Fresno State College - Campus Yearbook (Fresno, CA)

 - Class of 1967

Page 1 of 329

 

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



Page 6, 1967 Edition, Fresno State College - Campus Yearbook (Fresno, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1967 Edition, Fresno State College - Campus Yearbook (Fresno, CA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 329 of the 1967 volume:

Fresno State College Fresno, California Volume 62 Bob Jones, Editor TAT i 1911 6 Q 5 C5 S3 ffy gn Captured by Words and in photographic images are fragments of personalities which relate the experiences of College life. ',, ,.-. 1-5--V -1+ -'. . . as i " fmt gi A ' 1- i 1 L I riff' "H Q9 1! 1" WHK -13 'Tax ...man 2-.K .9 -f 2 fi ,Z .- '4 ff i3 L fu., .. , Iliff, it x of 4 A. , Y Q . I INTRODUCTION ,? 4 '1 H 4' . 2.53: I y" Y I.: U V 4'- 'FTFW 1313 If ffffl f f 'l..,' 1 1, NTRODUCTION S XXSO 'FQ' H Uv 'S Tlicyw g Q MI? as No-r THE Hon . INS una X .x- I If .-45 'S' , - 4,.,,.-,QL 2, M- - QQ.. f', f n,3r..-lzfmism' '. ie-. 1 eil" , '..:l 3. l ,,, 3 7.4, f I :J, . Ht. Y l.,, A . V ,P I X V H 1 r S? ,KF-k-1 ff INTRODUCTION -IEE' , fv""W K im? T. YI. , T .l J 'Q L L w -"?nx. 'll 416 Q., .Q X , 4- .Q .lf- , .. -zi..- W. Q: A... nf Ile-la! ,A ,u N. .' 33-?Li'.'1 ' ' : J, ' Q -,J 1 ' V , "V, Q- -ni. , ,-,,.4..-v 'Luisa . K X4 -'ILL H- gk-irg, . -"?A3i1'T'5 W : Y. .- - . yu-, 4 'iiilff , Mah 'Q Q, Q, C!! 090 006' .I v -' If, 4 'Y Q 9 I , f , . I . . 1 - . Y", wx ' 11 e -ww .1 -., .5 A1 1 A Q . 1-Q5 YQ. 65355 f ,, J 9 Eigi'5igfl3x1-l- 2 -41 , n , - 142 ' J. new 1 ,-' 4' 'E 1 ji. Q Q ? i ,H rn 4, 1 1 jx N , f . No 1 ..- x In , u rf' 1 v "fl ' 1 ffl, I :Yr 1.33 1 , 2 Affiimu im PLS, 57:'Uf, f A V J , 3 gf 'Y' A I gf A If ' Q 1 1 " f 'T ,. 1 I f Q A Hi 1 if -..P Ve-RA-2 ,, . X .3 fn 1 1 I ! .Y - . 4 4 it L 4. V1 3+ 1 V 4 4' ig .1 N5 ,fe 4 B I J 5, 'o' 31 3 L .' ' 1 -, 9 mg- . "Y .5'1',L'3 3'5- INTRODUCTION I3 ff' X- e'-- ,zt H. '.7'v Y f 1.1 56:41-,aw Q Q ls INTRODUCTION I5 I 1 janv' qu-au- uun.,.- n. X i oi Q. I x ...---' .n-or " YA nl' ' rl Q ' W-Y-4 A 1 1 X 1-"Lil w ww V l J f+ 1, I, Q, 0 'N' IVIQ: xi-ll? 1715? 1 + , X 'W X f .jx ' . ,H ,. 1 3 N I 4 'I 1 A 4 J V - 1 1 - f- N V .,.-,,.,,,,Y..-- . 1 , F , 1 ' ' ' w w I AN' Y N , 1 V I "W -5- - --1 UW- M ., J " ' Npw MVP" " 'I X G lynn e - N: 1 J W, 'r , M. . ' 2 r, ,. F f I IH 1 ,X ,4 ' --A39 ' 614, - J, I3 - 3 ' 1 H: .- 2 1 ' 1 -' r ., , v n.1 1-'-1' H M UW I w JL as, A 9, FSU 1.15 :W WH-9. IU, ' -Eg? Y Q . AM... , My ww. myulwwy wi 5 E MI 1 rf, 'Ng i Y II 3 3 ' . - ' - uni ' . l u 1 il Q 211 1. 'ENA - 4 - 1' 151-7-'U2iE P F Q Q E 'nv' 11 Y I , 2 , 9 4 J W , eqvdifr , H F in ,, WV 1 , 3 ll H , W t ., V Y. f.,,.-f-.E-Vg ff , 5, ww' - , .. L'- izpr- 41' I-: - -. E, 1 ., , P -., ' A S73-og F ' .- fm -' .7-, 3 3.-L -' IL,-15:41 fff.g:1.'I!,,qwy,w1'!Ah1g.4"" L , K ' A 1 li 2 ? ."QiQ'1g-ell -:g'Q-2133-13. , -L .QW ,,.,w,ug v: 1372 gn.-.a I Y V - M p UL ,: 5,-1 2 n, I 411. 'fn -5 -A, . 'sr 2 r ' :ful ', ' 3 11vi""5- U ' L- H. , 1? X 'ik' ff! iuflln T-1 if tl, g-11? Z , M- , 1, '- E r ' in F ,zgzvg - if' ' ' . 1 V ni 'P l . ,gs Uh l .ft ' : FQMW . ,..i- V, -,.,. ,,, fy .. . ll ,f Fall 1966-a sticky, sweaty September. The days were hot with the promise of things to comeg the beginning of another year. First a week of Orientation-or was it Indoc- trination-marking those last few days of peace and freedom. Orientation week dragged on, meeting after dull meeting, and yet passed all too quickly into . . . Registrationl Dante,s inferno crammed into one small gymnasium. A world of cards to be filled out: class cards, directory cards, advisors cards, Hling cards, reams and reams of cardsg waiting in an eternity of lines-"sorry that class is lilledn-and then rewriting all those cards and more again. Eventually, finally! it was check-out time and you emerge with frayed nerves out into the world again. There was time only for a brief second of breath-catching, and then back to fight the grappling masses in the bookstore. Another year,s wait to get inside the crowded closet, looking for books you had to have and dicln't really want. And the walls were covered with them, row after motley row and yet the ones you needed were never there. And then the Howdy Dance, the last big fling of freedom. A whirl of pulsating music, vibrating bodies-checking out the new crop. The making of new friendships and rekindling of old ones. Feelings of relief for having survived registration and anticipation of the forthcoming year mingled with the music and added a promise of good things to come. CAMPUS LIFE 21 ,A TQ- .,. 1 1 1 Nu., - Q-W fb, f . 1. .A ' 11253, i' ' + 1 . .Q . . Q,g,,vJikb.g,ezv, ...gy F, I T '1 , -' . 'M' f "' 'ZX k-1 ' 1, ft 'F ' f 1' , . + 1? S21 ...G ' bkrg? - ' Ffa -3 , Q - I l E 1 14 HC 3'-iff' s,. gl1f2f.' 951352- . W . 5.'?,,.sf V, , , 1 A-lug 5 ,K - vig: ut. 'Ti lf, lxgglvhji Q1 Pai, gil 1 5--up .il 'Q' 1 V- 2: fi I , Qi,i 1 Fai. 1.1 - ,B f- 1 3 15 1.111 ag 1 N Wx: . 