work? Can
Editor? Note: This years CAMPLYS has lwvn
compilm-Ll by a group of non-journalism majors.
Wfhetlier this gin-s a clvarvr, more meaningful cov-
erage to Fresno Slate. only 280 pages can tell.
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Art Stuff: lid Swevrivy and Dennis Curtin
Iv luke- it?
Staff: Mary Bakvr, Judy Aldrich, and Don Jones.
, 4510 7965
NIUICY Davis Assistant Editor
Photogruplwrs: Gary Duloyun Stuff: Putty Allan und John Robinson
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'6Still dwelling in our midst 1S a
group of men and women
San Joaquin Valley during
They have now ceased to
Garden of the Sun, but they are
to lead the honest searcher after
GARDEN OF THE
N, N X
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N i gi,
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lk 5 2
Full 41Hi4'v1's of Cruw-s iizili NX'4'F1'Ii i,yllIll' Rvtziiiivk. vim- prvsi-
dvnl: Iilllli A1111 lf1'z111fo1'ri. iI'1'llSlll'l'I'I .ia111r'l Hvintzi 111'c'sirlv11t:
111111 Cingvr iQo1'mi1'11y, 911-11 tary 411111 pi1'I111'vcii.
Serving us 0fii1'1'1's during the Spring wvrr-: D1-lores Enriqllvz, svcrr-la11'y:
Tina Cn1'cl111'14. vim- p1'm'Si4i4-111: Ruth A1111 firz1wfo1'd, t1'1'aSurPr: 111111 131-11113
2 Jones, pre-sich-11t.
Spring 0fiif'f'FS of Homun Hull wx-1'v Doug Thomas, sc-crm-laryg Bud Mur-
phy, vim- prvsidelilz Doug Dirks, prvsident: and Bryon K1-nyon, in-us11rvr.
RPSiAdPIlI advisors of Homan Hall: Slvvc- Simmons, Craig Bradlvy, Jim Gorden,
Jim Dozin, Marty Biumiwrg, and Tom Lfliil 11101 pinturedi.
138 RESIDENT HALLS
Fe-rving as ofliwis lor tliv fall se-nn-NI:-r in lliilm-r llzill
xwrv: ,lziniv Powell. 5f'K'l'1'ILlVy1 ,lun Mailiur. xim- mi-sirlviili
Sliairon llrnirquin. iI'1'8FlII'k'I'1 :incl Kgirefn Knmirz-li. prefi-
Residrlnt Advisors in Craiws llzill in-rf-: Nudinw Pivrotlfi. Rollin MC- , ,,
Mann. S110 Wiulkm-r. .le-iiiiiiiw llnnnvr. Jlllll' Fi1lxi14lzi. and Slierrill Fcr-
rie fnot pic'tnrL-cll.
Rvsidviit ,MlvisrJr's ul llailxvr Iliill w'r:': l.ynn:- lfuins Nlyrgi lfin-lal, l'ail 'l'li.ir-ing. .Klin-
l Cliin. and .lozini K1-lly gxml 'lim-rry -Xnclwrson Knot pivtiirwrl l.
Dennis Nelson. Se-Crf't:irv: llalv XX,l'idlllf'T', president: Doug Dirks. trm1Qi1rm': and Jim Dr-l
Bono, vice pre-!idf-111 limi pil-llin-rlli supvrxised tlw urtivitirfs of Homun Hull during tln- full. NLIIIVY llwlllnx. uw- 1-ivxnfliimtz Hairy hu Nliiir, prvsi-
mlvnlz NOI'IIlil Ni-ull-lil. In-.ixlliw-i': mill limi-1-ii Silflflf.
svr'rPIa1I'Y Knot lllvliiiw-fl! :mf-iiiwfl Iliv- .ll'llXlllf'N of
RESIDENT HALLS 139
40 RESIDENT HALLS
Row 1, l. to r.: Penni Pettengill, Christie Fugate, Joi Peel-
man, Kathy Kaugxgnnan, Sharon Bonrguin, lithel Silveira.
Row 2: Shirley Kendrick, Mary Ann Fullerton, Susan
Groendyke, Cheryl Rainondini, Patti Nelson, Brenda Ober-
stein, Rohin Mnnis, Margaret Muegenburg, Sylvia Hart.
Row 3: Diane Mueller, Nancy Collins, Donna Callison,
Norma Neufeld, Lucy Crawford, Cheryl Propp, Alice Clim,
Sharon Cullen, Nancy Lang, Francene Meek, Rogena
Row 1, l. to r.: Betty Martin, Kaye Lawson, Gertrude
Vivian, Chris Camy, Nikki lloernicke, Barbara Pran-
dini, Conni O'Nm-il. Row 2: Mary Kotchevar, Lana
Barling, Ruth Stewart, Sallee Burns, Linda Cruz,
Patricia Holley. Cheryl Cappelluti, Heather Suther-
land, Coen Collvlmo. .lune Nakata. Row 3: Patricia
Mincl-cs. lloanna lNlai'l-czuni. Lily Kepplinger, Mary
Hartig, Lachi Dillon. Marilyn Sylvia, Marilyn Mundy,
,lean Butler. Christine Ashford, Bonne Bryan, Nancy
Block, Cynthia McMillcn.
Row 1, l. to r.: Cynthia Howdeshell, ,loelene
Wewefrns, Georgia Kuge, Sharon Scatena, Jane
Doshier, ,lady Nelson, Kay Smith, Ruth Ann Mc-
Quary, Nora Dohashi. Row 2: Laurel Cadien,
Susan Micron, Charlotte Gilton, Mary Jane W0-
mack, Nancy Carlson, Mary Holmes, Susan
Pierce, Cinnie Sinclair, Ellen Westin, Charlotte
Lewis. Row 3: Carolyn Ikeda, Nancy Feaver,
Jean Weber, Sharon Lee Brown, Linda Thomas,
Carole Chesney, lithel Coulding, Roberta Gar-
rick, Ann McLaughlin, Bonnie Shambaugh, Su-
san Tnrner, Barbara Ybanez, Wilma Weikle,
Joan Williams, Sandy Tigson.
The first year under head resident, Mrs. Jean Warren, proved to be
a successful one for the residents of Baker Hall. Under President Karen
Knourek, the fall semester saw the girls enter a float in the Homecoming
parade which took second place in the independent division, participate in a
Hfootball rally,'7 and play Santa to the Valley Childrenls Hospital,
The spring semester Mary May Muir served as President of the Baker
Hall Association. Several informal dances were held in the spring, with
local D.J.'s spinning the records. The semester was highlighted with an
Open House sponsored by the three dorms. During the year, cultural events
were sponsored'by the dorm, and an R.I.L.W. speaker also spoke to the
let cwtcuwi Wat
Row l, l. to r.: Gail Lucas. l.ynne lfvans. Judy Hunl-
phrey. Mary Frost. Alive Oliveria. Judy Roni:-iro.
Nancy Kindness. Martha Mason. Betty Millheini. Ju-
dy Del Bianco. Row 2: lirma Jennings. Janet Scho-
ling, Patricia Cain. Janie Powell. Cloria Floyd. Karen
Griffin, lfustolia Yieyra. Donna Shafer. Carole Wilkie.
Jerine Harlan, Myra Field. Row 3: linda firoft. Su-
sie Johnson. lfileen Mellenry. Karen Sllt'Wt'lllIf'l'i.
Phyllis Tompkins. Olive Ayhens. Linda Given, Sally
Goedeck, Judy Hamilton. Sharon Snow. Mary Kay
Muir, Jan Mahar, Carol Cfutrigxht. Ann Boyajian. Pat
Teska, Judy Addy.
Row 1. l. to r.: Pat Tharsingr. Maureen tfannon. llonna
Sue Haih. Maryanne Wallace, Sandra Fathy. Nr-ila
Kearns. Sharon Brian. Margaret l"lintha1n. lion' 2:
Gloria Green. Sharon Ahers. Patty Beekman. llliehelle
Couehol. Jluly Hayes. Judy l.arson. Kathleen Graham.
Kathleen Felstet. Valerie Graham. Row 3: Malian
Bergvelt. Carolyn Heigenraerler. Jolene lfvans. Jean
Karlsrud. Carol Knopf. tfhari Cook. Julie Bigger,
Doris Mott. Judy lleard. Nora Dorman.
ll: ul lx ul nt
Mrs. Hilda Kay Lawrence
Janet Heintz presided over Graves Hall activities during the
fall semester. First on the agenda was a float in the Homecoming
parade, next a 'afootball rally" before the San Jose State game, an
entry in the Campus Queen contest, and a Christmas Open House.
Delma Jones took over the governing duties in the spring. The
girls were busy beavers during the second semester, entering an
event in the College Rodeo, challenging the KMAKe Dribblers to
a basketball game, entering the Spring Sing and a booth in the
Blue Key Carnival. A coffee hour was held every Thursday eve-
ning and cultural hours were sponsored with such things as dating,
hair styles, and clothes being featured.
fat awww! Wea!
Row l, l. to r.: Donna Lilly, Sue Zanardi, Ruth Ann
Crawford, Janet Wheeler, Jean Surabian, Sandra Nor-
hy, Tina Gardner, Pat Donihroski, Patsy Okada. Row
2: Donna Raines, Janet Dodson, Merrilyn Johnson,
Lynda Melton, Jacky Lowe, Virginia' Lanse, Janice
Seifert, Helen Silveira, Joan Hafner, Kathy Cagle,
Dwayne Borlaa. Row 3: Dee Mosier, Jeanine Bonner,
Judy Evans, Judy Thorndyke, Ann Cleaveland, Sher-
ron Wi1't, Kathy Mechain, Joan 'YValler, Kathy Renz,
Marlene Richardson, Suzanne Walker, Jenny Chu,
Joyce Okarnura, Linda Shields, Virginia lnfante.
Row l, l. to r.: Linda Papp, Dianne Jasper, Lynne
Brase, Robin Taylor, Madeline Gong. Row 2: Janis
Duldose, Sally Hill, Gwen lfmlmury, Marilyn Golf, Vicki
Stegman, Betty Brooks, Retsy Foster, Bernice Brin-
deiro. Row 3: Phyllis Rurkdoll, Ruth Johnson, Bar-
bara Robertson, Sheila Nixon, Nancy Ashford, Janice
Johnson, Donna De Fever, Judy Cook, Lynne Retal-
Row 1, l. to r.: Clyda McGinnis, Dolorc-s Enriquez, Pat
Bohleen, Donna Brandt, Sandie Koyaniga. Row 2: Kathie
Donlan, Patty Rc-a, Kathy Whitfin-ld, Connie Schf-ngc-l, La-
Vada Munday, Janice- Fullc-r, Nancy Kr-nlcy, Pat Green,
Karen Mohling. Row 3: Barbara Whito, Judy Adams, Sue
Shore, Kirk Gist, Connie Livingston, Kathi Ste-vm-ns, Ruth
Ann Morris, Bri-nda Watkins, Pat Dunn, Margrc-tta Mau-
rer, Carol Knox, Pat Freihurgllousm-.
Row 1, l. to r.: Lillian Baldwin, Pat dr- l.m-on, Barliara
Padqurski, Susan Brooks. Jn-an:-tlv Piri-s. Shari Athi-y.
Mari Anne- Young. Ron 2: Maylic- Ci-nnnvll. Margzare-t
Wallace-, Carole- llac-km-tt, Kari-n Yarlanian. lli-ci Kut-
lle, Linda B1-ttf-nvourt. Nunn:-ltv l'llIl'SIll1lIl. Suan llar-
nell, Dawn Nc-lson, Margarm-t Crirni-S, Bow 3: Adi-If:
Fitzgr-rald, Dianz- Cac-klf-r, Donna llavlxlm-i'. llosi- Si-
leira, ,lam-I Middlz-ton. Kari-n Ola:-rl. flhairlr-nv Dun-
can, Bri-nda Philpott, B1-ttv ifonnn-r. Susan Braun.
Row 1, l. to r.: Mi-llia Palzliowski. Brenda Harlan,
Carole Fowler, l"lori-nr? Arliurua. linda Boa-lun, ,le-an
Bucci-lli, Dc-lma Joni-s. Row 2: Rollin M1'Mann. Mur-
gic- XXli1llilf'P, Ann ,lonf-s, Ci-orgia l.andi-rnian, Millie-
Switzm-r. Judy Panttaja. llmtln-r Cairns. Cathy Rynvr-
son. Br-HP Pappa. Row 3: Lydia Mm-ndoza, Gloria
Monreal, Lynne lNIi-rm-r, Monte- Sliam-km-lford, Rem-1:
Jones, Arla-en Svhwali, Nana-y David, Mimi YVollf-n-
lwrgf-r, Joann l'orllof'k. Nanvy l.aw. l,inda lfloy. l.in-
da Luan YYl1it1-li-y, She-ila Bc-ll.
RESIDENT HALLS I4
44 RESIDENT HALLS
Row 1, l. to r.: Tom Dilnlmle, Ron Shultz, Don Poochigian, Lester
Bolill, Dale Wi-idmvr, Darrvll XVarnock, Richard McBride. Row 2:
lloward Williams, Dennis Nelson, Carroll Sinclair, Woodroxw' Smith,
Ron Olbl'I'IlOllt', Dali- 'l'homas, Kenneth Jvpsen.
Row l, l. to r.: Cary George, Jim Gorden, Larry Delany, Doug
Thomas. Row 2: Stvwn Robinson, Bill Williams, Barry Phelps, Dont
ald lnucks. Darryl W. Davis, James Unli, James Sirman, James
ifroxs'clis. lion 3: Dwainr- Rosh, Bch Hawthorne, Jerry Vwlaters, Doug
llvim-ki-, ,lark Sinayi-r. Charles Gordi-n, Boll Francque, Peter Le-
f1'x'ri', Holi XYlll'l'll'l', Frank M. Stien, Rolla-rt M. Odell.
How l, l. to r.: Marvin Bryant, Ronald Wlilder.
flhurfk Uyvda, Cary Skaggs, Cr-rald Hill. lfddie
Ashworth. Phil ljmann, Jack Nakata. Row 2:
Daw l"i'ivd4-is, Burk Vfaddlv, Ji-H Wilson, Dale
lundciliurk, Cvrald Claassvn, Paul Barrett, Bill
'l'hornhill, Mirfliael lllcflli-an, Diek Couch, lohn-
ny A. Deniz, Dave Puls. Row 3: Steve Simmons
llarold Hilliard, ,lim Kelli-y. Larry Lindgren
flharlvs Marks, .lov McKenry, James Hodge, J
P. Kliirpliy, Hay llivliards, Doug Paflord,-Sidney
Nivhols, Doug Perry, Bolx Sowers, Dennis Piluti
Row 1, l. to r.: Bob llolizomh, Ahmed Alimf
Miki' Adams, Duane Daily, Paul lltclivgoinlier
,losvpli Sims, Don Yeh. Row 2: Allen Reima
Frank Vega, Nasser Sala-ll, Ernie Roncoro
Frank lfrreu, Frank Vigario, ,lack Ali-Xand
Cary A. Melvin, Ronnie Barkley. Row 3: Ri.
ard Twigrlit, Phil Ahlslrand, ,lim Cardella, I
Graf, Dir-k Smith, Dali- St. Claire, W'arrvn L
Larry B1-lav, Charlvs Milli-r, Cliestvr Choy, Ran
Collecting trophies appeared to be the pastime of the men of Homan
Hall this past year. The men entered a giant Hbooti' in the Homecoming
parade and brought home a giant trophy for first place in the lndependent
division. Then the men worked like beavers and gathered the most wood for
the Bonfire Rally which netted them a second award. During the holiday
season the men were given first place in the Christmas door decoration
During the spring the men gathered fame in their "SO mile hike for
charityf' Money was donated by downtown merehants for every man that
finished the hike. The men then turned over the money to the Fresno
Nutritional Home. The men selected a sweetheart, and for the first time had
a Coronation ceremony in honor oi their sweetheart. It will be an annual
affair. The men participated in the Blood Rally and the Spring Sing, and
rounded out the year with their famous Luau, held in May.
Mr. and Hrs. Theron l'aee
Row 1, l. to r.: Jon Beary. ,lohn Tillery. Boh Phil
lips. Dong Dirks. Davis Fehnlle. ,laek Shouse. Jim
Doan. How 2: Manual fiLlQllIlLll'S. Stan .-Xnderson.
C1-ne Brogrhelli. Charles Peek. Roh Harrell. Bryan
Kenyon. .lim Porter. Neal Sloper. Paul l.eathers. Row
3: Phil Mastagni. larry Peasley. Morris Desmond.
Ron Daggett. Charles Riggxin. Steve Fletcher. Jeff
Samson, tfarl Hilti. Dong Denton. Dan Garvin, Rick
Arend. Diek flI'OSSINilIl. Hay Shillell.
Row l, l, to r.: Frank lfnea. Willie Yahino,
Jared liriehsen. Doug Boyd. Migriel lfrrea.
Danny 'llll0lIlLlF, David Serrano. How 2: Joe
Herzog, Craig Bradley, Hike Dougherty.
Louis Holveek. James Alford. Raymond
Hanson. Cary Matthews. Kenneth Weber,
Don STl"lIllJl'ltlgI4'. Row 3: John Keene, Har-
old lfroese. Jim XYilliaIns, Ross Sehlniedl.
Peln Cochnauer. Doug Rippey. John Car-
rett, Jack l.ee. Holm Rurnph. Den Conner.
RESIDENT HALLS 14
Ellie Davis, as president of the Panhellenic Council, presided over
the plans for rush, pledging, and initiations held by each of the six
sororities on campus this past year. Along with rush plans, the council
co-sponsors Greek Week and the Greek dinner with lnterfraternity
Council, and serves as advisor to the Junior Panhellenic Council. One
senior and one junior from each sorority are elected to the council.
President Barbara Bitter Sheri Clark Pat Emmert Janice Friesen
Delta Zeta Delta Gamma Kappa Alpha Theta Delta Zeta
Tommie Greenway Kristie Harris ,ludith McKnight Darlene Ricco Pat Riddle Janet Starn
Kappa Alpha Theta Delta Gamma Kappa Kappa Gamma Alpha Xi Delta Alpha Xi Delta Kappa Kappa Gamma
Promoting friendship among sorority pledges and teach-
ing cooperation among the pledge classes, is the job of the
Junior Panhellenic council. Two girls from each pledge
class are elected to serve on the council. Annalee Stockton
was the overseer of Junior Panhellenic activities this past
Sharon Cuviello Pat Degen Laureen Dix Sally Hostetter Terry Riordan Lorrie Roach
Phi Mu Delta Gamma Delta Gamma Kappa Kappa Gamma Kappa Alpha Theta Delta Zeta
146 ' GREEK
Responsibility of governing and coordinating the nine national
social fraternities at Fresno State College lies under the jurisdiction oi
the Interfraternity Council. This council is composed of representatives
from each house, and they elect ofhcers amongst themselves.
This year the IFC carried on two of the most successful rush periods
in the history of the college, bringing the number of men in the system
to an all time high. Two fifty dollar scholarship awards were presented
for scholarship attainment and athletic competition. The fraternity
system through IFC sponsored a segment of the United Givers Plan
Drive, and took part in the Propositional campaign.