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And as the week hastened on, there was every evidence of real school spirit. A million predictions were made as each student expounded his opinions on who would become Homecoming Queen, whether Fresno State would beat Cal Poly, or which float would take the Sweepstakes. Fresno State was a whirl of chatter and activity. r5A Y' -1 Q . ,yr 4 AC, . . .-Q OCTOBER 'lx 1- . ,- ...n- Qb , ,..... . Q fx- 1 Qt, s. 4 114.-W' .. , 3 :.ai'F fy." ,.j!A1'il .4 'ini' 1: l "-4 ' "'I'fAh"f' 'l W, ,gour- wi' And finally, Saturday, October 15: the Fresno State Homecoming game! The day began early in the morning with the Homecoming Parade moving colorfully through the main streets of Fresno. Float competition was rough, but Homan Hall's creation "Theres a Meat-In Here Tonight" walked off with the Sweepstakes honors. Sigma Alpha Epsilon was awarded first place in the Fraternity division of the parade. And then the game. The stands were stuffed with spectators hoping to help prompt our team on to victory. incomparable half-time activities enlivened the atmosphere with a re-showing of the focal points of the parade. The highlight of the evening was the presentation of our lovely Homecoming Queen Miss Sidney Bragg and her court: Susie Saito, Penny MacDonald, jan Yocum and Connie Alam. And then the game continued, ending in a smashing victory of 14 to 7 for Fresno State. gs-N CAMPUS LIFE 27 Internationals on Campus: a group that daily is becoming better known. Through the combined efforts of many people Cthe International Relations Club, S.I.S., the International Housej, these "foreigners" put on a one-week display that has really made people stand up and watch. They have not only given the American students a broader insight into the customs and culture of the other peoples of the earth, but they have also become a vibrahtp vital part of our own student body. They participated wholeheartedly in many activities including a tea, a hayride, dances, banquets and an international fair which displayed many interesting articles brought from their homelands. Highlighting the entire week was a model United Nations. Tempers flared and fury reigned as this model continued throughout the day. With all the realism of the U.N. located in New York, representatives of each country discussed-or was it argued?-many of the world-wide problems of the day. Each represen- tative sought to solve these problems in a manner most beneficial to his homeland. Isriti any ywonider W 'W My ill then that there were even a few who becarggetlitilillll lltt lttiilflxl tttttt V ' yyyy angry they stormed out of the General Assern-ably? By any standards, International Week can ibe deemed no less than a huge success. Ps., 'a na I I . 1- ' f 1... YI 1 , I :F ' H Q N Q HH 1' 'iii ifyiwww,Ho'.comWiWWW f will o um uw 1 -fx 'x QI. 'ia' ' -5. ' Q fi? 154. -. 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' NZGIJBQLL Q"X3ffk""'r1: .if ' x ' H"'gI 'rg' I '75, I."9ff"'l"fi4"4sFjwf,5b44, '7"""4 I?wfJV'ga" 1 V ff -vw., f.JI.Qwg?' F A' '-f4,Li!lff?.f'Lf!eE',, f'-FIQJY1--'xtgtvsegi-,f:3i,1a.Q'1 K"-T , hcff. '. "gu...IIV, J: wk.. ..Q-.gg:..'I'fQ:e:,, hw. H , '-.. . Nfl f H .ffif3.f3:Qf'?f15'.1:.w+fw"'1f-gftf1'+V.Q' 5,:'fqV A w-f-.' .3wm'+-wa.. ww-1-,1:f4wi'3-" A K-g,.ia:afp1 '- fur-' "-1' H'2nf14"f'fH-Aff, ,Tw-if-' 'WET 4"-A:L',H?,IWlffw?"'I-51f".f1i.i1.-WA' ' ' ' ww? . I :,.,'II gn ,J-f , ' --H ' A. IL M Ikwg ., I .Y,,.Ir..1f.II. ' ' ,,g'f..gg3-.'y-,-1-gtk "K'fkf""5+--1. . Tal -wi" 7 FSC,s traditional Bonfire Rally was even more spectacular this year. We not only had a bonfire on the scheduled night but also an unexpected one on the night before. The result: little wasted water by the fire department, an unknown culprit Cprobably still on the loosej, a month of deliberations in the Student Life Committee, and a ground blessed with ashes. November was also Turkey month, and with it came our first weekend vacation of the year-Thanksgiving. Many celebrated the holiday by going home to be with their families while others spent this time of thoughtfulness alone. A K , .,.. .v Q-'P A 'L ' nm ""'-at if NOVEMBER -.aff vl M i M AQ 1 'Q ff' V . G6 Wx. December brought rain to the FSC campus, and perhaps the beginning of a new post-season football classic. Avid football fans and enthusiasts turned out in force for the unofficial "First Annual Slosh Bowl." The game, played in two inches of water, provided dormies with a feeling of unity and winter colds. And, who could possibly forget the long-expected Christmas Vacation and the bustling Christmas spirit? Had term pa- pers-due immediately upon return from vacation-been started when Christmas decorations were first displayed Csome- where in the middle of Novernberl, the two weeks of holidays could have been a vacation. Instead, they provided most students an opportunity to catch up with their academic studies. rg ' ' 1" J r .4 I J , -nL- DECEMBER fi A! --, . " ,Ml s A- f-IU' ' 'I' W1 H ! - -4-rf , all Eli 7 L gf c- by 1 1' Cl 1 4- gf ' ' 1 7 - Q3 , .- fi'i7'!l,f" N . 12. 5- ' it H li sd S , r-i Kid .ffm ' Y ,, -' . r "' ws. l. ' 74. is ' , I Y -x "tiara six l. was ! . K K 3 il . is NE V - , y W X sw . X ' i 72 ' W i'T lim- -I f' , , Q 5 iq 1, 9 .E ' E . if -bl ,,,,?a.q ml "' L V ' 'E ,L-,C , refs., ....1?.f4' CAMPUS LIFE 35 january-a tingling of champagne, the ringing out of the old and the bringing in of the new. Typewriters pounded out semester papers during the commercials and between the New Year's televised parades and games. College instructors crowded their lecture material with as many facts as possible finals were quickly ap- proaching. And then the mind-tiring week and a half of feeding back to IBM sheets all the information re- tained during the semester. Semester break-time to let the mind relax. But alas, how can stu- dents ignore the call of the gleaming white slopes. The Kappa Sigma Snow Carnival saw students attire them- selves in the non-valley garb of heavy socks, thick boots, and waxed skis. REAGAN ron GOVERN 0 JANUARY A - ' A Y . , 4 Fff' V V If v 183 ,5 f i 5- . 1 , ',,',.xsM- 'Zi X r X X , . -' ' 4-A A ff , 4- " . Y Y V' G A .. , in ,I , In x I .V 1 1 F'i - EJUQG JY XQNQQ CAMPUS LIFE 37 .4 A, V 1. ' - - ,,g,.,,, .z,f..'-L . - f . , - , .- Y- f , ,,,.--yL:.25..'4-'fm '. - ., - f.-1, A -,?.iw..Af:1.if:f ' A ' W I X.2:'g,, L 2' .1 0h Dad Poor Dad Parties, beaches, skiing -. . . and all the things that make semester break the "good timei' that it isg but then Spring registration. There's not much that distinguishes Spring registration from that held in the Fall. The same classes close just as fast, the lines are as long, and there are the same number of writer-cramping cards to fill out. The fees are too high, the parking sticker doesn't assure anyone of a good place to park, and the bookstore is still crowded. The weather is generally cooler and the freshmen are more familiar with the procedureg but this doesn't improve the system at all. Registration is an ordeal that all students Csave those uholyn few who work at registration? must endure. February saw the freshman bas- ketball team close its greatest season. Coach Bill Colvin's crew completed the season with a 22-1 win-loss rec- ord. The only defeat came in a championship tournament game against Hamilton Air Force Base on the fly-boys, home court. Three freshmen-Lucious Davis, Rob Ste- vens, and Bob Vasilovich-managed to break the previous seasons' scoring record. xl W V W X. W S, N N 'KX I 1 f f' J.. f-Har w if .lggiff 'fxl'kf 4 x ,.. Kg - ---- u. ', .wx-sv if:-:af I ,- f 11 ..u, 1: . -X-lx. V., ,Q-tru-,,. " f ,gg w - x " 5114 O I rlluiitbillcomuotollttiblilolvuclllllllli Oslouioisil19Uhtonbnslbillllllhlllinlc - n u lilllilllllllllllill :llIIIIIIll:llUlIlUllllillllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIICIIIIIIIIIll - - l L. JS.. A ,J .-p " '1 1-if T VK' ' -2""' ' -- !h2IE:l"'Y' 'Mi' Us--'ESRB' 2 xv Ri 'gras vivmivf-fps-wff-A s":5,- -Q ,Q iv, V' ,. 1:59551 If ' 5. .. 4?-,"i.' A: " . - ', P glsgivfffl14gfl.fwf1a1f -s,5.sf"-.1Q?f: " Ebmsztqrgrsr,?:f.:??t?4 " ' 'UU' ""'b"---'wslw A 1-f4flH5fi5 it I Qiiirszw. ti Qafzgsnmizzfaeawiaf2?wEiA sgissfm ,F .. m :gf Q :E ' ,A :fl 35. vii?" f::f,,:51'- 4 jf! A QQ-::+fe'fs 'f TYNL, A - A MW' 'A .3 ' " ' "' rv EL-xiii'-'li'-" S334 1,41 :Jr " .iff QE ' H bij. 1-'t I' V - , . fi..f'r:' ,Q-" -' 'JF'-l4iV1"v"2:P-5, :"'-Wfrizlf-'-RP-" ,ff-A 'Q f"f:L:rf".-1, .'-.-?:'E'- -- . - E- ,,1 , 1--wmv 3, ggLi..v'v4'.Yl.2T,Lg:fa.fg '." -f.gq.a-, ' - M .4- -swvw, , ' ,f1?fQb:-C,-3? . -. ' 1- "'il'i357 up-.' V A 'I "A ' , ,-L Y I :Nr-:-1 ' M V - '- 7 f , ,EY .,,,f.,.., ,, llilll Am " sii r..g,.I w 4 -LJ FEBRUARY nz Wag:-I... .. I H,-4 KIN- CAMPU5 LIF 43 The Kingston Trio . . . 5 ,m RN! 7'- 14. .VZ .H - Ax if ' gb.,-s.,4. P 5, , we V . "f wx: H J ' ',:'g'g -' X ,sv 4,32 Q vw w ix I I 1 1 1 ff, 1.. lf' xii' ,Agfa we? ,,. K :gli 52,213 g. rr KE '-M 'G tl ., ' 5 ,il g f ' . ,A ' 3 - 1 2 1 1. 1 Y Q .Q 44 4-It I. x xv' I , 3 ,,. A ,, is s 1 u ' 52 A Fx Frm I . x, x P -if FEBRUARYKW' 91' ""fW5iVx J. . A". gil. ' 'fam A -JM.,-:., . :Lv f- fri , , ,, V, 3,1 ,Q ' 4 .1 bg Q ' 4 , 4153-'Z h r x x M. ,. Q E . 1 - is qw-ff 1?s!Qw 'Q5f'f' Tampghgg-,gex . xr. w. 3 3 Q ix .7 " A Z, 3 ' "i ggi QQ' . Hr iii-5 1 g X , ui. lg, , CAMPUS LIFE 45 f,,u 7. ,f 1 1+ '41 4' February saw a new type of political activity introduced on the FSC campus. Speaking out against the nar in Vietnam, a weekly Peace Vigil was held ev- ery Wednesday, during thc noon hour. in front of the cafeteria patio. F8CLlllQf' and students alike joined the line of protesters, most of whom spent the hour quietly reading or meditating. But the Peace Vigil was just one activity of a growing group of students and faculty who are voicing their opinions on the is- sues of the dav. Other political Hralliesn were held showing dis- sent against Governor Pieagan's proposed budget cuts for the State College and University systems. Cf' -.-.,. 0 -L '-. J. i..I.+3'f -. . asl- - fr, fu, , -..- - W - at'.'.a'.1-at-.,, ' . ,I ...tr . 