The goal of the council is a revitalization of the principles and
objectives of the organization in order that it can take an active part
in the leadership ofthe fraternity program.
Iiiterfrateriiily Counvil IJI't'SlLlt'IlI
Don Beauregard .lim Brumm Loren Himtsinger
Sigma Chi Lambda Chi Alpha Alpha Gamma Rho
Don Jones Aram Kinosian
Lambda Chi Alpha Kappa Sigma
Larry Layne Bob Isaak Ken Lung
Alpha Gamma Rho Delta Sigma Phi Kappa Sigma
Peter Mehas Keith Miller
Sigma Nu Sigma Alpha lipsilon
Tom Oliver Roy Sordi
Sigma Chi Theta Chi
Presideiit Mvlfall voiitliivts a "Hush lfvaliiulioif ineetin
Marian MacKinnon Marilyn Hill
Fall President Spring President
Geri Agbashian Pat Amoruso Teddi Andris Saundra Arnold
Mary Cargilr- Judy Catan:-si Carol Chenauet Judy Dif-Iman
Gloria Floyd Charlotte Griswold Elaine lladsall Darleen llaslu-ll
The Golden Quill, the emblem and
pin of Alpha Xi Delta, was sported
this year by approximately 445 girls.
Their flower - the pink Killarney
rose, and their colors - double blue
and gold too are significant to the
In October the pledge class, led by
Joanne Paboojian, planined a pledge
dance, following the Halloween theme.
ln March the Rose Ball was held. This
dinner dance is an annual affair. Par-
ticipation in other events included
the Spring Sing, Founders Day lunch-
eon, Blue Key Carnival and a home-
coming parade float.
Becky Bean Andrea Boyd
Sandra Fathy Eleanor Firpo
lrene llinsclie Judie Johnson
Susan ,lolmson Sharon Karas Linda Kelley Maureen Kelley Mary Lund
e ,. Ep Q
Bunny Merrill Mareial R14-lcalf Joanne Pnlioojizin Kay Passley Linda llzuill
Cliarlotte Pollard Jaequelyn R4'ic'lmrdl Darlene Hiueo Pat Riddle Kendall Ridgeway
Ann Rockwell Karen Seliielielllut Sharon Simkini Carole Skilbicki Marilyn Skoegurml
Judy Spence Jeanette Towery ,loan Tueun Joan Wlritson ,lonnne Ziek
Nanvy .laekson Marjorie Hansen
Fall President Spring President
lim-v Barclay Brooke Barnett
Liz Buruni Sheri Clark
l.aureen Dix Anne Donagy
Sharon Fish Camari Forslind
This past year has been all newness
for the DCS. ln September they
moved into their new home, the first
sorority on Greek Row. Then they
welcomed a new housemother, Mrs.
Delta Gamma topped the sorority
scholastic list for the spring semester,
1962. In spite of the time this took,
they scored a second Miss Fresno
Melinda Staley was elected pledge
president, and presided until initiation
in February. In the late spring a new
Anchor Man was chosen at the annual
Chris Adams Diane Adams Laura Aley Linda Anderson
Evie Barnett Sheila Benson Beverly Br-rnhauer Jackie Bien
Nancy Davis Pat Dm-gen
Nanci deVight Linda diLiddo
Marilyn Doswald Bunny Erickson Sharon Fahry Lenore Fenn
Sharon Gonella Pat Hall Barham Harnpson Jacque Weliber
Kristiv Harris Suv Henryson Amanda Hivkman Linda Higzlitowor Connie Jorgensen Karon Kaufman
Carol KPTLTllfxIlflllll Diane Longiano Ann MacDonald Janice Matoian Lee-Elle-n Moore Leslie Morato
Cay Klortlaml l.ynnP Nvlson Karen Newman Patty, ,lo Peters Clit-ri Pvtfrrsoli Marsha PPiPTFOIl
Carolyn Phillips ,lone-ll Robinson Sharon Rolirkf- Barbara Ruby Jann Russell Sally Sampler
Mary Savory Cailirlrinf? Srlilvngr-l lluni Sll!'l'llHIl Barbara Sliinvr Suzannel Snfrarl Mvlinila Stallvy
Paige Taylor Carolel Telf-sco Kate Tliomai Rarbara Yinzant Cliriity Wild ,lun NYulton
Adrian Faden Pat Klamm
Fall President Spring President
Delores Bane Diane Beene
Kathy Brown Andrea Byrd
Karen Eckels Janet limminger
Sharon Hanley Charlene Jews-tt
A train of events had been planned for this past year
for Delta Zeta. Typifying this was their contribution to
Fresno State's homecoming - a train - some 30 leg
Christmas brought a house full of decorations, and a
cleaning out of the storeroom, the house mother was kid-
napped by a friendly UD fraternity.
January 5, and the Elks Club saw the new sorority
flame selection, Then at the new semester 40 girls moved
into their new home, on Greek Row.
Mardee Belxrman Barbara Bitter Rose Anne Bowser Barbara Broughton
Carol Cloves Joyce Cummings Deke Decater Martha Deines
Janice Friesen Mollie Cainey Susan Gates Kathy Hadsall
Jeanne Klaucke Linda Koch Nancy Lauritzen Linda Mandeville
Carol Mark Linda Miller Ruth Ann Mitchell Andrea Moeller
Olive Olmerti Sandie Presthus Connie Rae Dianna Raymond
Lorrie Roach ,lavkie Sclieidt Sue Schroder JoAnn Sorrenti
Adrienne Stewart Leslie Stolan Betty Jo Swartz Susan Taylor
Sharon Tilly Dellna Tornsianxt
Karqfn Ygfig Gf'0!iQllLl Xvilfllfll
6'Bertie Mak:-5 a Break
Theta activities include an annual Star-
dust Winter Formal and a Father-Daugh-
ter Banquet. Their national project is the
Institute of Logopedics at Wichita, Kan-
sas. Their pin is the kite, their colors are
black and gold, and the pansy is the flower.
,Indy Byron Ricki Barner Barbara Bitting Susan Burris Audrey Coelho Karr-n Coles
Heather Cairns Judy Carter Bev Cushion
Ginger Cordray Margie Cornell Janie Cyr ,lean David
Ellie Davis Pat Ennnert
Meredith Fortune Judith Fulbright Marrie Ciheson Lenore Giglio Sandra Cirts Judie Coerges
Jeanne Conser Tommie Greenway Karen Griffin Ginny Hall
Sue Hammat Barh Harmon
Janice Hvlmuth Susan House-r Marolyn Hutchcraft Cynthia Jonrfs Sharon Kolhy Kurvn Knoure-k
Betty Lawdock Dawn I,m-wx-n Suundru Longror Carol McKean Pvgggy Nh-Nt-il Irigh Ann Pok
Marilyn Popa hitqilllil' l'utnum Diane- Quigley Linda Redwine Lynne- R:-mllivk T:-rry Riordun
Joanne Safer Sandra Svully Sharon Scully Carol Shirlds Sharon Smith Carol Stew-le
Annalf-e Stockton Put Tharsing ,Ianvt Yandiver Betty Wvutkins Kathy Whitfim-ld Kay Wvoodvnan
Moving into their new house this February was the culmi-
nation of months of hard work and planning by the Kappa
Kappa Gamma Sorority. Forty ol the fifty-five members are
living in with the new house mother, Mrs. Audrey Moore.
Aside from all this activity, the Kappais were still able to
sponsor their Founderis Day Dinner, the annual Christmas
Formal, and the Scholarship Dinner at which Sheri Welch was
honored for her 4.0 grade point. They also hosted a Christmas
party for underprivileged children with the Sigma Nu7s.
Diane lVlaliani Mimi Mann
Fall President Spring President
Carol Averill Judith Anderson Janet Briscoe Suzanne Carroll Dehlmie Christensen
Sally Colburn Kerry Conaway Janice Cope Sue Copeland Melinda Davis Judith Dunn
Emily Einstein Lynne linders Karen Fernsten Patricia Flowers Paula Fries Lynn Harvey
Carolyn Henderson Sandra Holmes Sally Hostetter Martha Johns Jean Kutch Kitji Lindauer
Mary Lindaucr Jane Lindman
E r 5
Phyllis lhIf'llTll'll Klarjorif' Morgan
Carolv Sliziww r
Q of ,ff
Qtelnhanie Linuold Elaine LlIOClf'klIlg Judith McKnight Dianv Moe-ham
Sue Myers Shnlly Nichols Penny Politrf Donna Rivharclson
Patty J. Sanborn Ponny Schull Karen Schafer ,loyannv Shannon
,lanvt Starn Susan Strickley Juni- Taylor
Yvvttr- Tsrhuniy Sharon Wvlch Mary Ann XVilliams
Pamela Larsen Camelia Cross
Fall President Spring President
The judges' eyes were met for the second con-
secutive year by the Phi Mu Sorority Christmas
decorations in the annual contest.
Phi Mu changed the annual Greek Sing to a
uSpring Singh and it is now open to all campus
organizations. Other activities include the Lambda
Chi Alpha Pushcart Relays, Homecoming parade,
Masque Ball, Blue Key Carnival, and fraternity
The big event for the Phi Mu Sorority comes in
the spring with the annual Carnation Cotillion and
the announcement of the new Cold Shield Knight.
This year, Ed Kaiser, member of Lambda Chi
Alpha, wore the crown.
Abi nil Anderson Valerie Berke Sue Bonnin Barbara Boswell Mary Breda
Shir is Briggs Sharon Cuviello Karen Davis Pam Everson Tina Gardner
Carolyn Goff Donna Hatheld Lonna Henkel Laurene Huff Susan Hunter
Carole Jeffries Juel Johnson Kristine Kanne Carol Tehtonen Sheila McBrien
Naney Michaelis Kathy Miles Jewel Mitchell Pat Moore April Nelson
Lois Newbery Marge Pitkanen Cecelia Reid Margo Reynolds Margaret Steinber
Mary Tolle Ze-Ima Unruh Janet Wheeler Carole Wilson Virginia Wright
The Delta Sigs continued the tra-
dition of crowning the fraternity's
Dream Girl at their formal Carnation
Ball. The members also selected "the
girl I would most like to he ship-
wrecked with" at their annual Ship-
The first annual Slop Stomp was
held in December when the king and
queen of slop were crowned, The event
was sponsored by the fraternity's
Other activities for the year in-
cluded a car wash and the sponsor-
ship of a stage show and movie.
Steve Armknecht John Armstrong Sheldon Ball Stanley Ball
Philip Dava Michael Bresnan Derald Brown Roy Carlson
Darrell Dunbar Dennis Foraker James Fredericks Dennis Gadherry
Doug George Dave Hulsetll John Henderson
Harold Hill Hurry Holley John Jarrett
K.P. duty for Delta Sig: pledges under tlle XYL1IC'llflll eye of Bol,
Isaak, proxes glflltlllllgl work.
Paul Jones Fred Lewis Bill Long
Rohprt Ilqng William Lucas
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.lamdda 646 24044
Don Jones James LeCussan
Fall President Spring President
Under the leadership of President Don Jones,
the fall semester was an eventful one for the
Brothers of Lambda Chi Alpha. To start the se-
mester the men entered a float in the Homecoming
The main activity of the semester was the mock
kidnapping of the sorority housemothers. The
Brothers donned hoodlum outfits, kidnapped the
'fmothersv and held them for ransom - one can
of food for every member of each sorority. The
ransom had to be paid in full before the umothersf'
were released. Over 400 cans of food were donated
to the Fresno Nutritional Home during the holiday
season as a result of the kidnapping. They held a
Christmas formal to round off the activities for
,lim LeCussan took over as President for the
Spring semester. Highlights of the semester were
the French Apache party held in March, the Cross
and Crescent formal in May, and the annual Push
Mark Arnold Robert Bearden ,lack Bozzano
James Brumn Keith Crossman
Hr rliert Dompe Peter Estep Larry Forsyth
Frank Comes Donald Hardcastle
'4Y0u're not going anywhere until tha ransom fcans of food? is paid in full," Say four of the
Lambda Chi kidnappers: Jerry Yeager, Pete Estep, Don Jones, and Bill Murphy.
Richard Knoles Arthur Lavagnino
James McCain Willian Murphy Joe Perry
Harold Rich John Root
Mike Simi William Urguhart James Westfall
A successful second year on campus has been completed by
this fraternity. During the fall semester they sponsored the Harvest
Ball, had exchanges, and participated in intramural sports. ln the
spring! they held their annual sweetheart formal dance.
,Alpha Gamma Rho was founded in 1904 and now has more
than 440 chapters.
John Borha Donald De Bom-r Kenneth Elmer Edward Fiez
Cary George Jim Gomes l.or1'n Huntsingcr Tll0lllClS Lanza Willialri Lefty
Ken Melvold James O'Bani0n Clan-rice Husmusstn Harold Rasmussen Gordon Ruusser
Mike Rooney Dennis Sniffin Walt S04-rnsen Nick Toscano Rodney Slackhouse
Awe P46 Ama
Adding a new event to their calendar of activities brought
fame to the Alpha Phi Alpha's. The brothers sponsored the
After-Bonfire Dance this fall with Hillard Street. The dance was
such a success that Benny Tapscott, president, reports that it
will be an annual affair. At Christmas time, the men received
Honorable Mention for their door entered in the Tokalon con-
The brothers helped the community in the March of Dimes
drive, and they sponsored a Water Ski Carnival in May.
The fraternity had six pledges this year and sixteen active
members to help make for a successful year.
Benny Tapscott conducts a Sunday meeting with help from vice president,
Joe Williams, John Green, Eddie Green, dis-
play their fraternitysemblem.
Henry Hendrix, and secretary, Glenn Gaston.
Washing cars is a pledge duty for Eddie
Green, Darrel Morton, John Green, and
'gNext time it's someone else's turn to dry
say Charles Craig and Darrel Morton.
Aram Kinosian KPN Lung
pau prpsidvm Spring Prvsldcnt
As it did everything else, the lack of snow in
the Sierras played havoc with Kappa Sig's plans
for the annual snow carnival. This all-campus ac-
tivity is usually hold during semester break. This
year it finally took place during March, and even
yet the snow at China Peak was skimpy.
Additional annual activities are the lVlother's
Day Breakfast, the Spring Formal, this year held
at Pawlings Lakeside lnn, the Purple Plague Party,
and Turk Murphy Night.
A steer raffle also held during the spring is the
means employed hy Kappa Sigma Fraternity to
raise funds for its building projects.
John Baldwin Bmw Bird
Ed Arnkelian James Bailey Larry Baker
Dennis Bledsoe Ed Bradley Lee Bridges
Roger Butler Bob Carpenter Richard Du Benedetto Leonard Duck Leslie Emerzian
Jan Faris Joe' Gragg Richard Heinforth Terry He-izf-nradfir Harold Havcnvr
Terry Hill Arnold Kuschenman Robe-rt Markarian Pete Mason Stanlvy Mason
Jerry Menefve Phil Parrish Tom Phelan Donald Saleh James Scott
Fd Sweeney Don Tacchino James Violini Eric Walton Don We-stlirook
cynm l4M44 Spanien
Bill Harris Br-slcy Lcwis
Fall President Spring President
Concern for the leadership of the
Fresno State campus, the SAE's spent
most of the spring semester battling
it out With the Theta Chi's.
The fraternity sponsored an Hatter
finals barn dance" in January at
Kearney Bowl. They also participated
in the annual Crock Sing and Blue
A Monte Carlo night was sponsored
by the group, and the annual sweet-
heart formal, this year held in the late
Patrick Allan Terry Allen Ted Batkin Carl Campbell Nick Castle BarrY Crow
Gene Dudley Dan Earle Richard limcrzian Ken Funk Lee Callaher Jack Goodrich
Bill Grahe Rod Holcomb Cary Jerome Richard Hoyt Mike Kelley .lohn Knapp
Gordon Knott Robert Krum Sheldon Ladd ,lamvs Muckonziv Ron Munlrodo Frank Markurian
Matty Matoian Phil Mvhas Montv McCall Tom lx'IC'lhlI1llZ!l"l Km-ith Millrr Joseph Moore
Robe-rt Morrison Rolwrt Odm-ll Rolwrt 0-FHFf6ll Rolfe-rt Olivvr Barry ON:-il Jalnvs Pvarson
Donnis Pipal Alle-n Rodda Daryl Ruby Phil Samfloiun Us-nnis Svlxm-itlor Gayland Smith
Tom Sonlnwrs Conf, Towftry Ronald liffllllll Cary Yinugzrv Cvralcl Nlllmot Larry Zandvr
v 0 0
The Little Sisters of Minerva act as hostesses at fraternity social
activities and to promote the fraternity on campus and in the com-
Relatively new, the group was established on October 26, 1959,
the Sisters have become an important asset to S.A.E. serving at
open house and fraternity rush functions.
Val de la Laing
Judy Dunn Sharon Fabry Susan Gates Chris Adams Beverly Barclay Sheila Benson
Marge Hansen Janet Heintz Suv HCUTYSOU
Mandy Hickman Mary' Lindauer Ann MacDonald Marian MacKinnon Janice Matoian Kay Passley
Patty Jo Peters Marilyn Popa Barbara Ruby Janet Towery Barb Vinzant Christy Wild
An annual athletic scholarship was made avail-
able, for the first time, this year by this fraternity.
This scholarship is to be used only by freshmen,
and furnishes the recipient with room and board
for the school year. Its purpose is to aid the Ath-
letic Department and to recruit top students for
Another annual affair sponsored by Sigma Chi
is the Kick-Off Dance-this year's was the 21st.
The new sweetheart, Barbara Shiner, was crowned
by Jackie Bien at the dinner dance at Pauling's
Lakeside Inn during the fall semester. The spring
semester was highlighted by the Cotton Pickers'
Tom Oliver Ron LaRocca
Fall President Spring President
Lon Ackelson John Acker Ronald Alloway Richard Ballow David Barnes
Don Beauregard Dale Blickenstaff Ed Boswell Eric Brandon Henry Brock
James Calandfa Kendall Cafdff .loc Chappell Richard Church Larry Dorsey
Charles Griffin Dennis Hammond Don Henderson Dave Faller Rod Frazier
Rod Hines Herm Howerlon
Gary Johnson Calven Kees Colin Kelly George Koolery Gary Kuhl
John Lauck Buck Levis Phil Loftis Jim Lowe Ron Majors
Fred McPherson John Miller William Miller John Mitchell Dan 0,Brien
Seval Olsen Dennis Paldi James Price Gary Renner Robert Rich
Dennis Riley Dennis Shaves Ken Sherry John Shumakff Ed Sowers
Ray Snow Howard Spiegelman James Tatum James Underhill William Yan Doren
Dirk Van Gelder Peter Yan Gelder George Wlaltinlina John Wlaterliolxse Jerry Waters
John Wlellfare William Yvhipple Rollin Winsloxw' Jim W'ri'ght Jim Ziegler
This year the sky was the limit for Sig-
ma Nu, Their membership placed first in
over-all grade point average among the
local fraternities. The Fresno Chapter was
also chosen to host the yearly tri-divisional
meeting. This includes chapters from
northern and southern California, and
During the fall semester the group, to-
gether with Kappa Kappa Gamma, again
threw a Christmas party for the third
graders of the Teague School. Pete Mehas
was the hit of the night - he was Santa
ln May, the new White Rose Girl was
chosen. This spring formal was held at
Pawlings Lakeside lnn.
Bill Burnell Vernon Crow Rod Coburn
Way'ne Ginsburg Tom Cravette Mike Hankins
Arnold Doolittle Steve Fowler
,lim Hegarty Richard Huddleston
-- gm. . I ,
After a siivcvsmfiil year. the Sigma Nus, with thfir sweetheart Barbara Campbell, board for cloud 9.
This trip is a special rate: Burhunfs father is Q-inployed by United Airlines.
'l'oin Poindgxtvr Rolwrt Runsom Ron ltskoff
John King Richard Laster
Bm Slwnwr Kem Xyuhon lruvnlty aclvisnr. llr. Rug-r Ervin. vlivvks out fall
pn-fimlviit lla-tv Nl:-lim. .inil l'lll'l'lQ5 in spring: pri
ill-'nt Ric-lmnl Rainwiii.
Brotherhood is that fraternal spirit
of community feeling wherein the oth-
er's betterment comes first.
Theta Chi truly understands the
spirit of brotherhood as evidenced by
their outstanding scholastic record for
the spring semester of 1962. This il-
lustrates the fraternity's willingness to
support and stick with individual
members through thick and thin.
Besides having the highest grade
point average among the fraternities,
Theta Chi hold their annual Orchid
Formal in the spring and participated
in exchanges, the Greek Sing, and in-
Richard Ahronian Lewis Bielanowski James Booth Don Culbertson ,lim Finnegan
Sammy f m1ml.in fflark Cunt Ronald G:-row Tim Gill Dennis llull
im llymlnitn lfdvsard Keller Mike Luckin Tl1OllltlS Mucllonuld Edward lNlunning
Paul McDowell Richard Meux David Michaelis Russ Mitchell Joe Monis
John Nvrsrsian Lucius Nerse-sian Brian O'Farrell Jim Perry Tom Prentice
LUFTY Sampson Ron Sfmtigiim Charles Sitton Richard Sparks John Staley
Harold Sildjiun Jerry Tuliajiall Dale 'lllluyvr
"Rock Poly' was tho name of Ihv Thvtu Chi vntry in thi- l'l0lllQ'l'0IHlIlg puraule.
Jim Stanlvy Pvtvr Su-ckel
Roger Thompson Dale Wvidmer
A Founders? Day dinner held at the Hotel
Fresno was the highlight of the school year
for Kappa Phratercs, a womenis social-service
organization. The purpose of the dinner was
'L . . . to review the history of the group and
Rose Anne Bowser Jacqueline Bilbrey Sharon Bourguin
Charlotte Cook Kathy Felstet
bring together alumni and membersf' It cele-
brated the December l0, 1912, founding of the
organization at the University of California at
The club, headed by Nora Dorman, is an
international organization with chapters lo-
cated throughout the United States and Can-
ada. Its purpose is to perform service projects
for the school.
Activities of the organization for the past
year were a weekend camping trip to Yosemite,
a Luau, a lVIother's Day Breakfast, a Senior
Dinner, and volunteer Work at the Valley Chil-
drenis Hospital. A pledge class of thirteen
women were responsible for the "lick San Jose"
lollipop sale, the proceeds to be donated to the
Childrcn's Nutritional Home.
Margaret Flinthann Kathleen Graham
Valerie Graham Barbara Goble Marie Hancock Sylvia Hart Charlicne Lucas
Brenda Oherstein Patricia Peterson Doreen Sayler Sully Shill121m0l0 Marie Singleton
The first step toward Fresh-
man Womenls Luncheon Club
and Sophomore Service Society is
the Freshman Womenis Service
Activities Group, referred to as
SWAC. Points accumulated dur-
ing the semester are totaled to
qualify for acceptance into these
This year the girls are to be
congratulated on the fine job they
did on the Queen's Ball decora-
tions. The girls serve as usher-
ettes at football games and play
upostmanw every day by sorting
Bane Barney Barnett Bt-Cue Briscoe Coburn Coles Crawford Diliddo lwei on
Karen Gail Dwayne Lynn
Ber lin Bethel Borha Brase
Diane Marcie Gail Pat Y y
FldIU1l1 GllWS0l"l Hahn H2llldl0SS Johnson Johnson Johnson Kenney Luedelun 1 .ni
Carol Peggy Phyllis Patricia Sonia Andrea Leslie Dee Lindt l x in
Mark McNeil Mfllrlvll Mincks Missirlitm llfioeller Morato Mosier bill lm
M J Donna Terry Janell llcnny fltlllltlflllr' 1
P IIPII Parano Phelan Rich Riclmrdson Riorzlan Robinson Sfllilllli St In n Nll
Marilyn Sharon Bernie Barbara Melinda Susan lfurolv Zn-Ima 1 lf
Simi lldll Smith Spuno Spaulding Staley Taylor Tc-lcsco linruli Y in 1
S S . .
An honorary organization for Sophomore women,
Triple S members assisted with the New Student Reception
and the Senior Reception. Members are chosen from Lunch-
eon Club, and a 2.25 gradepoint, plus service to the school
comprise the basis for selection.
Mrs. Helen Rohrer, business professor, is the sponsor.
and Meredith Fortune, Barbara Harmon, presidents.
Meredith Fortune Barbara Harmon
Fall President Spring President
.ludy Catanesi Nancy Davis Eleanor Firpo Geri Agbasliian Sharon Bourquin Teddi Andris
Elaine Hadsall Ginny Hall Eunice Hicks
Joan Hughes Carol Kgrchenfaul Diane Meehan Shelly Nichols LYHUQ Rmllick Darlene Ricco
Ann Rockwell Jlldy R0mCil'O Joanne Safer Patty ,lo Sanborn Jeanette Towery Anna Trane
Earle Bassett was elected as honorary mem-
ber of Blue Key from the college faculty. This
honor is conferred, from time to time, to
members of the college staff in recognition of
service to students over a long period of time.
Twelve upper division men students were
initiated into the service fraternity at a dinner
held in the Kitty Hawk Room of the Fresno
Air Terminal. Eligibility to membership is
determined by a grade point average, WT ich
must be above the all men's average, and
prospective members must be of the junior or
These men also assisted in Proposition 1-A,
the all-campus charity drive, and sponsored the
Blue Key Carnival.
h Adams Terry Allen Jim Brumm Rod Coburn Terry Cress Don Culbertson
,Jerry Embree Blaine Handell Sheldon Ladd Pete Mehas Keith Miller
Jim Perry Richard Ransom Tom Rudholm Ray Snow' Roy Sordi jerry Tahajlan
7.5. . pakbe '
Parking regulations and traffic con-
trol are the prime responsibilities of the
police unit. Because of these, it is the
most known, detested, yet respected or-
ganization on campus. Additional re-
sponsibilities include supervision at the
football and basketball games. and fall
and spring registration.
The unit was established as a part
of the Criminology curriculum in 1948.
Members of the unit are on 21- hour
call, they have been deputized by the
city of Fresno.
Usually the captaincy is a yearly of-
fice, this year it has been changed to a
Fall Semester Captain
Spring S.,,m,Su.r Captain iighilip Cefiert Sgt. Ira Creenstein Sgt. Martin Haskell Sgt. .lim Hyrldmafl
Sgt. Charles Middleton PAT Ruth Morris PAT Donna Steinberg Sgt. Buck Waddle
.. .g.....W...,W- ,,.. W. .......,...,..,.., .,..,,, ,-.-...,.-.,-.,.,... ,,.. M, .
lfirst row. l. to r.: l,t. Marlin Haskell. Joi- Perez, Ken Brocks, Cornelius Lauridsen. Patrick Hayes, Sgt. Ira Creenstein, Sgt. Nelson Hyndman, Captain Vernon
I.:-r-per. Set-ond row: i.l. Jim Miller, Dennis Lundquist, Williant Carl. Al Jacobi. ,lun-rgcn Fricke, Sgt. Buck Waddle. .lim Hardy. Third row: Sgt. Phillip
Cr-ffert, Roger Foster. jerry Hornig, Bob Caughey, Mike Sorrell, Sgt. Chuck Middleton, Jim Bonander, Bill Van Doren.
Alex Azarian James Brumm liarl Coleman lillie Davis Lee Henderson Nancy Jackson Beverly l.itzler Pete Mason
Jim McCain Paul McDowell Keith Miller Brenda Philpott Elwood Rousey Don Saleh Cathy Stocks ,lerry Tahajian
Pl GAMMA MU
This organization is the national social science fraternity and is
open to students obtaining a 3.0 grade point average in a minimum
of 20 units of social science work. Activities include an installation
banquet each semester. complete with guest speakers.
Captain Bill Yvalls, drillmaster for the Fresno City Fire Depart-
ment, provides the training for the student firemen at the Fresno
State College Firehouse.
Some of their activities are: a Thanksgiving Day Dinner, ln-
tramural sports, a Spring Fling, and the Fresno Fireman's Ball.
Ron Byrd lid Keller
President - PCM Captain - Firehouse
Like the Canadian Mounted Police, the FSC firemen always get their man. rather fire. L. to r.: Robert Deane, Dennis Breckenridge, Charles Bain,
shift Capt.: Jim Cavin, shift rapt.: Keith Wilson, fall house eapt.: Capt. Bill Walls. drill instructor: Mark Webster, lid lNlanning1. lid Keller, spring
house eapt.: Ken Sehaadt, Jerald Berg. and Fred Hansen. Back row: 1952 International truck.
SERVICE - HONOR 183
ffhdcz K 46
This past school year has been a prolific one
for Alpha Kappa Psi. After a training period led
by Jim Perry, Vice President, the 32 pledges were
the Kiwanis discussed the actual problems en-
During the Christmas vacation this group took
initiated at a dinner dance held at the Tropicana
In December a reciprocal exchange with the Ki-
wanis was held. The business fraternity hosted a
breakfast, and in turn were treated to a luncheon
in the Hotel Californian. The students spoke on the
theoretical problems involved in the business World,
a field trip in the Los Angeles area, They toured
the Pacific Coast Stock Exchange, the United Cali-
fornia Bank, the Matel Toy Company, and an im-
Robert Piersol, assistant professor, is the ad-
visor. Jerry Embree was the fall president, and
Charles Treat served as spring president.
,Thomas Baird Richard Ballow' Bruce Barsamian Dennis Bjork Daryl DeGraw
Bart Dickson Bill Doolittle Lawrence Dorsey Bill Edholm Kent Evans
Glenn enley Jim Finnegan Bill Cong Don Grimm Blaine Handell
Richard Karlff Charlvs Lee ,lim McCrummen .loe McKf-nry John Moushigiun Gary Musso
.lark Nelson ,lf-rr!' Nelson John Ne-rsesian Lucas Nr-rsvsian Al Newlin Cvorgzv flrnala
,lim Pm-rrp' Stww Rerid Tom Yfade Mike Yvarnl .lim VHIIS lkf'llll V ang
ring initiation nwvtingr. Prvsiilviit ,lvrry lfrnhree Alpha Kappa Psi nn-Inlwrs takc' tiniv out for Il Ill1'lllI'l' during: lhm-ir trip to thv United
romvs Dr, Wi. lf. lliniStrm-l. National prvsiclviit of fornia Bunk in L05 Ang:-his.
AKY, and Jack Cahill, southwvst rcngionul dirwctor.
Zpacfoa pd aa
Education majors in the field ol industrial arts make up the
membership of Epsilon Pi Tau. The purpose of the organization
is threefold, centering on skill, research, and social efliciency.
This year the fraternity initiated 17 new members during
ceremonies held in the Industrial Arts Building. Preceding this
the invitational dinner was held at the Kitty Hawk Restaurant
in the Fresno Air Terminal.
Spring activities included field trips, a banquet, and the
regular hi-monthly meetings. Two scholarships, the Marion A.
Grosse and the John C. Pennley, were given to outstanding
students in the department.
Allen Stockton Jerry Atkinson Sheldon Ball
Lowell Battcher Vernon Friesen Robert Hooper
Ray Rasmussen Conrad Mazurek Clois McClure
i 46 . aa
The honorary upper division engineering fraternity on the Fresno State
College campus is Phi Sigma Tau, The fraternity includes in its yearly
activities Calendar. a lianquet each fall and spring for new memhers and
the presentation of an annual scholarship award to the freshman and sopho-
more engineering sludents with the highest grade point average.
The objectives of the group are to provide sociahility and a plan for
improving scholarship of pledges and members who need assistance. The
requirements lor acceptance into the fraternity are two-fold. The student
must have a 2.5 grade point average and the completion of at least T0 units.
The advisors for the fraternity are Vincent E. Bevill and Charles H.
Richard Ahronian Kent Bertelsen Ronald Clary Ken Funk Fred Cuettler
1-gut.. A-fur... . ... .... ,.-,...,.......
Richard Ruth Dale Shaekelford Robert Yoss Cordon Wvilson Dull Yell
James Prim' Roh.-rr Regis-r
Upper division education students who have a 3.0 grade
point average are eligible for membership in Kappa Delta
Pi. This group is an honorary education fraternity which
has chapters on college campuses across the United States.
Activities this year included a guest lecturer, Dr. Roy
just from Fresno City College, and a regional Kappa Delta
Pi conference attended by members in February.
Ronald Blanton Henrietta Brening Beverly Cashion Raquel Coria Marilyn Doswald
Carolyn Dove Sherrill Ferree Mary Latronica Linda Leatham Delia Paladino
Nelli Phipps Nadine Pierotte Sally Raymond Sue Schroeder ,lune Stenfort
Requirements for membership in this organization are upper divi-
sion status, completion of '15 units and a 2.5 grade average in all P.E.
classes. Pi Epsilon was established in 1911, later they began the prece-
dence of awarding a S150 scholarship to the outstanding P.E. major.
The main fall activity was the Sports Banquet, a pot-luck dinner
held for the winning volleyball teams. The annual homecoming luncheon
for alumni was held on the afternoon of the West Coast Relays.
Robin McMann served as President this year while Mrs, Ruth
Waterman was sponsor.
Pi Iipsilon members arc active
participants in WHA sports ac-
Joyce Okumura hclps licrsclf to dinner at thc Sports Banque-t ln-ld Robin McMann
in Dcccnilicr. llrc-sident
Kay Beard Patricia Doyle Gale lfster lfllcn Friedrich
Patricia Hr-adlcc Sum' Tyricr Joyce Okamura Ann Palm Patricia Tackctt
?6a77taf4 S' '
A recital on October 30th was given by Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, the
National Honorary Music fraternity, to commemorate their Founderis Day.
They also scheduled a concert to observe the anniversary of their chartering
and joined with Mu Phi Epsilon to present a spring concert. Other activities
are monthly meetings, and an initiation dinner for new members.
The nn-n of Phi Alpha Sinfonia in concert.
lllliill Afl11mS Stan Rude-rtscher Larry Br-lan Cary lida Ronald Makely
.lllllllf lllilllll'WP4 CIIITIOH Rilfilliff Lori-n Rosvhraugrli lillier Smith .lohn Wdllfure
Friendship and musicianship among members is the purpose
of Mu Phi Epsilon. lt is a national honorary music sorority for all
Women music majors or minors.
This year the group sold student tickets to the Fresno Phil-
harmonic Orclicstra concert series. ln addition thc members per-
formed in concerts. and held exchanges with Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia.
Beverly Peterson '
Katherine Maherly Mary Cargile Jackie Dirks
l.ois Newbery Suzanne Porter
Virginia Fletcher Judy Hewitt Marilyn Hill Judith Hinch Shirley Kendrick
Marilyn Puckett .Joanne Pyott Judy Roruciro Linda Yose Carla Wong
Members of the honorary Spanish fraternity are chosen from those students who have maintained a high scholastic average and have completed
three years of college Spanish. Seated. l. to r.: Judy lnselman. Mary Natcra. Mary Corona, Josephine Zepeda. Pat Bone. Back: Yeuancio Caona.
Dr. Jose lilgorriaga. Dick M4-ux. Dr. Carlos Rojas.
Nineteen men journalists became
i - charter members of the FSC chapter of
W- if Sigma Delta Chi. For thc first time
U the campus has a national professional
journalistic society for men.
It was a hectic first year: the
pamphlet to be sent to national for
recognition came as uSigmu Detla
Chi." The pin-up calendars, a money
making project, were sans the club7s
John Armstrong Don Beauregard Jerry Bier Terry Cress
7.5, , anew
The main objective of this f-lub is service. The club enables students who have
been in l-H in their home towns to continue their membership here on campus. The
club serves the local chapters of 1-H in lending assistance in their activities. The
fall president was ,lim Tnkt-cl11 and ,lm-nny Sinclair took over in the spring.
.lolm Borliu Roger Bork'-y Linda Burnett ,lnrly Hamilton
Sllivlar Nixon ,lost-pli Sznbol Darlene- Sannnn-lson Sharon Smile-ml
Fred McPherson Dan O'Brien
,lim Takeda Nancy Ashford
Marilyn Jacobs Pin-rrv MlllPll1l
Sandra Turner John Varnllorn
Fresno Start- College adds its share to the slogan "Make Mine
Milli, with its award winning Dairy Club members, These men
are not satisfied with winning only one judging contest for a few
years, they won four in succession, including this yt-ar at this Cow
Some of the other activities of tht- club includt- a Christmas
tree sale with tht- proceeds going toward sending team members
to the respective contt-sts, The annual Awards Banquet was held
on January 10, the clnh sponsored a team in intramural volleyball,
and sponsored the dairy division of the FFA Field Day.
Cary Dinsdalv john Borba
Gregory Bruvkc-lt Edward Fivz Jann-s Comes Larry Layne
Dawn l.ot'm-n Ken Mc-lxold ,lack Pearson Cordon Rausser
Harold RLISINIISSUII John Snell Marilyn Jarohs Put Xvilbur
A'We need You!" Not for Uncle Sam, for the Rodeo.
Students Whose major function is the promotion of the
collegiate rodeo events are invited to join this club. The
main activity of the year is the National Inter-collegiate
Rodeo Association Rodeo held in Clovis, this year on March
9 and 10. The week preceeding was 'cRodeo Weekw with
a dance on March 9 to top off the big event. In the middle
of the week Bunny Erickson was crowned Rodeo Queen.
Another event accomplished by the club this year was
the beginning of a college rodeo are-na north of the campus.
Its completion is expected at the end of the year.
Dr. Larsen is the faculty advisor for the group. The fall
president was Dennis Hammerstrom, and the spring presi-
dent was Alvin Could.
Patricia Beckman Greg Brackvtt Nancy lo Marko .lohn Shumaker
Betty .lo Swartz
Sue llm-nryson in udder distress . . .
This club is open to students majoring in Viticulture and
to those students showing an interest in the field.
The Viticulture department at FSC is the largest in the
state 'and the Viticulture Club backs it up all the way. The
objectives of the club are to stimulate interest within high
school Ag. departments in the hope that some of these
younger men will later attend Fresno State College enrolling
in Viticulture. This is accomplished by pruning and judging
contests for the Future Farmers of America.