9- A -5-.K . -v,3 ' 1 41. Looking forward to the junior-Senior Prom, junior Class members sponsored the annual "Slave Salen in an effort to raise extra money. Auctioneers Inman Perkins and Tony Perella handled bids for sorority pledge classes, fraternity Sweethearts, and ASB President Gary Yamamoto. The Prom received city-wide recognition and support from the Mayor's office on down. Stan Kentonis big band sound carried out the Russian theme of the dance, which was held at Del Webbis Towne House. Rob Jeacock headed the 20th Annual Western Regional Interfraternity Confer- ence. Hosted by FSC's Greek men, 300 delegates from 14 western states and Canada attended. MARCH The Clovis Arena was again filled with excitement as Fresno State sponsored its annual Ro- deo. The National Intercolle- giate Rodeo Association ap- proved event was entered by fif- teen colleges. Cal Poly at San Luis Obispo, sporting a nation- ally ranked team, walked off with the honors as expected. Rain on the second day of com- petition set this year's Rodeo apart from others. Sigma Chi formally opened their House on the Greek Mall during this windy month, FSC peace vigils continued, and the Haight-Ashbury activities blos- somed into full glory. - ifl. rs Q U ,t fin,- il 'ig "-,-'I , ni ig 7 we ' ,w. ' ,, , V .. , ., .. . 1 Y . -- " 'Q K, 5, W.. 1,--w:h,.. ... as nth '- J. :yew-a A h I-R ,. ' " .!.. ' JY' 511-Im ,- . .94 '1.5.g..-'S 'G . ' 'N - -1,9 l-' ' " .' . " I 1 '- "f -w.V5.5,,,,,ff-P' . ,.,,., Q ,, WM., V2 - Iifsf'-9-. . .. .- .-.:.-, ., V V- 4.-. U-,F .4-iq , -k 5 , ff,-A f"?j-'jgu j- -Q . igg., -"f i Ziff '31 , 4Q,v., m i I g .V r : igl.5b -.ul fa: E - M ' ""T'- 41"?'9' L ' P4--1 els I "x I'-fl' J J pw :Wi-151 fi 2 A ., ,,Qfg.4.3. - .W v iff , . 'fel -.1f'4f+if'4m?5 Y 'E L 4-vb--Q-1-h.,:.: 1-, A ,,x.A4 4 '?,,jl' was 51 " .WP V . MARCH 'K wx 45? '- ' '45 .-'.- grgan H56 'all W a:fQ '::' 4 44 CAMPUS LIFE 51 April's showers drowned Mays flowers but did not in any way dampen the Creek spirit on campus. Fresno States annual Creek Week produced more understanding and enthusiasm than had previously been known. Theta Chi won the Phi Mu Sing, SAE answered more questions than all com- petition in the College Bowl, and the rest of the week was devoted to exchange dinners. Derby Day, and the B Street Community Center dance. The History Club culminated several months of diligent labor when it presented its Nuremberg Series. Seminars, the film 'KTriumph of the will", and guest speakers Eugene Davidson and Telford Taylor high- lighted the sessions. Student Body elections for the 1967-68 academic year brought Mike Case to the helm of power. Case defeated jay Goodwin in the general election for the Presidency, as a record number of students turned out to the polls. The small margin of victory was forty-two votes. V He J . APRIL CAMPUS LIFE 53 I r wr . X 5 x u 'I Y ll Q- ' w 1 ' ' F 1. 1 a w JMU M- x v-fs IN: uh n ' :" - ',."', ' ' .'f"l- -1:1 s . " BIS 1 1 " . ..,, - n,., -- ,.... sv., .A, '-Ai.. 5 v. -, 5- v x X xx x '1uA.t-lalviusai Q-QD' 11- 3. :s 15- U- +- ',,A ,ff-Pr . ., - .. - , , L., 3" -l.'I' A. "' , Akai: ,-.'L,t1,"rew.- : :yy "',,,.: , -2-mv jf -- " Z E gg. ,f:"', y'-if'-'..s.w1'-,' 'Wil-i' !"i5 A .f.-1 4r'i4:j,:i.i:,fsg:?fL5gf A --vr4.is:.,.1Q1':--- 1? N" 5-5335 '1 -'7 f' -A -' ' ' ' 4 -- '.,.- i..... T,.3,.,--1-g::..:'.1..1f:4g..- +-:A::-. Q-I-ig 5 . . Sf: ?'z 53,7 .,',,.f-3.1. :.1:.ur,1,Qr"'-'fbi'7, -7:w1:'.:".-5 'K.-'W . -' f- ,' 1: .-,.-. Q -' W.: " ge: ':: n :Av 4..-.:.: . ' ' ,g,..,.1 V, - in-..25.' "j1'-- 'Q35,,:5,-.3 ,,:3KW,g-fY.,,w.,f'f,,..A .V 'P : , . J, ,, .-., ,. A1 by.: ,Y ---,,-1 A . , Q "' . ' '7 . A - Q r- ' '40 l1.'.:3i"l':"'F1! ' -. . 'wfalaaef-s-was -W--:A f """"" f .f1.fN.- '44 Nu- - .- -- I ju y . -. .,,,.A,,,,,-,,..,.....-M4..-4..i..:--.v---i'Pf'f"4"-' " ' A . A - ,... ,.,,,4-, ff-1m.w..:,:m: nr- - ww-an-f.-1-an-44-Q-sr 1 F'-"5" '59 X s 1 'ict gg., ! in-9 n .4 ,- 4 K X , V' '. FM i v N 3 J! ' -.Aff-'Fa lk ' P 15 A 11. ', - , V . ,fb I 'f -Qi"- H13 3 - "gr x '. rf., , - '.4s'- ,Arn-J---.un rs ','4xf' T ' ' -' ,ll W- -5 -anat- -' . wg. . ' 'Q 10'- 4 xp- W...-.fV... -Q. -.--Q 1.. be - rink In Q6 -'vb ' 1.41: ,,"w1T'-','i"' 4 T" F' N is-,, -31.9110 fi-1 - of 1. V 1 Ar'v1ii'55n i oi an-our ef' 1 -.LP- I Z xx rx 1"1 na-11 -vs ' -.. ,Q-u v-if R. g A g g K 4 ,,,f..'.9,, ' 1 I W x , b' -- K W . " W "-,L A vw: 5.,-,, H- LA-fvgqv 'L-" .. " rj ' 1 , ' 0.13,-f,f:.f r ummm- '.. 'A .K 3. Q," I' V 'ff -" ',Q.,: , ,,, -..- -ILA 4 I, ,, Wk- -' ' ' Iii. '--F' "--..s W- X ' ' ' r 'lifgfw I xx 4 N 2 A15-W M mv LIFE 5 L W IIIIHHIafIl!i IHIIlLH K NN! fi.. 1-ID' 1,591 l.tlJN'Y'1 A v .f -, "Q-...1"j. Isnt, sy., Se . CAMPUS LIFE 57 A week of oranges hanging from the naked branches of trees, mysterious post- ers scattered over the cam pus, and a navel eating contest signaled the arrival of the annual Blue Key Carnival. "Navel Nightf, theme of this year's Carnival, captured the imagination, interest, and attendance of students. And, the national honorary fraternity staged the most successful Car- nival in years, thus saving the traditional activity from slipping into obscurity. April also brought a new twist to the yearly Leadership Camp. Held at Sierra Sky Ranch, prospective leaders concerned themselves with trying to solve actual campus problems. The new ideas received a warm welcome from the Upoliticiansu of the Student Senate. The month of rain witnessed the San Francisco Peace March, the near com- pletion of the new Administration Build- ing, the construction ofthe Ho Chi Minh Bridge over the ground-tunneled campus, iinlfl the blistering 50-mile Homan Hall ll e. g 11 . - , fag- , - I V, -' iw- A1 '. .rl si - ig.