The Viticulture Club also has a well-rounded social cal-
endar. ln the fall, the men sponsor a vine pruning contest,
hold meetings with guest speakers, and barbecues on cam-
pus, The Father and Son Banquet, awards banquet, and in-
stallation of new officers are held in the spring. They also
sponsor the State Final Grapevine ,ludging contest in the
FFA Field Day.
Students process their own raisins in the Viticulture
Raisin Processing Plant.
Philip Bava Ed Bradley Robert Detjens Doug George Don Jones
Members receive pruning instructions from Professor Vincent Pctrucci.
Aram Kinosian Robert Markarian
Student judging of the Del Rey Lions Club Tractor Ro-
,4 ' .
deo and the Ag. mechanics division of the F.F.A. Field Day
held at Fresno State are the major activities of this club.
Students with interests in farm machinery and agricul-
ture mechanics are Welcome in the club. Clarence Jensen is
the sponsor of the organization.
Frank lirrea Toni Cist Don Isaac
Jim O'Banian .loe Sabol
Arlene Abe Donna Baird
,lack Bozzano lfle-anor Dorman Daw lfrir-dr-rs
Tlionias Lanza Jim Luis Linda Mandeville
Majors and minors in the field of horticulture comprise
members in this organization. This organization carries
on such activities as host for the annual F.F.A. tree pruning
contest, the F.F.A. tree judging contest, and this year car-
ried on a dried fruit sale before Christmas to increase their
Philip Bava Charles Bradley Rolwrt Bearden
Doug George Donald lli1IllilQIlll'l'll Paul ,lones
Clarence Rasinussen Mike' Room-y Rodney Stavkliousr
Every Thursday the members of Angels Flight can be seen
wearing their traditional blue uniforms just as the ROTC fellows
Wear theirs. Angels Flight is the coed auxiliary of Arnold Air So-
ciety which is sponsored by the Air Force Reserve Ofhcers Corps.
The purpose of Angels Flight is to advance and promote interest in
Air Force activities on campus.
This year, Harvanis Restaurant was host to the group and its
40 pledges for its membership dinner. ln March the girls planned
the Galaxy Ball with the Arnold Air Society.
Leigh Ann Poli Melinie Putnam Judy Rolneiro Joanne Safer
Nancy Turns-y Donna Wvvsley Kathy Whitfield Lynn Wvolfsen
Association with the California Teachers students working towards a teacher's creden-
Association and a free monthly publication tial either elementary or Secondary,
are two of the many enticements oiiered by
SCTA. This groupis membership is open to all Each year an education day is held for all
high school students interested in teaching.
Also an interdepartmental get-acquainted func-
tion is held.
Sponsors for the organization are Drs.
James Lundbery, and James Fee.
Geri Agljdlilllilll Patty Allan Terry Anderson
Bere-rly Aye-rs Yalerie Badvelian Pam Ballon Erie Barnett Joanne Bartram Diane Br-ene Bonnie BFTQZIIIZIII Beverly Bernhauer
Virginia Bs-rryhill Javkie Bilbrey Norma Blanvliard Jeanine Bonner Janet Bortli Bob Brooks Diane Brown Joan Brown
Karr-n Huffington Sallf-e Burns Audrey Coe-lho Mary Cargile Bev Cashion Diane Chapin Ginger Cordray Claire Colt
Charlotte Cook Sharon Crabtree Carol Cramer Lucy Crawford Carnelia Cross Annelt Cumiford Janet Dinnnitt Jackie Dirks
Kari-n lrlilltlllt' Virginia Fletvllvr Don lfrwin Joylvnn- lfvarls ,Indy Evans Da1rlvnvAl"airl1anl-is Sandra Fatln
Margzarvt l'iliIlllli1IH Rosenlaric Calassi Alice Clim Julie Gong: ,lim Cordon
Pat Crvvn Gail llalin Judy Hamilton Marir- Hanvovk Darlene' Haslu-ll llonna Hatfin-ld Janet He-ndrivkson Mary H:-nslm
Clt-'ndinr Heringer l'llllll1't' Hicks Marilvn Hill Sally Hill Irene Hinscln- Joyce Holbrook Sandra Hnlmffs Sally Hosteftter
Vernon lille-n Hutto Beth- JLIHIPS Kibitzing with ni-w fri:-nds is llard work, and Pam Ballon van testify
Huebschgyf-rlen Npim Kearns Dium, Kevfc to that as Slir- si-rw-s pllIN'll at the ni-'w student reception.
Sliirlvy Keudrif-k Putrivia Klamm Carol Kiligriun Linda Koontz Mary Lutrouim Kitji Lindaller
,lam-I l.iml111:1n Sa1111cl1':1 l.m1u4'm' Uurrf-ll lxILH'l,0Il1llLl Alucli N'l11g1:11'l1111 lilllllil Mq1g111'i4111 .lLlI1lf'f' lxlillfllllll Clyrlu lXlf'ClI1I1lH lfurol lx1i'Kf'ilIl
RLllll1'I'lIll' Nlvvluim l.i11rl11 Nlillvl' Kullx A1111 Milvlwll lXI.lI'IllLl lxIOIllQOIllI'I'y Lvl- lfllzfu Nlocm- l,LllI'lK'lLl lxioorx- Slllllllll Moorn- lxlllI'i0I'll' Morgzx
M11rg111'c-1 ixll1L'Q1'IllJl1Y'QI Rollin Munis
Sliurrori Nc-111 Dawn N4-lson
G1l'I'i1lfl Nova Olivia Olicrti Kay Passlc-ly lwarsllzi lll'lf'I'SUTl
Patricia Plxll'I'S0ll Penny Pvttvngill Mary Phillips Nvtti Phipps
Bairlnaru MCNf'r-Cv and Carol C-r0nStz1l fezwt at rc-Cc-ption. liruily Pitts Lf'lQllAIlI1P0li SlIZL1IlIlCPOT'IPI' Carolyn l'1'idg:Pn
ii viir 1. .FK
Chcryl Prom' Maxrilvn Pllvkvtt Diunc Quiglvy Connie- Rue- Ray Ril9IIlll5S1'lI CIILIIAIPIIK' RtXf1XS'iIlfx IaCql1rflyr1 Rl'llQC1lI'1ilKIRIVIUIII' Rivlxllr J
1.110111 HOIPiIlSfPIl l,m'ri4- HOLIVII Sue- S4'IlI'0!'41!'I4 liLlIk0I Sllivlrh Saxllv SIIIHIIIIIIUYID lflfxvl SiIN1'iI'il llnrief Finglvtmm Iivrniw Sgnl
Bonniv Spin-kurwl .xllll Sparks ,lim Slamlf-5 ulum- Flwrmfort ,xlllliilvv 5lm'klull xI.lI'ilXIl Fuimfr ,lim 'lllkwin .luuv Taulm
Susan VIQHYIOI' Pill TllLII'SiI1Q' Susan Thornus
Betty WH-lwr' Junvt Nwwclcr Lynn Yvolfse-11
Diunr' fulmlix ffurolyn Y:-ug-'V Km' XXYHIIIIIYIJII
Ann VIWIOIIIQ' Deflnm 'l'mm'w:u1yi Ywtlm- TSUIIIIIIIQ' Liz X'l'IlIl'I' Sllirlwy Max
ifnmfulli1m-.ummm-lmnt. qxumzvnwnt. wr l1r1f1w'lif'H1lrlf1.
?ze4um State Zwweb
Betsy Adelsbach Pat Alnornso Beverly Barclay
Sheri XVPlCl'l Karen Bergman Sandra Betterton Crave Braun
ldlflfrld Ltlrpelmr Judy Latanesi Carol Lhilds Adele Lliristiansen
Cynthia Dick Susan Farley Naney Feaver Kathy Felstet
Elaine Hurrah Gail lenan Kristine Karine Mary Kellogg
For the second year in a row, the
"Nightingales" won the sweepstakes award
for their float in the Homecoming parade.
Later in the year, they went Christmas
In early spring, the striping ceremony
was held. Each nursing major is given a
strip for every year of service. Seniors re-
ceived the hand that goes completely
around the cap signifying their gradua-
Bernice Brindeiro Kathy Cagle
Billie Collins Sharon Cuviello
Barbara Goble Elaine Crt-enhaw
Charlotte Kerley Ann Klusener
.lilllivv LHIUIPSOII Diane Langiano Stvplxanie- Lippold Sharron Long Klum:-liexw Luc-as Luc-ille Mandvlla
Marilyn Marvottef l,LllllFIl1' Mdlalxglly April Ne-lson ,llltlllll Nvlson lin-mia c,lN'I'SIf'lll Karvn Oslnnzl
Cvlia Palm Carole Parlmst julir- Pauls Omulve- Payton Ale-an Pc-arce Louisr' Rnligliano
Lorena Sample Theresa Shipman Sharon Sllortridge llvlffn Silveira Xl:-linda Stalvy Barbara Stanslwrry
.lanrt Starn Sharron Thompson Mary Tolls Sandra Turnvr Zvlnm L'nralx Maryanne Vivallaw
The actual use of any language is
hindered because of lack of opportuni-
ties to use and practice it. Le Cercle
Francais, therefore, conducts its meet-
ings wholly in French, English is
Fall Pmgidem Spring president, and his corps of
officers were chosen at the first meet-
ing of the spring semester.
Henrique Guerreiro replaced Terry
Allen after the initiation. Sponsored
by Dr. C. W1-sley Bird, thc meetings
are held bi-monthly and feature trav-
elogues, speakers, and discussions. So-
cial functions, sueh as French dinners
in Dr. Bird's home, are held at least
once every semester.
Kerry Conaway Eileen Decker Glenda Jenner Robin Munis Robert Ransom Putty Sanborn Mary Smith
A major, a minor, or an interest in the Held of industrial arts, is all
that is required for membership in this club, Field trips to surrounding
industrial plants and an annual banquet were all part of the yearis activities.
Ray Rasmussen, a senior industrial arts major, led the group which is
sponsored by professors Geoffrey Noakes, and Leslie Aldrich.
-Jllrnuuu uau puvuu uuupuci 1.-.fn un..-tv.. ..v.,e.. -....,.... , c...-.Y . WHY.
Terry Longiano Darrell MacDonald Bill McMahon Daniel Raby Tom Rudholm Maurice Segal Al Simpson l. Howird WllllHHlS
0 . ,
'ilnternational Contributions by Home Economists" was the
theme of the Northern California-Nevada section of the American
Home Economists Association convention held in Fresno, October
19-21. Section and group meetings were held on the FSC campus,
hosted by members of the Fresno Omicron Sigma Pi. Additional
activities this past year included bake sales, an exchange with the
Industrial Arts Club, and an annual bazaar.
Membership is open to all girls interested or majoring in one
Margaret Muegenhurg Linda Koontz of the fields of homo economics.
Fall President Spring President
V 1 I B d In . Kay Christiansen Patricia Gregor
a erie a ye ian Jeanine Bonner Barbara Broughton Sharon Crabtree Frances Kukmani Joanne Kindsfmer
Sue Haminat Gayle Harmon Mandy Hickman Melya Hill
Betty lrayedock Carolyn Logan Diana Lovejoy Caylene l.ynt-li Katherine Mm-eliam Marjorie Morgan
Sheila Nixon Carolyn Phillips Judy Rianda Karan Sc-liieln-lliut Liz Venter Georgia Warden
Although the college, for years, has had a debating
squad, the Forensic Club is a new addition to the de-
partment, and to the campus. Requirements are only
an interest in speech, a willingness to learn, and Work.
Dr. Pace is the advisor and Bob Nilmeier is the
Dr. Provost beams with pride at debate winners, ,loe Rodriquez, Mike
Somdal, and Richard Dangrler.
President Bob Nilmeier and Bob Marshall admire the I 4-Wifi'
fastly filling trophy display Case, 3
Diane Beaumont Pat Handloss
Creativity is not dead! Orchesis, the modern
dance group on campus, lives this every week as
the members build, revise, and finally tell a story
or an incident in dance.
,lanice Rassouli presided as president. The club
functioned under the supervision of Miss Bigelow.
.l21Cki9 Bien Michelle Coucfhot
Vinetta Milicich ,lanice Hassouli
Orchesis members create new mood.
Zyameab 2 '
Although physical education majors predominate, all
coeds are eligible for membership in WRA. This year Carol
Rossi presided as the yearly president, and Miss Elaine Ma-
son was the group's advisor.
Tournaments, programs and conferences are all activi-
ties enjoyed by the organization. The new womenjs gymna-
sium made it possible for Fresno State to participate and
to host all of these. ln December the championship intra-
mural volleyball teams were honored by a potluck dinner
and awarded perpetual trophies. Entertainment was pro-
vided by WRA's own group the "Okie Doggiesf,
Also this year, as is done every year, the group- held
department open house for all new coeds. By this they not
only met one another, but the teaching staff as well.
Becky Bean Lorrie Roach
Kay Beard l,inda Brown
The Okie Doggies the P.E. departments own rnter
taining ensemble - provide comedy as well as music.
Amaryllis llalll Pat lloyle Pat Hr-udlee ljtdllllil ,lones O0p,w du lr
Linda lfloy Janet Heintz
The Fresno State College lettermanls club, Varsity
F, is open to college athletes who have lettered in at
least one sport.
In December they co-sponsored the annual football
banquet along with the Alumni Association. During the
spring semester they helped with two more banquets,
the basketball and Spring Sports.
Plans are in the making for the Varsity F mem-
bers to meet with the new athletes each fall to acquaint
them with the returning lettermen ancl orientate them
to the college,
Ron ltskoff Hugh Adams
Tony Ateneio Dennis Bledsoe Dan Earle ,lan Faris
Ross lfitxgeralrl Hal llevener Gerald llouser Pete Melias
George Omuta Cary Potter Rir'l1t1rrl Ruth Tom Sommers
'zpwzdff ' '
Michael Adams Becky Bean
Mardee Behrman Kathy Brown
Robert Gillespie ,lere Jackson
Bette Puppa Judith Steele
Campus Recreation Night is sponsored every Wed-
nesday evening from 7 to 10 p.m. by the Fresno State
College Student Section of the California Park and
Recreation Society. The section is made up of recrea-
tion majors who gain supervisory experience by run-
ning the evening programs.
The group meets once a month to hear professional
men speak about the recreation field. The club mem-
bers attended the State CPRS Convention in San Diego
in February, accompanied by Mr, Joseph Juliana, club
Linda Floy Dan Earle
Trampoline is one of the many activities enjoyed by students at Rec
Night which is sponsored by the Student Section.
An interest in drama is the only requirement
necessary for membership into this Club. Many
of the members participate in the Campus
Productions as wcll as single one-act plays put
on by the organization.
Only in its second year, the Club is active
in furnishing ushers for the school plays, and
the Broadway Theatre League under the lead-
ership of Robert Ellis.
Diane Beaumont Janice Cope Bill Davidson Paul Kayne
linda Dodge Sammy Canimian Carol Hirzel Vinetta Milicich Linda Miller Lynne Montel
Delia Paladino Margaret Peart Lajuana Pryor William Rountree Leslie Wertheimer .lane Van Zee
The Drama Club also
helps with such backstage
activities as make-up and
scenery. Here club mem-
bers Helen West, .lack
Smith, and Bill Davidson
prepare for a production.
Associated with the Physical Sci-
ence Division, the Engineefs Club,
known as the California Society of
Professional Engineers, this group is
open to all engineering majors. Each
year they assist with the open house,
sponsor field trips, and hold a fall
and spring banquet.
Professors Kulhan, and Richards
are the sponsors of the organization.
Fred Guettler, a January graduate,
served as fall president. He was suc-
ceeded by Harold Hill.
Fred Cuettler Harold Hill
Fall President Spring President
Richard Ahronian Charles Batchelor Robert Braun John Breehman Afllllll' Bfiiifiin Rfmflld Clary
Richard Colby Tony Colon Donald Cunningham Edward Duarte Marvin Flaming Clark Cant
Montell Hall Thein Han Larry Hoopes Ron Hosking Ray Huen Robert Lepper
Steve Magnisse-n Larry Millard Russ Mitchell Edward Ounjian Robert Regier Rirlturd Ruth
Dale Sehaekelforrl Ken Sherry Jim Thiesen Robert Yoss Raleigh Wong Marsliull Young
Wm Wcvwdtq ' ' '
Fellowship, friendship, and faith, no area director for Youth for Christ.
these are the aims of l.V.C.F. This
. . . . . . A U b h' h b -
year they have had v1s1t1ng d1gI11t3I'1CS Veraoe mem ers lp overs e
175-200 d h U ' -
Such 3? Ted and 910m Roe, Fusband ifffi by Dodtdl irfiifoiifalifpaiind
and wife evangelist and muslc team, D
Paul Cowles and Bufe Karraker, Fres- Peter Fast'
Jan Adrain Bonnie Bergman Ralph Boho David Bohrman
Grace Braun Connie Coles Raguel Coria Amaryllis Dahl
Susan Farley Karen Fleming Marvin Flaming lilaine Franklin Marie Hancock
Lora Lee Hansen Elaine Harrah Janet Hendrickson Judy Henry Janice Hewitt
Judy Hewitt Melva Hill Deanna Hudson Glenda Jenner Neita Kearns
Joanne Kindsfater Trenna Kaye Lawson Margaret Lockwood Sherryl Mazuski David Michaelis
Martha Montgomery Jim Morgenstern Dawn Nelson Janet Olson Chi Opperrnan
,lean Pearce Cheryl Propp Sylvia Pipkin Arlene Quenzer Barbara Roberts
Mary Rogers Sharon Shortridge MHTY Smith Sharron Thompson Elaine Tipton
Cross currents UNICEF, retreats, R6l1U1OI11I'1-
Life Week and Marriaffe for Moderns all activltles
of siffmficance to the colleffe student body are held
under the auspices of the Colleve Y It IS the
Student Christian Association aifillated with the
national YMCA YWCA Its main concern, as evi-
denced by the preceeding list of activities, is relat-
ing the Christian faiths to hlgher education
. K -f-- I 'Sf
f " 'as v fag
J ' .1 .' "-
1 . 'si' gm A e ' ca '
' A I 'C M
3 'K - cc 77 '
fd ' c '
Vernon Ihwhgdmcrkn ln October, the United Nations profited by t
Halloween collection for the lnternational Chil-
dren's Education Fund. November was the election
returns party. With the FSC mixed chorus, the
group sponsored the annual Christmas program.
Spring semester was a busy season with Mar-
riage for Moderns and Religion-in-Life Week. Both
of these are annual affairs constituting months of
putty Anm Donna Baird Karen Buffington Rod Coburn Dick Crossman Donald Doss
BMW Lawdock Linda Lwtham Clyda McGinnis Joan Najarian Suzanne Porter Tom Rudholm
Nmwy gtfmcoff pat Tharging Posing during a breathing spell, the executive committee.
Karen Yoris Christy Wild
2 4 RELIGIOUS
John Bethel Janet Ashcroft Helen Ayers Judy Henry
The main attraction of the academic year
for Chi Alpha was the California-Nevada Dis-
trict Retreat. Regular meetings featured dis-
cussions, guest speakers and panels.
This is a national organization of Full Gos-
pel students. The local Chi Alpha Chapter is
sponsored by the Fresno Assembly of God
Deanna Hudson Treena Lawson Phil Opperman Sylvia Pipkin Mary Rogers Elaine Tipton
Bette Pappa Judy Adams Margaret Flintham Mike Harris
"The Episcopal Church on Campusf' Canter-
bury's membership includes all college age
young people. The purpose of the group is to
study, analyze and explain the church and its
teachings, and how these things are applicable
to these years of life.
Bi-monthly meetings, held at St. James Ca-
thedral, are preceded by a dinner. Speakers
followed by discussions comprise the usual
Constance Livingston Margaret Lockwood Linda Papp Richard Ransom Robert Ransom C3-tht' Stocks
This fellowship is an affiliation of thc American Baptist
Student Movement. lts purpose is to help students deter-
mine their roles as Christians on the college campus. Month-
ly meetings are held, some controversial as,conflicting faiths
in marriage, and several social functions.
Jim Mathews served as President, and the group's spon-
sor was the Reverend Mr. John D'Aboy.
James Mathews Carol Sue Brown
7 ., I
Carol Childs Susan Farley President James Mathews confers with memhers about coming Roger Williams
Nancy Follansbee Joyce Holhrook meeting,
Coffee time . . .
David Siegel Linda Vose
Dr, Paul Dunn, a Religion and Life Week speaker, was spon-
sored by the Deseret Club this past year. College students are pro-
vided with social, cultural, and religious activities by the Deseret
Club, a group affiliated with the Latter Day Saints Church. Plans
are in the making for the club to become a chapter of the national
organization, Lambda Delta Sigma, and hope to be on campus in
the fall of 1963.
The Deseret Club choir, 25 full voices, participated in the Greek
Sing in March, and also performs once a month in churches in the
area. A Dinner was sponsored in the spring in order to raise funds.
Patricia Carpenter Kay Christiansen
Jeanne Morris Robert Norman
Richard Norman Slefling .l0llrISOn
Full President SI'Ving PI'PFiCl9I1!
Club members Merry Mclfntee, Carol Anderson, Dick Krikava, and Charles
Hulse fstandingl take a break from a Tuesday afternoon meeting-lecture.
Robert Roe John Snell
The ROYYIHII CHUWOHC Chl1fCh OH CHYUPUSQ the was the candlelight initiation ceremony. Thir-
Newman Club strives to foster student faith ty.five pledgps became members,
h Uh rf f l'f1' , ' l, d
t muc a pmbram 0 relolous Soma an Drs, George llg, and Gwendolyn Cobb are
educational functions. , ,
sponsors of the organization.
One of the highlights of this year's calendar
Pat Allan Terry Bennetts ,lim Cardella Diane Chapin Audrey Coelho Sharon Cuviello
Frank Errea Paul Etchegoinberry Frank Fiezel Gloria Floyd Ellen Hutto Delma Jones
Janis Martin Lucille Mandella Toni Mattos Vinetta Milicich Doris Mott Gary Musso
Pierre Muteba Olivia Oberti Kent Osteen Theresa Parano Carole Parbst Joan Peres
John Staley Consuelo Stewart Ronald Urrutia Bob Voss Garrett Wimer Barbara Ybanez
lnterest in private flying is nurtured by the Flying Bulldogs. They
teach Hying safety, and enter in flying competition. The club is recog-
nized as a corporation and has its own plane.
VVitnessing the final payment for
the Flying Bulldogs' new airplane
are members, l. to r: John Man-
ning: Jim Cone, President: Vera
Grant: Steve File: Rodena C.
Miller: Merle Leistner: Leonard
Swanson: John Banks, Instructor:
and Tim Mathews.
1 U ! I
A special interest group for Japanese students on campus, this or-
ganization promotes friendship through discussions, activities, and serv-
ices. Each year they hold a sweetheart dance and man a booth at the
Blue Key Carnival.
l. to r. Rowplz Ken Kai, Ray Nagai, Bob Nakano, Glenn Nakaguchi, ,Nobu Sugisaka, Kay Watanabe, Jerry Domoto, Ernie Morishita. Row 2: Helen
Tsukida, Gloria Takeda, Yuri Okada, Norma Matsumoto, Richard Nakaguclii, Arlene Abe. Ed Watanabe, Fay Yamasaki. Richard Fujikawa. Larry Abe,
Gary Hamaguchi. Row 3: June Nagata, Tomoye Aoki, Lynda Watanabe, Dr. Bob Bennett, Mrs. Sue Bennett, Frank Hashimoto, Joyce Okamoto, Kate
Minamoto, May Matsumura, Charlotte Kurihara.
SPECIAL INTEREST 219
aa- -731 "
In its third year of operation on the Fresno State Col-
lege campus, Hui-O-Hawaii is a social club open to students
from Hawaii and any others interested in the Islands.
During the fall semester the members and their guests
held a pre-Halloween dance at the home of Dr. William
Wayne, and in the spring, the annual banquet featuring
President Linda ,Ioy Brown
Irwin Chow J:-nny Chu Noriko Dobashi Barbara Dreiling Howard Fong
Julie Conf' 'IlllPlll Han George Hao Roy Kimiysuka Sandra Koyanagi
Allen Mizlino Brenda Nakano Patsy Okada Joyce Okamura Maurice Shimonishi
Sally Shimamoto Consuelo Stewart Gloria Takeda Alvin Togo Edward Watanabe
Under the leadership of Bill Cong, the FSC
Chinese Students held their bi-monthly meetings on
the first and third Thursdays.
Among their many activities was the annual
Thanksgiving Bowling Tournament, formal dance,
and a potluck dinner at Roeding Park. The club
also donates all that it can spare to the Red Cross
or other worthwhile charity organizations at Christ-
The Chinese Students indulge in an adequate
social calendar throughout the year, but this is not
their main objective. The principle aim is three-
fold, to orientate Chinese students in the American
style, or mode, of life, to orientate the student with
the college, and to teach the student to be a better.,
more understanding person. All Chinese students
are invited to join the club, and participate in these
Jenny Chu Joy Don Nancy Don Dennis Chinn Rodney Chinn -lrwin Chow
Howard Fong Julie Gong Madeline Gong
, . Fall Semester officers, l. to r,: Rodney Chinn, Sllarlynn Mar, Dr. Cheng Wang
advisor: ,ludy Gee, and Bill Cong, president.
Roy Huen Sharlynn Mar Christine Wong
Keith Wong Raleigh Wong Marianne Young.
SPECIAL INTEREST 221
While there was snow from London to Mos-
cow, and from Maine to Montana, California
was left in the 'Lsticksw the greater part of the
year. When snow finally came to the Sierras
the skiing was left mainly to the rock-hoppers,
mud bunnies, or those traveling ski bums who
pennied they way to Shasta or Mam-
moth. This year was one of clear
skies and dust storms. The Ski Club
members are seriously contemplating
plications to 1642 West Wonderland,
For those who did get the chance to
hit the slopes . . . ,uit was just like
I've always dreamed," or "Oh darn!
Whether it's patch hopping in Ap-
ril or watcr skiing in ski pants and
parka in January itls worth every min-
the addition of a snow dance commit-
tee in the coming year. g'Send all ap-
utell . . . WJ
Diane Adams Geri Agbashian Allan Asay Carol Averill Richard Ballow Evie Barnett
patrick Allan Teddi Andris
lNIarde-1- Bs-hrmun Cail Bethel Arthur Bowen Lynn Bruse Janet Briscoe Roger Butler
Andrea Byrd Nick Castle Carol Chenault Sheri Clark Kerry Conaway Ginger Cordray
222 SPECIAL INTEREST
Don Culbertson Pat Emmert Adrian Faden Lenore Fenn .lames Forden Meredith Fortune
Janice Friesen Tom Gist Charles Griffin Charlotte Griswold
Dennis Hammond Pat Handloss Sharon Hanley Donna Hatfield
Sigrid and Linda can testify HAH work and no play makes Richfsi a had hoy . . .l
Gail Mann Ginny Hall
Patrick Hayes Janice Helmuth
Carol Hirzel Ron Hosking
Gary Iida Bette Lynn James
Charlene ,lewett Ed Kaiser Jeanne Klauclle John King Cordon Knott Jean Kutch
Constance Livingston Terry Longiano Jim Lowe John Luechauer Darrell MacDonald Thomas MacDonald
Linda Mandeville Edward Munnin Cary McGowan P--ggy McNeil Richard Mgux Delores M0515-r
Vice Presidents Cordon Mack, Rich Bullow and Brian Williile,
focus their attention on 'llwusurnrr Pain Byrd.
Gerald Nova Sigrid Ohlsson Marilyn Popa
.loan Peres Cheri Petersen Darlene Ricco
224 SPECIAL INTEREST
Lorrim- Roach Jam-ll Robinson
in our Il0igll1lJOI'llO0d lmr.
Ron Suntigiun Pam Shvvllilll Xlurilyn Sivnslian Hoy Sordi Joan Steinbruner ,Ioyw Strid
Carol Sllia-his John Slllllnaker
-4 'lf 11 f'
Umm- 'l'0mAry ,lluli 'l'r.uiN Yu-Its' VTPVIILIIIIQ' Jann- Yan fs:
,In-X1111 'I'l1mnv Dfflrnu T0lllf'SLlIlfi Hfnlnu Wvslr-y 'l.II4'I't'rL1 XX .1551-1' Janf-I XYI1:-1-If-r ,IOJXIIIIV Zivk
Cary XIIIQIQIW' 5.11115 Xxx- Q
K, - , . H W
It wusn't L1 Swiss Cllule-K. or ll mountain llimlvuuuy. it wus In-ith:-V clislunl nm' fur. but Il hr
From row, l. to r.: Jounm- Safvr, Joan Xvalle-r. Cllmrk Ajumiuu, Lum Pylv, Carolyn 'l'1'on1lu-ltu.
Bark row: Boll Nr'al7 Terry Taylor, ,lim Santos, llll'llLlI4d Yun Ma-trr, Gvorgv Kuslmw, ,l0llI1 Mu-
GTl1PIl, Grady Zimmerman.
.lllclitll Adams vllilllllildfll' Cum-r Hirllurd lfmerziun Bill Grulw
Phil OIIIPPXAIIIZIII Tom lJ0lIldt'XU'I' lion Slli,lI7LiZi11Il Stanley Sllflllliilll
K:-mlvtli Kai l'l1il lNl4'l1uS
6 SPECIAL INTEREST
The F.S.C. Y.Rfs were primarily
concerned with campaign work in
1962. A campus representative from
the club was appointed for each state
wide candidate. Other activities for
the year included the hosting of the
annual California Young Republican
College Federation convention.
The cluh was represented on the
state hoard by Dick Crossman and
,ludy Sweetland who served as execu-
tive vice president and area director
The club's sponsors were professors
Buckman, Matthew, and Provost.
Allan Asay Nancy Ashford Delores Bane Barbara Broughton Rod fiohurn Bill Colgate Ronald Copley Rnhard fro sman
Barhara Dreiling: Harry Dyck Sharon Fish Lee Callaher Toni Cist Judy llalnillon Marjorie Hansen 4 rlluo
Hernl liowerton l.aurene Huff Kathleen 14-'nanyan Charlene ,It'NW'll Colin Kelly Jeanne Klauclxe l.inda Koch nu 1
Betty l,ayedm'k ,lim Lowe Peter Mehas James Mcffain l.inda Miller Edward Ounjian Mary Phillips llilllll lx
Jeff Samson Doreen Saylor Duane Scott Adrienne Stenart Cathy Stocks Judy Thomas Susan Thomas ldnn
not to intrenched
and beauty but to
try to p
,,M,,::2ff5'W6 . -A
Dr. Beatty in his six years as athletic direc-
tor developed one of the best well rounded
athletic departments in the state. Bulldog teams
were experiencing glean yearsit before he took
over the position in 1957.
In recognition of his accomplishments here
at Fresno State College the Hsports divisionw
of the CAMPUS is his.
De. gfwzoid Z
hon l: lJLlI'I'4'll lllllllbilt. Ifrr-rl l.-mis. Larry l'l0QIClFlI'OI11. ,lim Long. Crowr NIOIIIN ltiu Q 1111 Stue Ar111lx111r'l1l R1l11l1 Yollt ,lark K111 lit B111cc Sei er
XX11-kvr, llgmk Rolmlmlo. lion 3: Burger .lol111so11, trainer: Fred Tuttle. 4111 1111111111 S4111 OI 111111 oe 1 11n1 Tutu Re 1 B1 id 10111141111
llumllt-y, ,lain lfaris. lirl SONKUIY. .lurk liollun, Monte Day, C4-1-il Coleman, He-ad fo.1cl1 Ron lalxofl and f erald Houscr tudt 111 1016 IP
U.C. Santa Barbara
Los Angeles State
San Diego State
Long Beach State
San ,lose State
U. O. P
. 2,7 -
3 1 e I 5. . z f 3- ie' and
. , ..,.,......, .. . W,.,,,,,. Q rw g MH-Mwg-Mtwkwx
M rf--L-1--G--'Q-Q-.N,..,..... ..-,.. ..,.:n.. .,...x.- . J.rr-:mareas:mfrww-mw.fa-gwwwf-1--1-'mmvnufw-gm 7 X W, P
- - - -Q--g.m.......s... . .....-. ...
W i-..i....... ,,..
L . K .
-lfrw-silo Bw plum
erllll R w 2: ,lerry Allen. Doyle Keith, ,lohn Mullins. Bill Knocke. Bill Milrpliy. .lim Cross. lid Kaiser, Hike Slaglv. Jim Hedline. Bill Lilllgllllll. Paul
mm J 1 Burrell: ,lon Anzilxo. lme Munson. uaterhoy. Row 4: Bob Burgess. l,ini- fiouvli: Bob Swan. Assistant line cozlvli: Dick Yan Calder, Crm
Head Coach Cecil Coleman welcomed back a nucleus of returning lettermen when practice started in September.
After a perfect season and a win over Bowling Green University in the Mercy Bowl, Fresno was ready to defend its
CCAA Championship. With an opening win over Whitworth College, Fresno faced their first CCAA opponent Santa
Barbara. Defeating Santa Barbara 36-0, the Bulldogs took their 12 game winning streak and number one Small
College rating to Texas to battle Abilene Christian. The Bulldogs met more than they 'expected and were defeated 26-14.
Recovering from the shock of a loss, Fresno recovered to overpower Cal Poly 51-6, and Los Angeles State 26-0-
Fresno then moved into San Diego territory to do battle with the Aztecs of San Diego. With the help of the fog, San
Diego handed Fresno their first CCAA loss in 22 games. Long Beach State caught Fresno on the rebound and received
a 50-0 loss. Mighty San ,lose State was next on the Bulldog schedule. Fresno returned home from the prune city with
a 20-14 victory. U.O.P. moved into Fresno with the feeling of victory, but the Tigers had a long ride home with an
18-13 defeat at the hands of the Bulldogs. Montana State came a long way to play a football game and they played
good enough to defeat the Bulldogs 23-22.
Cecil Coleman, Head Coach
wllhis class of seniors has left a record Q26 wins
and four lossesj which would be a challenge for
anyone. We are all proud of them and of their
accomplishments. They also should be quite proud
and l am sure they aref'
In capsuling this season Coleman said, '4All
three of our losses this year could have gone either
way and right to the end this team never quit.
They gave the coaches heart failure and fans a lot
of thrills. I think we have a good nucleus of soph-
omores and juniors returning. We definitely don't
think next year will be a rebuilding year, and we
don't want the players to feel that way either."
Ron lskoff and Gerald Houser
-r .--- Wat. 3: .Q-1
at, - . . f
. I... .
Assistant Line Coach
jf K K, vL, V A
Cvnv IJIHHVQ' IJLIITCII Dunbar Bill Rlllflillf
iltlv Jwrry Alle-n gains agminst thc- big U.0.P. line.
Tllllllhilll or-s down.
llus unvum M1 Il llu lull ldIIlI'l'? l'lu1'r1-lt Iilllf-1llll'g1I'LlllS on Ilw lull 1 IIIIKI
,l1ll'lQ,1lIll you lor-wt tlu' IllK'Illf'
lum-lm? lxillll Wi:-lu-r
llus unyonv found my COIIILIUI lm
ng nmows for u gain. lid Somers
Ralph X ork
Nan Calder thrown
for a loss.
JH. nxnk:-s Ll grub for the
Curtvr is over
for u I0lIf'lldOWI1
El Y my H ,.
Il 'K 1 lm
' A Kd
' ' Kaiser
Le-wis pulls one down.
w i f:
QV f 1
iff V M.
Vw, 5 AW
v ' i
Barn-tt and KIlllt'kl' rnuke- ll stop fi
. - Divk Yau Cu
- ' ' F N113 UIIIX
, K I
J Q, .-
, 2, AV.: 'Q 5 7
uf' A I
Ummm lcl pw I
' Bl'll1'!' Srlivrl
AP Little All Coast Hon-
oralrle Mention, All CCAA
AP Little All Coast Second
Team, All CCAA First Team,
Player in All American Bowl,
Co-Captain, Most Deserving
Back, signed with the Cleve-
AP Little All Coast Second
Team, AP Little All Ameri-
can Honorable Mention, All
CCAA First Team.
All CCAA Second Team, Most Inspira-
J. R. Wlillizuns
AP Little All Coast First Team, AP
Little All American Third Team, Play-
er in Shrine East-West Game, All
CCAA First Team, Top Defensive Play-
ers, signed with the New York Giants.
' - ,Quad
if if .
M lllltlv All Loust NNI lc un U
. , .
llllln- All .'xIllt'I4if'llll H0l10I'LlllII'AIPIIHOTI.
CWQNK Sn-cond T:-am.
Co-Captain, Most Dvsc-rving I.inr-man.
W and -
6 ,, Q" " V
AP1.i1rlf- :XII llunft 1'llJIl0l'Lllllt' KIA'Illi0I1.
1 , A
All Ll,-XX lwrft lf-am.
M' litlln- -XII C0-wt l'iiINI Yl'l"lIll -Xl'
Llllln- All ,'xIHt'I'll'L1Il Bm-uml If-um.
f.f.X,-X Nhvond Tc-mu lglllfxli Vllll
Cnwn Rav Puvkers.
UI KKIXX 5:-1111111 'l'f'LlI1l.
' an 661414
Fresno State College fielded its best water polo
team in the sport's brief history at FSC to finish
with a record of seven victories and eight losses.
The team was paced by Tony Ateneio, leading
scorer and most valuable player, Dennis Bledsoe,
second leading scorer, and Captain Ross Fitzgerald.
Possibly the team's finest hour came in a 19-44
victory over Cal Poly. It was the Bulldogls second
game of the day, having played a strong San ,lose
State team that morning.
Another highlight was a 19-5 trouneing of San
Fernando Valley State with star forward Tony
Atencio equalling his own school record with seven
goals in one game. The Bulldogs also defeated San
Diego State in conference play, losing to Long
Beach State, Los Angeles State, and Santa Barbara.
Coach Ara Hairabedian
lxont 1 w l 1 Scott Bill Ryder, Cary Sllafler, Tony Ateneio, llwigllt llanlvr, ,l0llI1 Edwards, Hal Ht-vener, David Strong. Back row: Bill W'l1ipple, Ave
n xsttn I I Dennis Bledsoe, Captain Ross Fitzgerald. Dave Mefflure, Leonard Duck. and ldrank Butler.