- HJ-- H4.: if K, qv' , 'S " ' ' '- I T: ' tax -5- r-Q J ,J .Q Q-J' 2 F . A . ilfetkfiy +. .leg "jv , QE it ' xl Fi QQ 53 1' A' ' -wig., .. i I 'liai' ' Jin? 'ir l' .. itsli- ,TA -1'?"A"' 1 ' - - 1 I, i i . A Spring brought warm weather and the Blue Key Carnival including the SAE water balloon loss. Navel eating contest preceding "Navel Night," theme for the twenty-sixth annual Blue Ixey Cam iual. 'ie-' ik J ' Nas!! xg 5 ,jr .iii 5' SL. -: ...riff ,- "'-'va-...- . -an - FA ' 11 . ,w . nf :-, av K. , .F . -La rug 4 ' . rf 515 J . . 3 V ' '1,' :'."',,' 4 -5 ,. 1, .f rf. . 1F':',' --4""-'5 Th- I ' ,K - - - G-., .e- " 1 1,7 T. 1 . ' -A ,f.f1"" ,Q I W 3 f -'- ..f ' . ,' -.5 A f- -":. .,,,. A " A ,,--t Q, ,. nw. .-ng' H: g.: J - ' .fi 1 55:01 - 3 Q55 A ' Q ,' -, gg-iqfjtn A .S ",.i""' L3 V- . 'Vi :1..1L -,g..' A ,,-.Vv.4V-..:, An- - CAMPUS LIFE 59 1 "3 -3 . ff 3:4-gig. WF ' 4 1-nqwvqg, 1" 1 . - ' ' 'ws f' I . .- -g U 1 -an ' - 1' JSA- 1 , - V xi. . . A .- 1 .1 'uf' L . .Q 450 ! :f ? Xxx' I V ni. V: I i x rn: H5111 N lguxaf 5 i ii .L- lfenlz.-' 1 F' 1 -- . ff' 1' 'W . -' " 1 D-5' Y I ,, , -F W , f ' , t . 1 Qqqgq V 'NV vw j ' , hy H Q 1- 4 ,lb ,gr ,, - . -' "fs, -1 ' .fEi,"'9 , -. '- - -- 1 ""'L iw, '- .e. .. .,.v - - 1- I .' - 1 N . 1' E A A'- 4 4"i-in Us ,QQ 1 Q +- ' r 5.33, K A-mf. L ,ihx F-INISI-I Homan Hall raced to victory in the annual Lambda Chi Alpha Pushcart Relays. The winning team, with Patty Baker at the wheel, churned up the quarter mile track in 54.9 seconds. The more nationally famous of the May running events was the VVest Coast Relays. This ycaris star field was headed by San jose Spartan- speedstcr Tommie Smith, who gave the Radcliff Stadium capacity crowd all the thrills they had come to witness. May was also highlighted by the relatively quiet and reserved Roeding Park Be-in. Receiving as much notice was the long-awaited FSC Student Union ground break- ing-an event three years overdue. May flowers crowned a Fresno State junior, Karen Pursell, Miss Fresno County. Scholars found their merits rewarded as ninety students were initiated into the local chapter of Phi Kappa Phi. Delta Sigma closed the Spring activities by sponsoring the Shipwreck Ball and by upsetting favored Sigma Chi for the intramural softball champi- onship, MY H I- if in ' ' . 4- " A T, ' w- gi' W . A V W 4...,. ,, E- X , V 4M ,,. r - V r , V 5 ...Na .' -- K 1 sg asm Q hw Q ,af I-V' ,,.,A. w LP Q 4 rf 9, 3: ' FS' f. 'aff Q n x" 1 .n xi., f- 44 ' ! , sf' .2 A J :is-rc' is rllfuff 7' -hw , 1- -' ,.. ' ' ,gf jr: . .Af . K M ',.,.,N -.,v.,1, "" .- Ar' 4, -' -- -I w'f' ' ,T Q 'a M- M fam if, 1,-hQ ,-,,x. .. - AJ,..-7 ' ij 1, i,.Lsi-' , W ' -: :,, -'sv '. gsm ' a rl' V. -.M -J ' 'He 1, ,,.,ni2L:f'-f , Ev -as gif- at P- ,. jg ' ,W 4. .4 - W -an CAMPUS LIFE 63 LP H 'K MAY if VW' f r 4 CAMPUS LIFE 65 514. V- Yi? '1 . if n ,li - r gg. ? N 'Y 9. -.LSU h.',3-- 1-Q , ln u 1 ' D .r 'e p 1 ' P wi- Q .- V F f 'gfr" af- .' Q 'Wg' ll 1' Q. ' Y ' YP I' ' 5 I.. Q. A A .xy-: gf-'li ' l Y 1' 1: 1-JXQX w ,S X i S. 4 , KL l JUNE june is a month which traditionally brings a wide range of activities for students. Like most junes, on the college calendar, it began with a barrage of finals. Long expected but rarely prepared for thoroughly, most students found their three most difficult tests on the same day-usually at the beginning of the examination schedule. After the weathermanls rain during finals, students began moving home. Weddings, a war in the Middle East, a note from the library concerning an overdue fine, weekend trips to the beach or mountains, summer jobs, and summer school were all part of the warm monthls itinerary. For many students, june was significant as it ushered in the Fifty-sixth Annual Commencement ceremonies at Fresno State. A total of 2,049 under- graduates were awarded Bachelor degrees, and 273 received recognition in the Masters programs. More than 900 of the graduates chose to don the blue caps and gowns for the cross-campus processional to the near-capacity filled Amphitheater. Amid the snap- ping of camera shutters, graduates were welcomed by President Ness and then listened to the major address of the evening, delivered by the Honorable Purnendu Kumar Banerjee-Minister and Charge d'Affaires, Embassy of India, Washington, D.C. Following the conferring of the degrees, Alma Mater, and benediction, the graduates recessed to Chiaffarellils Triumphal March, thus concluding the ceremonies and the academic year. .f"Q CAMPUS LIFE 67 W I T K V r X I l 1 W, E 4 5 6 cllllllllllli 1 'x Q 1 i ! 1 Z vi- President F rederie W. Ness -3: 5 ,ff , X . X Harold Walker Executive Vice President Adrninis X 1 w w .-'M W J ,Q-., -., it 'ANT '. S ru,3,z,'-. " 'Q Dalla Tueller Academic Vice President -'X 5' Q.. rr' . --r- - . 5, :K 'x 'X ,f I R, M. Bruce Assistant Academic tration . , Fisher W. Donald Albright Edward Spencer to the Dean of Students Dean of Vice President Summer Session ADMINISTRATION 73 Academic Senate The most dramatic and basically the most significant highlight of the Academic Senate was the debate and vote on the Walker-Nelson Mem- orandum. The substance of the Memorandum-the march on Sacramento-was not as important as the basic issues raised: what authority and prestige does the Academic Sen- ate possess? Failure to act in the affirmative would have been to say the Academic Senate was simply a debating society, an ineffective ve- hicle for expressing faculty opinion and taking faculty action. Can the Academic Senate comment on politi- cal matters, on matters outside of the college whenever faculty members are involved in mass methods of ac- tion? Are faculty members so in- volved acting as citizens or profes- sors? Though the latter question was not resolved, the Academic Senate clearly indicated that it could appro- priately address itself to matters of higher education which had arisen outside of the college. , I JI .L-d.-f-,,,, 'I- If Q.,-N Qk"'. 3' I 1. g--'s1- n f .,,L :. f,,,g 1 Lcfj .F x J L I, .4 , Lu . RSE: ,. ff! h I 4 I I N 1, W P- 1 .' - C? 1: aifyffi 'vvffgfihi mf H I L f H! V 1 ' 5, 1' 1 F'-A, Z1 1- v I , - .. - T141 I - 515'-F .y V wwf' ' A ' aw.-. 111+--if p-,gf " 'V .6- 4 :,E?fVl2fzfJfi if ' .. ,il , .qvq .- 1-,rm ..-' L 5 I -., if Q y, E' , , . .4-l.,,Q, 4 J ' ' 'N I . . I Jr, f ,,., '. X. fam f 1 s g :PV 'F .,-my , ' 'F lf 1' W, r M J-F 'hs- Ylft xfa ,- , 31 LO. ..- ur up ,A -is X ' ' , I--111 'Q 4 I' .xii 5 Y 7 43 Un.-. M39 L. A N1 A'IE.'."? ...a- 1966-1967 M ost Distinguished Dizjofe Candles--I-Iiftory Dr. john E merxon- Quantitative Studief Teacher Award Recipients 5' ' :'1I..?- iii i'-I' 7: Zi-. If Er, 24-f'Lfi,f+":1 'Mi'-57.5,-"' msg Y,.- ,K V K I K ,f hx L "' H 1 , Y -L 1'!'!S'-f N ,K , . '-,I-Efg.-QQ'-Q'-1 f ' - :wir , 4. 'V - .gi . """-ie! F' 5 dr ,, 1. M r. john Mitebell-Accounting Dr. Bernard Shepard-journalifm PROFESSORS ul. ' 1. The School of Graduate Studies includes all the graduate programs and activities in the col- lege. The master of arts degree is offered in sixteen fields, the master of science in five fields, in addition to degrees in the master of business administration and the master of social work. The graduate degree curricula are designed both as the first graduate degree for students contemplat- ing a doctoral study and as terminal degrees for fields in which the master's degree is ordinarily the highest earned. The faculty of this school is composed of instructors from other departments who are appointed by the President of the Col- lege, on the basis of interest and ability. Approx- imately 18 per cent of Fresno State's student body is engaged in graduate studies. T! School of Graduate Studie ft'-ua... A 1 f"'--:NNN 2, ,nl I - 'A l tr., 'X X ' if ll .' " N I1 4 1. A W A s ,ax ,, 1' 4 'X' f '1 .-2 wh' ,K f' si ' N ff -' My il ,K K- --fr.-V-ff., ' ' 1 Xxx, 1 f , HILL V. - ,' ,ff f. W f l I .H . 1 . M.: J If 2 I' ff fl .' A f 5 4 . V F 'X I Aqxw, , xX:1,..f"', 'i 6 l V I mfg, Z '.-'l I . Aff' f"' vff ff, V. 2' fl A if M' N Dean Phyllis Watts SCHOOLS 79 by if 'RQ ' " A fi' V Q... Fresno State College is situated near the center of Fresno County-the worldis capital of agribusiness and Arr1erica's richest agricultural county. This location presents students with an opportunity to study agriculture under nearly ideal conditions. In addition to the classroom facilities, the college boasts a 1,190 acre farm which is organized and operated by students to provide them with experience and practical training. All the necessary equipment is available for student use. The Fresno State College Agricul- tural Foundation serves as a banking agency for students. A student signs a contract with the Foundation before undertaking a project, and the Foundation provides the student with the money he will need for project materials. At specified intervals, the student must then submit records on his project to the Foundation, and share the profit or loss with them. mr, 'AJ M.-if ,- 21 School of Agriculture -ff? FT. ' mime- 1 .,!Lx'-,A -Qzg-:-.,,,,4. ' r .- ' Y f. , 1 ' . A K . N - ., gg . U, .. A Q , V , . 6 , " ' aff A--45 I Q ' ASV? V , Iii. . VJ, .5 . Sy Lf :lg 5' ' 4, 3 'f,,,. 1 , pf- ,taxi , Ili' f- .'.' - YJ' , r -f: -iffy, 2. Q Z-9 K J ' . "gin A f , war 4. , -.ff tl ' . ff 4.34-15.6 .!"'f1. 'X' 1' i1':11.f"-M-div' ft ,,q!?ff5,gf-fa,:g.a-P-P - g 4:1325 :3p,ffsm,,f . f -,f',?,f.,-"l'?g Gig, ' JlfJ,fg,7.z:fg1',fV:f' Q..!,f-'Z .c'?'ff1'X"?'E,'Q:!-If-' F K' '- " ,,,jg:,s,r si W f .ww ' ' :Q -r ,J A: , 4' Lv.. ' . Mizrlfffiiwfl- ., 1 ff l1?.g""':" 1 fr' ' ,,j,D4..3 r 545. fw.-,. -g":N.,w-ji'.1'S". rf HM' 'V 1 Il.k5,.Z. ,L-,3??vbx.j,A,, lk ,,, .Z A 3 gi.L,a.""f'igj1-,lu'V- 1 'Iv I-v. .'-,.L1-'1'1 " , ' . f':"vIA-1,--I 1- W. .Q X511-if,-svf"1i' i1x'5f f - A f-,:'L':2.' St". i' 'Lf-.f .fqzfff J nfgff: gg 1.x 5 . X. . ' Erik EY ' " ., - .4g,5y1?., ' 'E 'I 4 - .f 'Qi -,aff M ' f , . 2' ,' , Iy .--Q' 1 . 'S 1'-1 1 1 v - ..-nr uf 4 S' gl! ,' V "fp . 