14 'mwl'5 ,
Conlicf Ivor Hoffman makes u sawn.
Leading scorvrs, Tony Atenvio and
Blvdsm- pussvs olf to H111 IiFYt'IlPI'
' pface '
Al Davis, Joe Herzog, Jerry Nvvgley, Rick Dahlgren, Spike Biggers, Kf'n Kc-mmerer, Larry Dorsey.
I A 4
Coach Dutch Wfarmcrdam Cilf'0kS timvs.
Leading runners Rick Dahlgren and Spike Biggers
littdit- lluvie-s. H0
'4Always the bridesmaid, never the bridef' is how Coach Max
Kimberly summed up the 1962-63 wrestling season for FSC. The
team placed second in the Northern California Tournament, second
in the CCAA league meets Q5-lt, and second in the CCAA Tourna-
ment, but finally broke the jinx by winning the Pacific Coast College
The team won their share of individual championships. Led by
,loe Rossi, Eddie Davies, Roy Stuckey. and Don Nelson. they com-
piled a record of 85 wins and 33 losses. and l tie.
Kimberly is expecting bigger and far better things from next
yC31',S squad. Kimberly had the finest freshman team on the coast.
Now that he has made Fresno State known as ai big time wrestling
college, the championship teams still be here to stay.
Ll XX und Nortln-rn tfrtlifornitt tflmntpionsliips
rtolmli srfnw-s it point on at luke down.
lov Rossi. l5T
tflf'X,X. l'i.tf tlltnrnpionsliips and
s--wontl NtlI'Illt'I'Il Qfnliforttigt.
Roy Stuckey, 123 Allen Bertoldi, 147
CCAA, PCC, PCI, and Nortlwrn California
Al Uribe, 147 Ron Wagoner, 137
FI'6'S1llIlllI1 '11Q'llHl members. Stew ,l01li1llSOll, Eric C1lf1SIf'llSl'Il,
and Bob Jacobson.
Couch Kimberly C0llgII'1l1ll1il1l'S Eddie Davivs on his iinv year of wrestlin
Don Ne-Ison, 177
CCAA, NOI'11lf'Tll Calif., PCC
Dah' M4-Nulmlm, 191
Hon Bush, 157
'Wutvh wlwrv your foot is."
77icW,m'4 ' ww
Front ron: ,lolmny fil'l'4'Il. Ken Alerisen, Yern Tevriz. Marty Sllfllill. Aloe Cragg. Tom lfriarte, lfddie Crm-en. and I.tm'yXX'11it.Sf-mmf row: Couch llarry M1 er
Xxiflfbily Smith. .loc fllmppell. Tony Burr, Ron Neff. Maurice 'I'tilbot, Toni Jacobsen. and Tom McFerson.
Coach Harry Miller has brought his second CCAA Title to Fresno State in the three years that he has been coaching here.
The team brought many thrilling moments to the fans, and some more gray hairs for Miller.
With one game left in league play, Fresnois one game lead over San Diego State looked safe. But, Cal Poly was more
determined to win the last game of the season and they did manage to win by one point f65-6flfl. Fresno fans saw a playoff
game with San Diego coming up. But, Fresno slipped into the championship through the back door, because as they were losing
to Cal Poly. UC at Santa Barbara was beating San Diego State. This gave FSC its second CCAA in two years.
The NCAA District 8 playoff games were held in the Fresno State Gym. San Francisco State, Chapman, UC at Santa Bar-
bara, and Fresno State were the teams participating. Chapman defeated SF State, and FSC defeated UCSB in the first rounds.
FSCB routed SF State for third place. ln the final game, Fresno out hustled Chapman to win the trip to the NCAA National
Finals in Evansville, lndiana.
The team found lndiana weather cold and so was Fresnois shooting. The ,lackrabbits of South Dakota defeated FSC 184--
71 l. South Dakota went on to win the NCAA Championship.
10:11 Jacohseii. First lf-inn CCAA.
756 2 ZZ Saafzee
...............L'niv. of Arizona.................
..............Arizona State l'niv.................
. .... lvniv. of Portland
. .... l'niv, of Portland . . . .
. .... San Jose- State . ..
.. . .Sacramento State.. .
. ...... Alumni ..... .
. ..... Sacramento State. . . .
. ........ lvniv. of Pacific ...... 100
. . .San Fernando Valley State. . .
. ..... U.C., Santa Barbara. ..
. ..... San Diego State. . .
. .... Long Beach State . . . .
. .... Los Angeles State. . . .
. ...Univ. of Pacific. . . ..
. ...Cal Poly YSLOSP...
. ....... Westmont ....... .
. ....... '. . Redlands ........ . .
. . . .San Fernando Valley State. . . . .
. ..... U.C., Santa Barbara ...... ..
. ..... San Diego State .... .
. . . .Los Angeles State. . . .
. . . .Long Beach State. . ..
. ...CalPoly lSL0l...
. ....... Chapman ...... .
. ..... U.C., Santa Barbara. . . .
.. . . .South Dakota State. . ..
Won 21-Lost 8 lAll Gamesl
Won 20-Lost 8 lffollegiate Games Onlyl
rr' ll01'4 tht- 'licxas S
N1llllI'll'4' T:1l1101. lfirst T1-11111 CCAA.
Name G FCA FG Pct. FTA FT Pct Reb.
Burr, Tony 28 316 127 367 2530 176 765 253
Tallnot, M. 28 31-2 150 ,-109 211 11-5 687 275
Jacolnsen, T. 28 321 153 .-l-77 112 75 670 187
Neff, Ron 26 251 111 .2153 111 97 688 219
Grvene, Eflcliv 27 190 72 .379 32 21 656 77
Greenv, 101111 23 78 30 .385 28 16 571 52
lV1CFers0n, T. 23 79 28 .351 20 6 800 -4-0
Cllappa-ll, .106 25 38 10 .263 31- 20 588 50
Tvvriz, V1-rn 10 111- 6 .f1-29 11 8 727 8
Uriarte, Tom 6 14- 5 .357 7 7 1.000 .
wrait. Larry 12 15 2 .133 5 4- 800 8
McCallum. V. 2 1- 2 .500 2 0 000 0
Gragg. Joe -1- 2 1 .500 3 2 667 0
Jensvn, Ken 5 1- 2 .500 . 0 000 2
Colvin. Bill 1 5 1 .200 0 0 000 1
Sharp. Marty 1 7 0 .000 2 2 1.000 5
Smith. Woody' 1 1 0 .000 0 0 000 1
T1-am Rebounds 260
FSC Totals 28 1710 691 .406 834 552 .689 14-22 560 1961 70.0
Opp, Totals 28 1781 650 .362 735 478 .650 124-0 622 1778 62.7
'l"1l11ol 111111 111111 11111 111 11-110111111 11111-111111.
N611 out jumps Cll111p11111n player
Tony Burr. First Tr-urn CC.-XA.
Q-ff smrvs two against Long Beach.
Yvru lakes five.
NX hafs going on up tlwrc?
Ifxvxnsm- mv, says Tom:
Jac looks on as Burr and Talbot fight for a rebound.
It takes two to tango
Xvllo shot thc' bull?
liddiv Crm-n warms up.
rr l1l'iI1gs4lmsn Ll rm-bound.
Do you f-wr fr-e-l likv L1 Kangaroo?
Thru tcarn gms rf-adv
to luke a quicktrip
Say. you clroppvd sonlvthing
736 Wm W6 14 D
A scene of the :lotion ul the NCAA T0llI'H21lllf"l1l, Frvsno i1,!,i1illSl UC ut Santa Barbara.
Maurice Talbot, All Tournamf-nt Team.
Green scores two against Chapman
Tournament Most Valuable Player
Coach Millvr accepts vlmmpionslmip trophy from Dr. loyal
FSC starting five for the tournament.
ape 74 WWW 14 661414 '
Coach Beiden will have trouble this year trying to fill the posi-
tions that were left with the graduation of such outstanding players
as: Terry Banderas, Jerry MacDonald, Ron Schiller, Bobby Paull,
Jerry Pritchett, Bob Bonomini, and Butch Dollar.
Beiden will have outstanding pitching with Ed Hite, Bucky
Hoover, Vigil Deflcorge, and Dennis Shaves returning. ln the hitting
department Stan Bledsoe, Tom Sornmers, Jim Wolfsberger, and
Frank Hashimoto will be returning to swing their big bats.
Last year's freshman team will have an inHuence on the varsity
roster. ,lim Williams, Phil Mastagni, Manuel Fagundas, and Katsu
Shitansishi will be lighting it out with the returning lettermen for
the starting positions.
Coach Pete Beiden
Don Tamburro Wayne Hironaka Basil Perch
Student Coach Assistant Coach Student Coach
Ed Hite Frank Hashimoto
Dave 1Bucki Hoover Tom Sommers
Pitcherw Third Base
Beiden, Hironaka, and Sommers practice infield.
loin N11 I vrwoll
Woody Smith Trainer
I hal NIINILIQIIII
Kfurv 1 I
.f-ttf ln-.115 ll mul lm .1 llll.
44.4710-, ,fl A
. , ::. 4 K
5 A Kutsu gots u hit in one' of the' first 'fume-s.
:NL -, Y ' D
Dick Ruth beats it out for a single
Front row: Mike McNally, Bill Nordstam, Steve Beals, Doug Terrell, George Rocker, Terry Cress Back Row Wavne
Huber, Henry Kubow, Gerald Long, Richard Everzian, Dennis Samonian, Mark Scaramella, and Bob Mazmanlan
Fresno State's Tennis Team should im-
prove over last year's poor showing. With-
out the help of scholarships or funds for
aide, the team is lucky that it even has
tennis balls for their matches.
With the help of some Junior College
transfers, returning lettermen, and Cap-
tain Terry Cress, the team hopes are high
for the CCAA title.
Mike McNally Steve- Beals
Front row: John Kings. Dirk Yun Cvlcler. Hal Hehenvr. Bill Horgans, Bill Ryder. Toni Ateneio. and Drive Strong. Sf-voml ION in e Jzfl llellrr
Ross Fitzgerald. Doug Pvurglin. llurlunfl Barlllolonieis. ClllIf'li Tomerlin, and Dwight Painter.
This is the year for swimming at FSC. Coach Ara Hair-
abeclian has one of the powerhouses in the CCAA. If Fres-
no Can get by Long Beach State, the college will have a
championship in swimming.
The team has broken many school records so far in the
early season meets. Hairabedian has trained the boys so
they will he in top shape lor the league meet.
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Boy, that water looks cold!
Bill Ryder executes a smooth twister from the 3 meter board.
llavc lvrigltl pm-rforms the flifllcult buck 15 sommersault
My feet are stuck, Help
' Wow 74'-'wwzfw 661414 '
The man with the big smile on his face at FSC is track
coach Dutch Warmerdam. He has a reason to be smiling. With
some outstanding ,IC transfers and returning lettermen, he has
one of the better track teams on the coast, and there are some
powerhouses out here.
If early season times are an indication of things to come,
Fresno State could be well represented at the NCAA Champion-
ship Meet in June. Fresno is a favorite to Win the CCAA Cham-
pionship. The team will be strong in the sprints, broad jump,
shot put, discus, and the relays.
Some of the outstanding ,IC transfers are Sid Nickolas and
Marv Bryant, Vallejo, Mickey Murry, COS, Sam Workman,
Taft, Charles Craig, FCC, and Bill Allen, Hartnell.
Rich Dahlgren and Spike Biggers, mile and two mile. Coach Dutch YYar1nerdam.
Frank Pollovk, pol? vault.
Sid Nickolas, sprints, rvlays, and broad jump.
Marv Bryant, Sprints and relays.
Nliwkvy xlllffily. flmt I-1xt.j:1u-lirx.ullddisvlli.
Om- of lhv haml XNUI'k0llIN giwn by XYAi1FIIlt'Fdlll'l'l.
Illlillh' R1'l1lnr1lu11'h, lmllrdlvs and sprxnli
ll XXmk1n.m l1.1mlstl1m- baton lo Bill Hum-kv
Sid Nickolas, state JC low hurdles champ, wins his first racn- for FSC.
Churlvs Craig, sprinls, broad jump, und tripiv jump. Hivk DilhlQlI'l'Il lwals out Spiks- Biggvrs in thc mile run. Both
nu-n uw dislanvr I'llHlll4I'S for FSC.
. . W 74 .
Fore! is the word that is most often spoken
around a golf course. But, this is not the case
when the FSC golfers are on the greens. It
usually sounds like, 'lsirman got a birdie on
the third, ninth, and fourteenth holes, Culver
shot an eagle on tl1e seventeenth, and Walton
shot a 69?"
Coach Larry Pape has brought another pow-
erhouse to FSC. It has been the custom to win
golf championships and this year's squad
should not fail to win its share.
Front row: Coach Larry Pape, lid Ross, Petr- Culver, and Doug Johnson. Second row: Terry Hogue,
John Sirman, Cary Mariani, and Eric Walton.
John Sirmun tees off. Doug Johnson wishes he were a bird.
Cary Muriuni uses his 9 iron.
lZI'l4' Wlxlton plays in tha- sand
Terry Hoguc is ready to tee off.
lid Ross chips to the green
P:-lr Culver putts.
lzddie and his wife, Donna, reflect on past activities and honors.
His coach describes him as, 'SHaving the faculty of
knowing wrestling better than any other wrestler in
present collegiate wrestlingfl His wife describes him
as "a hard worker, a good father, and a considerate
husbandf' The Campus describes him as 4'The Cam-
pus Athlete of the Yearf' tThis is the first of what is
hoped to be an annual eventj.
Eddie Davies was born and raised in Fresno, He
attended Fresno High, Fresno City College, and now he
is a candidate for graduation in June at FSC. Eddie
and his wife, Donna, have been married for years,
and have two future wrestlers, Eddie Lili and Danny
Besides wrestling, he also enjoys hunting, fishing,
and his new sport, golf.
Eddie's wrestling record is something of which to
be proud. His over all record is 90 wins and 1 loss.
In high school, he won the league championship, and
These are the two trophies of which Eddie is most proud.
Little Eddie takes his
father down for the
placed fourth in the state meet. At FCC, he won the
Cal Poly Tournament twice, the league championship
twice, and the State J.C, Championship twice. Here at
FSC, he has won CCAA Championship twice, was named
the Most Valuable Wrestler in the CCAA Tournament
twice, and the PCI twice. His only loss was in the
NCAA quarter finals last year.
Alhright, YV. Donaldfll
Bassett, lfarlf44, 45
Beard, C. Nohle-22
Beatty. XV. C.-19
Bell, .lesse T.-12
Bird, C. Wesley-15
Braun, 0. 111.112
Burriss, lXIerlvnf23. 44
Ba.-gt-SS, Itotitli-tf17'. 231, 232
Coleman. Cecil-11. 43, 230, 232
Crosby, .lohn-22, 263
Wwlez 0 ' '
A Cappella Choirf121
Agrieul ture lil:-t-ltanics Clnh-196
Alpha Gamma Rho-164
Alpha Kappa Psif184
Alpha Xi Delta-148
Board of Athletic Control-4,
Board of Directors-45
Board of Fine Artsf44-
Board of Puhlicationsf44
Blue Key Fraternityf181
California Park and
Chinese Students Club-221
Delta Sigma Phi-160
O I O
lirvin. Roger-3, 22, 44, 175
Falk, Doris-20. 44-
Cymer. R0gLt'r+22, 128
llairahedian, Araf2-40, 263
llanner. ,l, l"lintf1i', 43, 45
llolmtts. A. XY,-45
lltmt-s. X ernonf23
.lolmsoln l3irg1erf17, 231, 232
Jones. Hurry li.-11, 43
Joyal. Atnoldfli, 102, 253
Epsilon Pi Tau-186
Freshman Ex. Committee-65
lndustrial Arts Clnhf204-
Junior Class Fx. Committee-69
Kappa Alpha Theta--154
Lindquist, Stanley-20, 107
Madden. Henry-10, 42
Miller. Harry-246. 253
Pape, l.aurenf'ef1T, 269
Pt'trut'r'i. Vincent-12, 195
Piston, lid-43. 44, 45
l'ow-tl, Frankf20, 45
Rojas. Carlosf15, 191
Kappa Delta Pi-189
Kappa Kappa Gamma-156
lramlrda Chi Alpltaf162
l.e Cerele l"rant'ais-e204
lrittlt' Sisters of Minerva-170
Mu Phi Epsilon-191
Omicron Sigma Pif205
Phi Mu Alpha Sinloniaf190
Phi Sigma Tauf187
Pi Gamma Muf183
Pnhlic lnlormation Committee44-3
Sheufeld, Nathani2O, 111
Shepard, Bernardilfi, 43
Sparks, Riehard-21, 107
Stamhaugrh, Lt. lfol. lCdgarf103
Svenson, Karl--3. 151. 44
illidyntan. Claytotifli 45
Vt-rdugo, William' -12
Wltitfield. lCarlf10, 44, 45
Wilson. Cordon-11. -11. 45
Yi omat-k. I-Innis-22
Public Relations Cornrnitteef37
Sigma Alpha l'Ipsilonf168
Senior Class lix. Committee-71
Service for lnternational
Sigma Delta Chi-192
Sigma Delta Pi-191
Sophomore Ex. Committee-67
Sophomore Service Society-130
Adams, Chris-72, 150, 170, 197
Adams, Hugh-72, 107, 116, 181
Adrian, ,lan-72, 212
Ahronian, Richard-72, 176, 187,
Allen, ,lerry-231, 233, 237
Allan, Patrick-72, 168, 198, 214,
Allen, Terry-72, 71, 94, 105, 107,
168, 181, 204-
Ana'10, ,lon-117, 230, 238
Anderson, Terry-72, 117, 188, 198
Anderson, ,ludyH72, 156
Arakelian, Buddy-72, 166
Asay, Gene-72, 222, 227
Ashcraft, Janet-72, 215
Atkinson, Jerry-72, 186, 204
Beve rley-72, 198
Azarian, Alex-72, 183
scher, Stan-72, 190
Ball, Sheldon-72, 160, 186, 204
Ball, Stanley-72, 160 1
Ballow, Richard-171, 184, 222,
Barclay, Bev-72, 150, 170, 202
Barnett, Evie-72, 150, 198, 222
Barrett, ,lan-118, 230, 234,
Barsaminian, Bruce-72, 184
Bartram, Joanne-72, 198
lor, Charle-SH72, 211
Battcher, Lowell-72, 186, 204
Bava, Philip-72, 160, 195, 196
Bean, Becky-72. 148, 207, 209
Beard, Kay-72, 189, 207
Beauregard, Don-71, 72, 132, 147,
Behrman, Mardee Ann-72, 152,
209, 222 '
Bergman, Bonnevieve-72, 198,
Bergman, Karen-73, 202
Berke, Valerie-73, 158
Bernhauer, Beverly-73, 150, 198
Berryhill, Virginia-73, 197
Bertelsen, Kent-73, 187
Bertoldi, Allen-243, 244
Bethell, .lohn-215 '
Betterton, Sandy-73, 202
Bier, Gerald-73, 192
Biggers, Spike-242, 265
Bird, Bruce-73, 166
Bitting, Barbara-70, 73, 154
Blanchard, Norma-73, 198
Blanton, Ronaldw73, 186, 188, 204
Bledsoe, Dennis-73, 146, 204,
Bobo, Ralph--73, 212
Bohan, ,lack-230, 236
Bohrman, David-73, 212
Bonner, Jeanine-73, 197, 204
Booth, ,lames-473, 176
Borth, Janet-73, 198
Boswell, Edward-73, 171
Bowen, Arthur-73, 222
Bowser, Rose Anne-73, 152, 178
Bozzano, ,lack--34, 73, 162, 196
Braekett, Gregory-34, 73, 193
Bradley, Craig William-73, 138
Breehmann, John-73, 211
Brening, Henrietta-73. 188
Bridges, 1.eei73. 166
Briggs, Shirley-73, 158
Brittain, Arthur-73, 211
Brogan, Mary Beth-116
Brooks, Robert-73, 198. 204
Brown, Diane-73. 198
Brown. .loan Moffett-73, 198
Brown, Kathyi152. 209
Brown, Linda-73. 207. 220
Bnffington. Karen-73, 198. 214
Burr, Tony-165, 246, 247, 248,
Burns, Salleew71, 74. 198
Byrd. Ronald-87. 183
Calandra, James-74. 171
Carpenter, Bob-74. 166
Carter. Beau-230. 236. 239
Carter. .ludy-38. 70. 74. 116, 154
Carroll, Suzanne-74. 156
Cashion. Bev-74. 154. 188. 198
Chappell. .loe-74. 171. 246
Chenault, Carol-32, 34. 71, 74
Childs. Carol-74. 202, 216
Christiansen. Kav-74. 204. 217
Clary. Ronald-74. 211. 187
Coleman, Earl-74. 183
Colon. Tony-74. 211
Colt. Claire-74. 198
Colvin. William-71. 74. 240
Cone. James-74. 219
Copley. Ronald-74. 227
Coria. Raguel-74. 188. 212
Cramer. Carol-74. 206
Cress. Terry-74, 117. 132, 181
Cretts, Gary-257. 259
Cross, ,lim-230, 236
Crossman. Keith-74. 108, 162
Crossman. Richard-74. 214. 227
Culbertson. Donnis-37, 71, 74,
131, 176, 181, 223
Cumiford, Annett-74, 198
Cunningham, Don-75, 211
David, .lean Marie-75, 154
Davies, Eddie-243, 245, 271
Davis, Ellie-75. 115, 146, 154, 183
Decker, Eileen-75, 204
De George, Virgil-256
Del Puppo. Lorettag131
Denies, Martha-37, 71, 75, 152
Devericks, Richard-75. 184
Dickson, Bartlett-75, 184
Di Ciorno. Charles-75
Dimmitt, ,lanet-75, 198
Dodge, Edna-75. 210
Don, Nancy-75, 221 '
Dorman, Eleanor-75. 178. 196
Doolittle, Bill-75, 184
Dove, Carolyn-75, 188
Doyle, Patrieiav75, 189, 207
Doyel, Tom-40, 119
Duarte, Edward-75. 211
Duck, Leonard-75, 166, 240
Dunn, ,ludy-58, 71, 75, 156
Dyck, Harry-75, 227
Earle, Jennifer-75. 120
Earle, Dan-75, 168. 208, 209
Elmer, Ken-75, 164
Edholm, William-71, 75, 80, 87,
119, 181, 184
Embree, ,lerald-70, 75, 115, 181,
Emminger, ,lanet-75, 152
lirrea, Frank-75, 196, 218
listep, Peter-75, 162, 163
Ester, Cale-75, 189
Evans, Kent-75, 184
Fairbanks, Darlene-75, 199
Fuller, Dave-75, 172
Faden, Adrian-34. 152. 223
Faris, .lan-230. 236
Farley. Susan -76, 202. 212, 216
Fenley, Glenn-76, 184
Ferree. Sherrill-76, 188, 199
Fiez. Edward-76, 164, 193
Finnegan. ,lim-87, 176, 184
Fitzgerald, Boss-76. 208, 240.
Flaming. Marvin-76, 199, 211,
Fletcher, Virginiai76. 191, 199
Floy, Linda-76. 207, 209
Fogelstrom. Larry-230. 239
Follansbee. Nancy-76, 216
Fong, Howard-76, 220, 221
Forsyth, Larry-37, 76, 162
Fowler, Stephen-76, 174
Friedrich, Ellen-87, 189
Fries, Paula-76, 156
Friesen, Vernonw87, 186, 204
Fulbright, .lane-76, 154
Funk, Ken-76, 149, 168, 187
Galassi, Rosemarie-76, 199
Callaher, Myron Lee-33, 76, 169,
Cates. Susan--76, 152, 170, 197
Cerow. Ronalrl476, 176
Gillespie, Rollvrtg-76, 209
Girls, Sandra-71, 76, 104, 105
Cisl, Tom-71, 76, 196, 223, 227
Clllll, Alice-76, 139, 199
Comes, .1LllIl1'5-87, 164, 193
Gong, Bill-71, 76, 184, 221
Conser, Jeanne-76, 154
Corden. ,1i1Il1t'Sf76, 138, 199
Graham, Valerie-76, 178
Cr:-en, lfddie-165."246, 250
Green. .lohnny--165, 246
Green, Patricia--40, 77, 199
Greenslein, Ira-77, 182
Gregor, Patricia-77, 204
Crirnm, Don-77. 184
Glll'1Ill'I', Fred-87, 187, 211
Hadsall, Kathy--77, 152
Hall, Montell-77, 187, 211
11i17Il1llOIl,,1lIl1y'-77, 192. 199, 227
Hannnal, Snr--77, 154, 205
Han, Thulin-77, 211. 220
1'lanc'oc'k, l'lltLtf77, 178, 199, 212
Handell. Blaine-71, 77, 132, 181
Hardcastle. Donald-77, 162
Harmon. Gayle-77, 204
Hurrah, lflaineA77, 202, 212
Harris. Mike- 31. 77, 215
llart. Sylvia-71, 77, 178
Hashimoto, lfrank-2-19, 255
Haskell, llarln-en-77, 148, 199
Haskell, Martin-77, 182
llallielcl. Donna-77, 158, 199, 223
Hayes. Patriek-77, 223
Heaillev, ljatlfivia-77, 189, 207
Heinilorth, Richard-77, 167
Henderson, Carolyn-77. 156, 183
llenlh-rson. lion-77, 172
Henry, Judy-77, 212, 215
Hensley, Mary-77, 199
lh-ringer. Clencline-478, 199
Hivknxan, J. fi.-40, 132
IIill,1IaroldfT8. 161, 211
Hill. Terry-78, 167
Hinch, ,ludilh-78. 191
llinsclnz lrrne-78. 148, 199
Hoflinann, lvor--78. 204, 241
Holmes. Sandra-78. 156, 199
lloopes, Lawrenee-78, 211
House-r, Gerald--87. 208, 231, 232
Honser. Sue-W46, 71, 78, 118, 155
Hnelrsc'lw'erlen. Vernon-78, 199,
Htlntsinger, Loren-78, 147, 164
Hussey, Caryf78, 175
Hnllo. Ellen-78, 199, 218
Hyndnxan, ,lim--78, 176, 182
lnsehnan, JudithM78, 191
Isaak, Bob-147, 160, 161
Isaac, Don,-78, 196
1to, Albert-78, 120
Itskoll, Ronald-45, 87, 175, 208
230, 232, 257
Jackson, Nancy-78, 118. 150, 183
lacohsen, Torn-246, 247
,lm-nan, Gail-78, 202
,1t"I'0IIlt". Gary--78. 168
Johnson, Gary-34, 78, 172
Juohnson. Shirley Mae-A78
Jones, Don-78, 134, 147, 162
Jones, l'anl-- 78, 161, 196
Karle, Richard-78, 71, 185
Kayne. Paul-87, 210
Keele, Diane-78, 199
Ki-es. Calven-79. 172. 204
Keith. Doyle-231, 237
Kindslater, Joanne-79. 204, 213
Kinosian, Aram-79, 33, 147, 166
Klannn, Patricia-79, 152, 200
Knight, .lack-231, 238
Knocke, Bill-230, 235, 237, 267
Koontz, Diane-79, 200, 205
Kragh, Warren-79, 187
Ladd, Sheldon-79, 169, 181
Lanza, Thomas-79, 164, 196
Larsen-, Pamela-33, 79, 158
Latronica, MaryAnn-79, 188, 200
Laughlin, Bill-231, 239
Lauritzen, Nancy-33, 46, 79, 71,
Layne, Larry-29, 30, 79, 117,
147, 164, 193
Leatham, Linda-79, 188, 214
Lecussan, Jim-34, 79, 162, 204
Lefty, Bill-79, 164
Lepper, Robert-79, 182, 211
Levis, Buck-79, 172
Lindauer, Kitie-79, 156, 200
Litzler, Beverly-79, 183
Long, Bill-79, 161
Longacre, Diane-79, 150
Longiano, Terry-204, 224, 74
Lone, ,lim-79, 172, 224, 227
Lucas, Yvilliam-80, 161
Lynch, Gaylene-80, 204
MacDonald, Darrell-80, 200, 204,
MacKinnon, Marian-80, 148, 170
Magarian, Judi-80, 200
Magnissen, Stephan-161, 211
Majors, Ronaldf34. 80, 172
Makely, Ron-80, 190
Maliani, Diane-80, 156
Markarian, Frank-80, 169, 187
Marko, Nancy ,lo-80. 109, 194
Mason, Peter-71, 80, 104, 43,
120, 167, 181, 183
Mason, Stanf80, 167
Mathews, James-80, 190, 216, 219
Matoian, Janice-30, 71, 80, 119,
151, 170, 200
Maznrek, Conrad-80, 186
McCain, James-32, 80, 163, 183,
Mc-Call, Monty-39, 80, 101, 115,
Mefflnre, Clois-80, 186
Mellow-ll. Paul-71. 80. 177, 183
111t'lil1llfIlly. Paulette-80. 203
McMahan, Thomas-80, 169
Mt'Mann, Robin-80, 139, 189
Mcl'hers0n, Freda-rickf80, 172,
M6C'llLllll, Kathi-rineg81, 200, 204
Mm-has, Pete-31, 54, 81, 116
147, 174, 180, 208, 227
Metrralf, Marcia-36, 81, 120, 149
Mic-haelis, David-81, 177. 213
Middleton, Charles-81. 182
Millard, Larry-81, 211
Miller, Linda-42, 81, 152, 200,
Miller, Keith-81, 147, 169, 181,
Mitchell, Russ-31, 45, 177, 187,
Miyashiro, Arthur-81, 220
Montgomery, Martha-81, 200, 213
Moore, Patricia-81, 159, 200
Moore, Joe-32, 81, 169
Moore, Sandra-81, 200
Morris, Grover-230, 234
Mortland, Cayf81, 151
Monshigian, John-71, 81, 185
Mnegenhurg, Margaret-81, 87,
Najarian, Joan-81, 214
Nelson, April-81, 159, 203
Nelson, Dawn-81, 200, 213
Nersesian, LucasA71, 81, 177, 185
Nutting. Suzanne-81. 153
Olia, Linda-81 I
O'13anion. James-81. 164. 196
Oherstein. Brenda-81, 178, 203
Olrerti, Olivia-81, 153. 200, 218
Odell. Rohcrt-81, 169
O'Farre11. Roliert-81, 71. 169
Okamura. .loyce-81, 189, 219, 220
Oliver. Thomas-70. 81, 147, 171
Omata. George-82, 208, 178
Oslund. Karen-82, 203
Pearson. lack-82, 193
Perry. l.aura-32, 82
Peters. Patty ,lo-82. 70. 151, 170
Petersen. Patricia-82, 178, 200
Pettengill. lienni-82, 200
Phelan. Tom-82. 169
Philpott. Brenda-82. 183
Phipps. Nf'I!ir'f82. 188. 200
Pierotte. Nadine-82. 139, 188
Pitts. limily-82. 131. 200
llok. 1.eigh-Ann-33. 43. 71, 82.
155. 197. 200
Polite. Penny-92. 157
Porter. Suzanne-82. 191. 200. 214
Potter. Cary-82. 208
Presthus. Sandie-82. 153
Price. H. ,lame-s-82. 173. 187
Pridgen, Carolyn-82, 200
Puckett. Marilyn-82. 191. 201
Pyott. ,1oannef82. 191
Quenzer. Arlene--82, 213
Quigley, Diane-29, 33, 82, 155,
Rahy, Daniel-82, 204
RHSIIIIISSPII, Clarence-82, 164. 196
Rasmussen, Ray-82, 186, 201,
Raymond. Sally-82. 188
Redwine. ifliarlcm-383, 153, 201
Reed, Steven-83, 185
Regier. Rohcrt-83. 211. 187
Reynolds. Margo-83. 42
Rich. llarolilf--83. 108. 1.63
Rich, Roh:-rl-83. 173
Roherts. Barham-83, 213
Robinson. 1,1-ola-83. 201
Rolrledo. Hank-231, 237
Roe. Rohert-71, 83, 217
Rohrkc. Sharon-79. 151
Root. .lohn-83. 163
Rosehraugzh. l.oren-83, 190
Rossi. Carol-83. 207
Rousey, lilwood--83. 183
Ruth. Ricliarrl-83. 187. 208. 211
Rutigliano. Louise-83, 203
Salmol. ,loseph-83, 192. 196
Sampson. 1.arry-33. 70. 83. 177
Sayler. Doreen--37, 71, 83, 133,
Schneider, Dennis-83, 169
Scheidt, Jackie-83, 153
Schiehelhut. Karen-83, 149, 204
Scott. James-83. 167. 240
Scully. Sandra-70, 83, 155, 197
Segal, Maurice-83, 204
Seifert, Bruce-230, 237
Shackelford, Dale-83, 187, 211
Shannon, ,loyanne-83, 59, 157
Sherratt. Don-83, 161
Sherry, Kenneth-83. 173, 211
Shields, Carol-84. 155, 201, 225
Shipman, Terri-84, 203
Shumaker, .lohn-87, 173. 194, 225
Siegel. David-84. 190, 216
Simpson. Alhert--84, 186, 204
Slagzle, Mike-230, 238
Smith. lfther-84. 190
Snow, Ray-84. 173. 181
Sorensen. Wlalter-84. 164
Sordi, Roy-71. 84, 118. 147, 176,
Souders. Fred-84. 87
Sowers. Edward-84, 173, 230. 235
Spence. ,Indy-84, 149
Spencer. Wlilliam-84, 175
Spickard, Bonnie-84, 201
Stackhouse. Rodney'84. 164, 196
Stancoff. Nancy-84, 214
Stanley. James-33, 35, 71, 84,
Stansherry, Barbara+84, 203
St. Claire. Dale-84
Steele, .ludi-84, 209
St:-itz. ,lanet-84, 202
Stenfort, .lune-188, 201
Stewart, Consuelo-36, 71, 84, 218,
Stocks, Cathy-44, 71, 85, 117,
134, 183, 215, 227, 280
Swan. 801:-231, 232
Sweeney. liclrlie-485. 134. 167
Switzer. Marilyn-85, 201
Tahajian. .lei'ryf40. 45. 77, 28,
85. 120. 127. 177, 181. 183
Takeda, Gloria-85. 219, 220
Taylor. ,lune-85. 201. 157
Taylor, Paige-85, 151
Tharsing, Pat-85. 139, 155, 201,
Thayer, Dale-85, 177
Thiesen. .lim-85, 211
Thomas. l1a1e-85. 217
Tolle. Mary-42. 85. 159. 203
Tomasini. Brad--230, 233
Urquhart. William-85. 163
Urrutia. Ronald-85, 169, 218
Yan Gelder. Peter-85, 173
Velasco, Donald 1,14-+85
Yinagre, CaryW37, 85, 134, 169
Vose, Linda-85. 191. 216
Voss, Robert-85, 187, 211. 218
Wade. Thomas-85. 185
Wlaltimire. George-85. 173
Waltoii, lfric-85. 167. 175, 269.