1-55 ' . --55 -2,1 -! , J, .5 Q 41' "W 1 9 ' ,:' 1 A jg' .u 2 4 J' if 'Ai ' f' V ' -9 ' "fi "N .ii 'fs " ,JW L- , - ? ' -' 'I 'Ai'-"F 'Q f ' 1 4 gv Q? , ,, V: b - '14 if +14 . Q 5 iff' 4' . A . g ll 'f A V' , 1, Q . '5 ' F505 E X 'I . K, l , Dean L10 d Dowler SCHOOLS 81 'T 'Q N -..X .N- ig, The School of Arts and Sciences includes instructional departments in the fields of fine arts, humanities, physical education, natural sci- ences, and social sciences. Programs of liberal studies providing breadth of experience in all of these fields and depth in at least one of them prepare students for graduate specialization in all of the professions and a wide range of career choices. Approximately thirty-four hundred under- graduates and graduate students have majors in one of the eighteen departments. As the academic core of the college, the School of Arts and Sci- ences provides the largest part of a general education program designed to provide some understanding of the cultural and philosophical traditions which unite all branches of learning. School of Art and Sciences ,, f .. .af-ii"" "1:-E .X XX, XX. as + ffhx n 1 f 'af U Y ' Q Y x , 1 Q ' 1 - ' di? " ' 5' f X ' ' "F if ' .- ff Tw Ai- r -.x ' 1 ..X, .. , ,. 1? 4. 4' 'x J Q 1 .5 , 4 ' :X KE: 11.3. , 1, ,Q ,Mi f x '4 ' AX 1, 1 -X ff, gr X -1 I A X Ir 1 4 5 Y :H 7 I - . M V .- 314' 1 Xl, Q X ,Xing M , , XX K. X , .. XX' .4 Y X. 'X X65 3. 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" -' -:ZA 1 'fag f f ,- . .a SL ' 115- I, ,gl -9 Cv -551 ' X ,qw , :I -t, fn.,-X,-5.5.5 .5 T X, 1 , 1 4 2, ' f gurl - 51 ,film . 2-23. f -,!Xgg.g.: , 12 ig! X Mi 7 , .- ' " 2 --- Q". -'Giza-'1' gi : H 1 1 ' "" ff Y' r' :- 'E fi-LQ i'X'vQ4ii' ,':4f.l .Ef3f"Xi'iXf:L?ffg'p H,g?,' T1igf'4,'1J'2, 1 gn -5 -3 , .. , .- - J. , , . -,--- .-1 .,-,Q 4,g., , ' 7"-'J " l 5:51 ', Zia' '53,-'f'4 Fifi?-Qfff '-X-.Ziff ge' .-QL.-.Af .' 'S f ' H :,- q 4 in 1-21 .' A sz. + 1 . .X , il .- f .S+-. , 4 1 .-H,-,u -- 3-, ,- ,nww , 'E g- M ' 4. 1.u-1 HX-X-:,-- f.gz:BX.- -A I , yr ?ff".,'-' 5- eff'- ' f?f3f1i24s -L44-r.f1-..:..4'1-:Z ulrfcx-' -' ' ' '55 f ' I . .,-4 Q-:Y 1, .n-1, 3 jl79T5'1,' -f 'gwfff ' 'I 1 up--., - , -1. --a 65,3-.g,g..4:---n',.X ff- 1: ' ' , X:Xi,. ,SX , HI' -- 5 1- A fn School of Business 'lb . ,lm --ai? ', 2 n -.' -,lxjy-, ,d s...-.lin , 1 f P' - 2- 'if 1 H: , .. 4. .,s:f"" 'M 1 .y , ' " s f ' 'L-ffsssfsu-5.5" A x gl TV 4 ' ',' - "'1' 2 " Jgfgffs vi Q.. . ' -.y Q v. 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X 'f.- ' -zz, , 'Xf" V--p h Dean C Ke eF i sk v The School of Business is designed to prepare students for a professional career in the world of business. Through classes and organizations offered here at Fresno State, the student has an opportunity to become acquainted with business and industrial organizations in all of California, with emphasis being placed on those in the San Joaquin Valley. The business concerns of Fresno County cooperated in this program by sending a F ,J .-A guest lecturer to classes and by allowing classes to view the different corporations on field trips. In addition, a special course, business lectures, brings a business execu- tive to the campus each week to discuss some topic of current business and econ- omic interest. This broadens the student's understanding of business, by combining the theory learned in the classroom with the practical application utilized in a business or industrial organization. if SCHOOLS 85 School of Education ' - ,1 '-.f , 5 Dean Richard Sparks The School of Education is designed to train students for positions as teachers, administrative officers, and special service personnel for elementary and secondary schools. The College Laboratory Elementary School is an item of particular interest to students, teachers, administrators, and 'parents who may develop an understand- ing of children and of educational con- cepts and methods, through both working with and observing the children. The modern school building houses a kinder- garten and six elementary grades, and is surrounded by five acres of fenced cam- pus. The Secondary Education Department utilizes the services and facilities of a number of cooperating public schools in the Fresno area, for assignments in obser- vation and student teaching. This provides the students with an opportunity to gain practical experience in the field. ' - in 'af .EW M' ' - ,. ' ii- , ,ia 'ff 4 F? -1 T "W 1 F K tiiiii- " fig - ,A 'V 1 S ri - 'ge eff?" if 4, , -milf' 'af - v SCHOOLS 87 The School of Engineering provides instruc- tion in the fields of agricultural, civil, electrical and electronics, industrial, and mechanical engineering. Training includes experience in solving typi- cal problems involving analysis and design. The- oretical studies are supported by laboratory work which demonstrates the theory and also gives the student a familiarity with instruments and equipment with which professional engineers frequently deal. All course work in engineering requires as a prerequisite a basic knowledge of mathematics and the physical sciences which, together with the general education program, give the student a broad education. -4-,... --..-., School of Engineering g .pb L55 J .wr .fV'f2gVfffs2iffV . " 'f '-U Q. J 'ffl r -rf- .. -Q. ., y , . w45V. 4-- . fgi 4S'f',x -f V' , 1 jf: W, ' .-f . .- fan- ,H - -. lg, ,. , .V N flaw. 5.'iVi,r5"' .. " 211.1-J.,. ' ifz-VV" :Tr iff' VV ' 'VV . .. -L df-+'1r""fE' Hy" ..?'1V'.