Xvatanahe. 1'11lNL11'11'-136. 219. 220
Watts, .lames-86. 185
Wveher, Betty-86. 201
Wlclch, Sl1aris42, 54. 86, 91, 100
116. 157. 202
Westbrook, Don-86, 167
Wilhur, Pete-86, 193
Williams, 1. Howard-86, 35, 204
Williams. ,l. 111230, 235, 238
Wilson, Carole-86. 159
Wilson. Cordon-86, 187
Wiinier. Carrclt-86, 218
xx.O1fS1lt'1'gl'l'. .lames--86. 71. 259
Nxlollam. Ruth-86 '
WYOHQI, Carla-86. 191
NYong. Keith-86. 185. 221
XYOng:. Ralf-igli-Ho. 211. 221
XYoodnian. Kay-86. 155. 201
Yeh. Dan-86. 187
Young. Kluriunnv-86. 221
Young. lilarslulll-V-86. 211
Zahlis. Franc--s-86. 201
a le Kath 202
Abe, Arlene-196, 219
Acker, John-34, 171
Adams, Diane-34, 150, 222
Adams, Judy-39, 215, 226
Agbashian, Geri-34, 67, 148, 180,
198, 222 '
Ahajanian, Tom-231, 236
Aley, l,auraf37, 150, 197
Allan, Patty-135, 196, 198, 214,
Amoruso, l,atA148, 202
Andris, Teddi-37, 66, 67, 148
Arnikneeht. Steve-160, 231, 237
Armstrong, John-160, 192
Arnold, Mark437, 162
Ashford, Nanr'y4192, 227
Atencio, Tony-184, 204, 240, 241
Averill, Carol-156, 222
Badvelian, Yalrrie-34, 198, 205
Baird, Donna- 196, 2,14
Ballou, Pam-198, 199
Bane, Dee Dee-152, 179, 227
Barner, Rieki-154, 179
Barnett, Brooke-150, 179
Beals, Stew-H261, 262
Bearden, Roliertw162, 196
Beamnont, Diane-206, 210
Beene, Diane-152, 179, 197
Belli, Dewey+230, 259
Bennetts, Terry-32, 36, 46, 50, 69,
91,101, 119, 154, 218
Benson, Sheila-150, 170, 197
Bethel, Gail-179, 222
Bielanowski, Lewis-36, 176
Bien, Jacqueline-52, 93, 150, 206
Bilbrey, Jacqueline-178, 198
Bitter, Barbara-33, 36, 146, 152
Bonnin, Sue-34, 157
Borba, John-192, 193
Borkey, Roger-192, 196
Boswell, Barbara-33, 158
Bourquin, Sharon-33, 139, 178,
Bradley, Edward-166, 195, 196
Brase, Lynn-179, 222
Braun, Grace-202, 212
Briscoe, Jan-156, 179, 222
Broughton, Barbara-152, 204, 227
Brumm, ,lim-32, 33, 147, 162
Bryon, Judy-154, 197
Burris, Susan-57, 154
Butler, Roger-166, 222, 240
Byrd, Andrea-34, 152, 222
C 5' 7 Yi
Cairns, Heather-69, 154
Campbell, BarbaraY58, 101, 175
Cargile, Mary-148, 191, 198
Carpenter, Patricia-202, 217
Castle, Nick-37, 168, 222
Catanesi, Judy-148, 180, 202
Chapin, Diane-198, 218
Chow, Irwin-220, 221
Chu, Jenny-220, 221
Church, Richard-67, 171
Clark, Sherig33, 53, 67, 146, 150,
Coburn, Rod-29, 30, 35, 45, 94, 10
113,119,174,181, 214, 227
Coburn, Sally-156, 179
Coelho, Audrey-154, 198, 218
Colby, Richard-211, 222
Coles, KarenA154, 179, 197
Collins, Nancy-67, 139, 197
Conaway, Kerry444, 69, 101, 105,
156, 204, 222
Cook, Chari-198, 178
Cope, Lindy+156, 210
Cordray, Ginger-32, 36, 67, 105,
138, 154, 198, 222
Crabtree, Sharon-198, 204
Craig, Charles-165, 268
Crawford, Lucy-179, 198
Crawford, Ruth Ann-138
Cross, Camelia-158, 198
Crow, Barry-37, 69, 168
Crow, Vern-69, 174
Culver, Pete-269, 270
Cuviello, Sharon-32, 146, 158
Dahl, Amaryllis-207, 212
Dahlgren, Rick-242, 265, 268
Davis, Nancy-33, 67, 37, 104, 105
Day, Montef230, 238
de Boer, Donaldf164, 196
Degen, Pat-146, 150
De La Laing, Val-170
DeVight, Nancy-67, 150
Dielman, Judy-148 A
DiLiddo, Linda-150, 179
Dirks, Jackie-191, 198
Dix, Maureen-34, 65, 146, 150
Dorsey, Larry-32, 69, 171, 184
Doss, Don-33, 39, 214
Doswald, Marilyn-41, 150, 188
Dudley, Genef168, 230,
Dunbar, Darrell-160, 230, 233
Eckels, Karen Lea-152
Emerzian, Richard-168, 226
Emmert, Pat-34, 40, 101, 107
146, 154, 197, 223
Enders, Lynne-41, 105, 156, 197
Erickson. Bunny-52, 109, 150
Evans, Lynn-46, 139
Everson, Pam-65, 158, 179
Fallry, Sharon-33. 150. 170, 197
Faris, .lan-167, 208
Fathy, Sandra-32, 148, 199
Felstet. Kathleen-178, 202
Fenn. Lenore-150. 223
Fernsten, Karen-67. 156
Fieszel, Frank YV.-218
Firpo, l-Ileanor-33. 148. 180, 197
Fisll, Sharon-131. 150. 197, 227
Flaming, Diane-34. 65, 179
Flintham. Margaretv178. 199, 215
Flowers, Patti-34. 156
Floyd, Gloria-148. 218
Fortune. Meredith-37. 66, 67, 154,
180. 197. 223
Friesen, Janice-69. 146, 152, 223
Galvan, Louis-132, 133
Ganimian, Sammy-37, 176, 210
Gant, Clark-176. 211
George. Douglas-161. 195, 196
Gilleson. Marr-ie .lo-34, 64, 154.
Giglio. Lenore-69, 154
Gillllalll, lfyelyn-44, 133
Ginsburg, Wayne-174, 229
Gollle, Barllara4178. 202
Goff, Carolyn-32, 158
Gong, Julie-67, 199, 220
Gralle, Bill-168, 226
Grail, Joe-167, 246
Green, liddie-165. 246, 250
Greenway. Tommie-146. 154, 197
Griffin, Charles Jr.-172. 223, 226
Griswold, Charlotte-148. 223
Hadsall. lflaine-67. 148. 180
Hahn, Gail-179, 199, 223
Hall, Ginny-67, 154. 223, 180
Hall, Patricia-34. 150
Hammond, Dennis-172, 32, 223
Hampson, Barllara-33, 36, 150
Handloss, Patti-36, 179, 206, 223
Hanley, Sharon-152, 223
Hansen, Lora Lee-212
Hansen, Marjorie E.-33, 36, 43,
101, 115, 150, 170, 227
Harmon. Barbara-67, 154, 180
Harris, Kristie-69, 101, 146, 151
Hegarty, Jim-52, 174
Heintz, Janet-50. 101. 138, 170
Heizenrader, Terry-167, 258
Helmutll, Janice-155. 223
Hendrickson. Janeta199. 212
Henkel, Lonna-33. 58. 67
Henryson. Sue-151. 170, 194
Heth, David-40. 107. 212
Hevener, Harold-167. 204, 240.
Hewitt. Judy-191. 213
Hickman, Amanda-68. 69. 101
151. 170, 197, 204
Hicks. Eunice-180, 199
Hill, Marilyn-148. 191. 199
Hill, Melva-204, 213
Hill, Sally-179, 199
Hirzel, Carol A1111-210. 223
Hogue, Terry-269. 270
Holllrook, Cecelia Joycef199. 216
Holcomb. Roderick W.-32, 36
Holley. Harry S.-161
Hosking. Ronald-211. 223
Hostetter, Sally-146. 156. 199
Howerton, Herm-66, 172, 227
Hoyt, Richard-168, 258
Hudson. Deanna-213, 215
HIIPII. Raymond-211. 221
Hllff. l,i1llff'Ilt'-101. 158. 227
Hughes. .loan-66. 104. 180
Iida, Gary-190, 223
Jacolls. Marilyn-192. 193
James. BetIek199. 223
Jarrett. John-132. 161
Jenner. Glenda-204. 213
Jewett, CllarleneW152. 224. 227
Johnson. Sue+34. 149, 179. 199
Jones, Delma Louise-34. 69, 138,
Jones, Don-134, 195
Kai. Kenneth-219, 226
Kaiser, lid-59, 108, 163, 224, 230,
Kanne, Kristine-159. 202
Karas. Sharon Lynnf37. 67. 149
Kaster, Carole-34. 64
Neita-32. 199. 213
Keller, Ed-176, 183
Kelley, Maureen-33, 69, 101, 149
Kelley, Michael-40, 168
Kelly, Golin-172, 227
Kem merer, Ken-242
Kendrick, Shirley Ann-191. 200
Kenney, Holly-32. 179
Kerchenpaut. Carol-33. 151, 180.
Kerley. Charlotte Ann-202
King. John-34. 69. 175. 224, 263
Klallcke, Jeannek152. 224, 227
Knapp, John-55, 168
Knott, Gordon G.-169, 224
Knourek, Karen-30, 44, 45, 50,
101, 105, 155
Koch, Linda-152, 227
Kuhl, Gary-169, 172
Kutch, Jeanne-34,e67. 156, 224
Lavedock, Betty-155, 204, 214,
l.awsoll. Tl'k'I1I1il Kaye-213. 215
Lewis. Fred-101, 230. 236
Lindauer, Mary-32, 68, 69, 157,
l.indman. Jan-157. 200
Lippold, Stevie-157, 203
Livingston, Constance-215, 224
Lockwood, Margaret A.-34, 213,
Loewen, Dawn-56, 93, 155, 193
Logan, Carolyn Sue-204
Long, Jim-230, 235, 239
Longcor, Saundra-69, 155, 200
Lucas, Charliene-178, 203
Luckin, Mike-34, 67
Luedeking, Elaine Marie-157, 179
Luis, ,1 im-196
Lund, Mary Ann-149
MaCDona1d, Ann-69. 151. 170
Mac'11ona1d, '1'11o111as C.-67. 176,
Magarian, 1,1I1f1Llf32. 179, 200
51a11c1vx'i11v, 1,1Il11L1'15!. 196, 218,
Manfrvdo. Ron-37, 169
Mann. Mimi-32. 156
Manning, IQ11-35, 41. 107. 176,
Mar. Sharlynn M.-33. 67. 221
Mariani, Cary-269, 270
B1ark. Caro1 Ann-153, 179
Markarian, Rohffrt--167. 195
Maloian, Mattyf57. 69, 169
111l"COHlL1S, Lvannr-f32, 35, 67
Mr'Crum1nP11, 121111115 B.-37, 185
M1'1"f-rson, Torn-246. 257
Mvllinnis, fflyda--200, 214
M1-K1-an, Carol-155, 200
Mf'Knig11t, Iudy-146, 157
Mf'Na11y, Mike--261. 262
Mc'N1-il. Pvggy-155, 179, 197,
Mvvhaii, Diana--67, 157, 180
Mvhas, P1111-169, 226
N1f'11I'1E'Il, 1'hy11is-157, 179
MP1x'o111, K1-n-164, 193
Me-rrill, Bunny-65, 149
MFIIX, Richard-74, 127, 177, 191, 224
Mi1ir'if'11, Yinvtta-206, 210, 218
M1111-r. R0l1f'l1L1 11.4219
M1111-r, Wi11ia1n C.-172
Minrks. Patricia Ann-179
Missirlian, Sonia-32, 64, 65, 179
Milc11e'11, John C.-172
Mitchell, Ruth Ann-153, 200
Mizuno, A11en T.-220
Moolhlr. .A11dI'PH'153, 179
Montel, Lynne-131. 210
Moore, Let- lille-114-151. 200
Morato, Leslie-35. 151, 179
Morgan, Margorie-157, 200, 204
Morris. Ruth Ann-182
Mosior. Dee-179, 224
Mott, Doris Jean-32. 218
Muir, Mary Kay-139
Mullin. Linda-32, 153, 179
111u11ins, John-230, 235
Munis, Rohin-200, 204
Murphy, W'i11iamY163, 230. 233
Musso. Garyf185, 218
Mulvha. 1319111--192, 218
Natm-ra, Mary-107, 191
Nc-ff, Ronf246, 248, 249, 253
Nv1son, Judy-35, 203 -
Nvlson, Lynne'-151, 179
Nt-rsesian, John R.-32, 37, 68,
Newbery, Lois-159, 191
Ne-wrnan, Karon-35, 151
Nickolas, Sid-266, 268
Nichols, Shelly-157, 180
Nixon, Shr'i1a-192, 204
Norman, Richard ,1.-217
Norman, Robert J.-217
Nova, Gerald-200, 218, 224
O'Brien, Dan-133, 172, 192
O'1"arrP11, Brian-32, 67, 177
Ohlsson, Sigrid!35, 224
Olin-r, Robert-105, 169
O'Ne11, Barry-32, 67, 105, 169
OIIIDQAVIIIUII, 1'hi1ip4213, 215, 226
OQSIPGII, Kent-161, 218
Ounjian, Edward-211, 227
1,il1i1C11IlO, De1iaf188, 210
1'antm-r, Duighlf240. 263
Papp. Linda-179, 215
Pappa, Bette-33, 39, 69, 101
135, 209, 215 .
1'arano. Tlwrese-179. 218
Parhst. Carole-203, 218
1'ass1Py, Kay-149, 170, 200
1ji1ll11. Linda-33, 35, 67. 149
Payton, Orva 1.997203
Pvawre, Juan-203, 213
Peart. Margart-1 L.-210
Pc-res, Joan-218. 224
15-rry, 1i1n432, 69, 177, 181. 185
171-rrv, 101--33, 163
Iyelwrsoxi, Chvri-65, 151. 224
Pvt:-rson, Marsha-151. 200
Phillips. Caro1yn468. 151. 204
Phillips. Mayr-200, 221
Pipkin, Sy1viaA213, 215
1'itka11e11, Marge-32, 159
Poiiidvxtvr. '110I1l-175, 226
1'o11:1rt1. Char1oltr'-67, 149
Popa. Marilyn-29. 68, 155, 170,
Propp. Clie-1'y1-201, 213
1j1l1llL1I11. 1N1f'1L1I11l?f155, 197
Rav, Conniv-153, 201, 227
Ransom. Richard-69, 174, 175,
Ransom, Rohm-rt-107, 175, 204,
Rasnwussen, Har0111-164, 193
Raussvr, Gordon-164, 193
Rf-dwino, 1,1I1l1214671, 155
Roos. Rich-255, 260, 263
Rvic'11arc1l, ,1U.l'Il1ll"1YI1 K.-149
Reta11ic'k, Lynnc-37, 46, 58, 138
Ricco, Darlene-66, 91, 105, 146,
149, 180, 224
R1C'11LlVf1SOI1, Donna-35, 157, 179
R1t1C11t1, Patricia-146. 149
Riordan, Terry Sue-35, 146, 155,
Roach, Lorrie-67, 146, 153, 201,
Robinson, ,lanell-35, 151, 179, 225
Rockwell, Ann-32, 149, 180
Rogers. Mary-35, 213, 215
Romeiro, .ludy-180, 191, 197
Rooney, Mike-43. 164, 196
Ross, Ed-269. 270
Ruby, Barbara-69, 151, 170
Ruby, Daryl-69, 169
Rudholm, Thomas-69, 107, 181,
Russell, Jann-33, 151
Ruth, Dick-256, 260
Ryder, Bill-240, 263
Safer, Joanne-67, 155, 180, 197,
Saleh, Don-167, 183
Sample, Sally-109, 151
Samson, Jeff-35, 227
Samuelson, Darlene Kay-192
Sanhorn, Patty Jean-35, 56, 67,
93, 157, 180, 204, 207
Santigian, Ronald-66, 177, 225
Santos, Jim-226 -
Sasaki, Jana-67, 105, 197
Savory, Mary Ann-151
Sehaaf, Penny-157, 179
Sehafer, Karen-101, 157
Schengel, Cathy-151, 179
Sehroeder, Sue-32, 35, 50, 69,
93, 100, 101, 153, 188, 201
Seott, Duane-174, 227
'Shaves, Dennis-173, 258
Shawver, Carole-46, 69, 157
Sheehan, Pam-67, 151, 225
Shimamoto, Sally-178, 201, 220
Shiner, Barbara-60, 151
Shitanishi. Katsu-258, 259
Shortridge. Sharon-203, 213
Silva, Sylvia-69, 157
Silveira, Ethel-179, 201
Singleton, Marie-178, 201
Sivaslian, Marilyn-179, 225
Skihicki, Carole-105, 149
Smith, Gayland+33, 69, 169
Smith, Mary'-204, 213
Smith, Sharon-155, 179
TAYITRIEI ILUEITQSHIHP VCOMIANY
Snead, Suzanne-151, 197
Smith, Wfoody-246, 257
Snell, John-193, 217
Somdal, Mike-64, 105, 206
Sommers, Thomas-33, 68, 169,
208, 255, 256
Sorrenti, ,lo Ann-94, 153
Spano, Bernie-153, 179, 201
Spaulding, Barbara-157, 179
Spiegelman, Howard-67, 173
Staley, .lohn-177, 218
Staley, Melinda-32, 151, 179, 203
Starn, Janet-146, 157, 203
Steckel, Peter-36, 177
Steinbruner, ,loan-182, 225
Stewart, Adrienne-153, 227
Stockton, Annalee-146, 155, 201
Strong, David-240, 263
Surabian, Jean-33, 39
Swartz, Betty ,lo-153, 194
Takeda, ,lim-192, 201
Talbot, Maurice-246, 248, 252
Taylor, Susan-153, 179, 201
Taylor, Terry N.-226
Teleseo, Carole-151, 179
Terrell, Doug-261, 262
Thomas, Judy-33. 69. 153, 227
Thomas, Kate-67, 151
-Thomas. Susan-201. 227
Thome, ,1o'Ann-157, 201, 225
Thompson, Roger-177 T
Thompson, Sharron-203, 213
Tilly, Sharon-33, 153, 204
Tipton, Elaine-213, 215
Tomcsanyi, Delma-37, 153, 201,
Towery, Gene-169, 225
Towery, Jeanette-'35, 67, 149,
Trane, Anna-67, 157. 180
Travis, Judy-67, 225
Tsehumy, Yvette-32. 36, 67, 157,
Turner, Sandi-192, 203
Turney, Nancy-37, 69, 197
Tusan, ,loan-67, 149
Unrah, Zelma-159, 179, 203
Yan Doren, Bill-173
Yan Gelder, Dirkf173, 231, 235,
Van Horn, ,lohn-161, 192
Yan Meter, Richard-226
Yan Zee, ,lane-179. 210, 225
Venter. Liz-201. 204
Yinzant, Barbara-69. 151. 170
Voris, Karen-33, 67, 153, 214
Waddell, Ron-35, 182
Warden, Georgia-153, 204
Wit-idmer, Dale-139, 177
Wiellfare, John-173. 190
W'ells, Janis-35, 179, 225
Wesley. Donna-197, 225
Wiheeler, Janet-159. 201. 225
Wihipple, Wvilliam Donald-173,
Whitfield. Kathy-155. 197
Wicker. Paul-231. 23-l
Wild. Christy-33. 50. 52. 101.
103, 151, 170, 197. 214
Williams, Joe-165. 230
Williams, Marv Ann-157
Wilson, Cheryli132. 133
Wlolfsen, Lynn-197, 201
Workman, Sam-230. 265. 267
York, Ralph-161, 231. 235
Ziek, .10Anne-35, 131. 149. 225
to FSC. Because of
added responsibility and
with Dr- Smith. Ourtbook issnow more than a
lt is an editor's prerogative to
page ol a book to himself for in this
It is here she rambles on, thinks in
publicly makes acknowledgments.
First on this list is Wally Smith. His book,
GARDEN OF THE SUN, furnished me with an
idea for a theme. Then he gave our staff permis-
sion to use it in the 1963 CAMPUS. His frequent
visits to B230 gave our whole stali the feeling that
their efforts were recognized. A p
Dr. Karl Svensorfs encouragement and support
has been indispensible. Because of his support
which has gone unnoticed by many, this book is
dedicated. l was wary of the Board of Publications
as they must have been of me, yet their support
was with the CAMPUS. They upheld all of our
policies, and with no reprimands.
Another staunch supporter is our neighbor,
to Fred Tidyman and his studio has done all
of the portraits and colored pictures, a lot of it by
himself as l was in bed with the measles.
goes to Kay Murosako for all of his help.
A thank you to our staff, seconded .bye deep
indebtedness. We were, for the most part, non-
journalists, A special nod to Bette Pappa. A better
assistant editor could never be found -- I often
wondered just who was really editor. Though
actually Ed Piston is not part of the staff, he was
invaluable for all those problems that came up.
To serve as your Editor-in-Chief has been a
pleasurable and rewarding experience. Thank you
Fresno State College.
. ., Y
, I H Ffh
ws' 1,4 , ,
, ... .
The CAMPUS staff jslproud that we had the
students everywhere remember this great mind and that there is al-
ways a GARDEN OF THE SUN. '
,..!lu.'Y-Y. .. Wfaw-. ,,.4,. ,W - ,--vw-wwf -W Hwsullln .wfnnlqc gg-
In MAA:-A A N-MM AMAA A AMA,-KWH-ALA., ,YJ M-, -,-,,Q,,g,gN,,.,..,,z,,, 25 ,ggWM,,...f.3. ---W. ff' -M -M-.1 N . -...AL -.,-.A MW: ...mai . -., ,.Qg:,.gM,w4a..L1,.1,,-.. ,,,.:a.,LLL .. -W,.....,..-M J: . .1,..,..g.,. , ...,u., v
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