-,bm-1-"1 f"'L'6v" V3 4 V-"YJ , nc--V n .1 4 ,H cf : ,.qv,y" - ,Q , . v.VV 9' ,,.1 , , Q.. . I VK' ':f.,3S3:.f-Hr?-' -V. --M1-'1?fQ'V?,Q,-' V14 . A f- fi-if , nm ' 554- A . ' Ma: -, . V ' , . M ' :gzV'p'f Ag" w2ff..g df ,,.V:4,V...:, '- Q,'ff'- ' 1 J T' 5 an V VV:fg?-' V ,f f:?""'fvL.'iQg, NIV' A' ' it V ' ',w ,4 41 V .ii , lx -V x,'.y.uV v: -j , 41 5 V L: ww' 1 an-31' V. '- H kv ,, .Wgi . .3 zV1.V..' -Q-'f,1,l.fsg2V1 if. J " ,g - v iii" ' V .f,V' "'V-..' fr, -iyz-f f- .WX-,X -5.5 - ' ig','? 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A 11 ff? ll-3 H 4-55.1" .V .:.,' 1 , ' - if' .f ne if VP 'V VV -. - ' if n ' . .'..- '- 5, - g:fV v F ? ,L Y ' iff Q 51,53 " ' N 4,4 si V rm. ,L Q? , ,gt H.. sign .A ,. V. . 151.3 , f . I -5 zz .gn-, ' 5 I 1 1 . wa V: .V Q-Aff .'h-LV:-1'VVf Af- V , - f . V .qv -. 1, V 4- 1 i w , IW-' V-eff: 522-V wr .J-nV" U ' 'V L 'V I . V' ,- - j. V21. V, - - .zzf ,full 44 j ' .J- 3. if ul .- .Q I .-,F vi. H Af 4 . ,-1 VV V 1 lun 11- 'r I ', ,.- f 5 , :Vg 'V gf: .V -an-: ,,,dfV1V' ---f. . ' ' ' ' , -zur? ' - - 5 5 I' :Hun r 'Q' 3' - V ,il 1 A1 1 F, H T7 ,g H, N -..z,, , fs: ,, 'V 5 ft ' f - . 1 1 71: ff: f 25' ' A .' - V 5 z ' wf f . V A ww '2 B f - omasn nf fans r VH ,! V h E I. V 1 B, , l. 1 - XV. ' A ' . '4 -u J' ' "." . is f .25 f' 1 .V ! :E Q -Af? A73 . .z V GJ' ' A . -. --'fs 'r'Y'f1-. - ' F ' -yf. VVf'1F'fi!sL. 4' SCHOOLS - J: fwfisiilafcf' 5 S 5 . si' pf K' if AF . ,fy I The School of Professional Studies consists of seven departments, which pre- pare students for professional careers. In- cluded in this school are the departments of aerospace, criminology, health, home economics, industrial arts, journalism, and nursing. There are several items of special in- terest in the programs offered at Fresno State in each of these departments. The student police unit exemplifies some of the work done by students in the criminology department. Students from the journalism Department produce the college newspa- per, yearbook and handbook. The Nursing Department utilizes the facilities of several of the local hospitals for clinical laboratory experience. Graduation from the Aero- space Studies program leads to a reserve commission as a second lieutenant in the U.S. Air Force. Unique programs are offered by each of the other departments, also. F L,., V 1 fffaflij I7 ef' , ly V V. tx 'Q hx .gy rf ,Zu . , , A ' r ' , 'X ' , S flil LMS T School of Professional Studies J 0 5 A ,. f ' , Hg -V , ' -'off -' .. 1 .Anal-: 1 :,:. Q .-, 'Y - ...RL-.v' Ly.. . '.f1,. X -rw ,' HJTQH-5' ,FF ... , ,y-4-rw"-ff-" ' ' 'xi-15':fq:.! ,-Qi ' 114 'ff , -'M-. 'kmfi -, . " -' J .' 3 . ' ' f,'fp.g2'af A ,. , . P . " 'ff m f i fr 3 ' ..." ff'g!.g.., " "f 'x:d5?QA -i'., fm A' wl:45fffE41f1'-' L ix' ' ,.-rg: E ' C"'. f1f""' 'f 5.1-'.'.IT'1 JNLEN-ag1f1.ij34?'-'3?.-p-.91 .X ...ay M Ji" ':jqgn,g,"r:igg, ' :r2fi3'.33fQ'5fxf: , ' - f.,g..fl:1 'Q 1151 . V ' 5 ,vm U . ,1-,,.4"-4-ff' '- 5.771 7525 K F J 1 FL, lY"f'TJV'.'Q'f.f. 2 . I . rw" ' 11fW':"7":f L ' -, - .QQ - 'Y-I M -'E S AX X 1 4,-'gf-15 1, ,A .H .14 . ' .:5. " + if " I - S: -- 5 . 4' " .5-1' l! -'L ug. , y ,."" , ..:iq ff- " -1 f a J f f . . - ww. g. sf 1? .3 . 1 , H f.. .fx . V- ,J - . -5 ng t If- 4 an , .-, .5 'sl ' f' V f-Hf' 4 '--3' iw." fl' ' '-4, 'f ff 2 1, 'Y' ' . - -f, ' ' ' If r-f ' off :Ju fr f . . -- . - -wi-1' - 1- .A .Lf -g " ggi-275 S 3 - ' - "4 f ' A , 1, 2- 5 1 , -f '- Fa." ' Af- ' V . , Jai? - . ? f ' hx' V f "' pg' W4 Srgfl'-gf 7-1 - . H i 4- 1 1. in jx-gjfi. L: 'Y 4, A 1 H 4 r X ll 4 , , - . ,fn my I up - V , , , , A I, 1 ',' , - I- x A. . iii-' f .J rm v'.,' A I A. V I 1 J Y 'U I , -K it Ryo., 1 'XM' "fa 2 ' Q N 7 xv. 3, ' .. gk., Q ' J, -b ,: V v. .- 1 :QIQ13-z QV i ...Y ., 5, 4'.r rr' V: we , -w ffl?-iff: wry 1, 'Zi X '- n w f. ,' - . 1- . M2-us.. -. ' I. : - . ' "W-a,.,+W'T" 1 -2 fa" 3 ' . Q -, .' ., V- Av rw. Na , . . . .. . .,... 1. '- ?1 .e. .f W ,i 7 1 . - "' .g-was-gf.-, 1' ', 5 Q 5' - . 'f , f' y 4 1 ,ff 1 "Q-.Ji 1 . QQGQM-1' E 3 ..-f f f f :G-" .1r,c'Li,:D:' .2 : I Q . If If bf Q - ..i,,,1f1, H ,at . g 2 .' ,A , ' ' -, , ., ,.,11C1'M:1' ,f 1 J! If fit' . . gp, . A " V . 1' fin, ' If V . '- . ' A - . - wx fg A ,- fav 47 'flf,1.3-of , A I, P L Q35 .L gr ' .',i,4,.,qy -mgffa.. 5.3 -, I-ww 1' ' , . o 3 1 4" NW . f- . ' I . ' . b ' f, '..' -1lf:"v..', . , b. " iff, "1.f'.3iE'l f' F' ,Y ,f Vi' Q 6,34 ' 33 X , .. 4 r , ,3 M. ,V 5 7' l - '. NJ f ,fi 5 5 ' Q.. 1 ' 'V' L? rf. 5 if ' L .7 I 5' ' If X.. I , 4. ., , . 1 X . s 1 1 ' . :.: -' 5 " if lr. XS 2 7 - , xg , J' 1 -1 Q. ' 3 if Nav gg-A .VV N .95 if ,. 1.5, ,zu , 1 g, 'X X 3. f ' if. x -Q F . 'gg ' A fx, 4 f . X194 E . 3 r- if G4 '- L 'L YAP 'FF' '1 ' q I 4 . 1'-.,'E 1 5' 2- fs . 3,51 'Q 'Q 'Z ' - L+ E Q .: V N. ' mg, A '3 3 4 . .r . ' ' 4: 1 J xt, . i V sy 4, A ' 'N . A ij 1 ' Q -, 4 . A , - ,. ' --4, -W..- , ,A 'Q o fo if , .f Q- . .A . . , ,px r 1 . . .H -, . . . . " . ,. . ,,,,,A.f1- , we ,, , , .H . lr tv ' x, M.,-A L. --v L1 .1 A- Ja-,.A in A .I 5 2 A 'hw .df-"' 5' ,- N 1 .Q Fr, J' 'Ry h 1,f4w::N"' ,., ,, ,ff .1 1 -Q55 Z 1- A .L.... ' 'X ' w-nn! - . , 24,5 -. 2 : ,f- U co an 5 I O "1 sa: o cn cn o F' C: fl. O 5 UQ scHooLs W Division of ,V- Social W I 5 , ,- I up yin w ' F' 145' , ,,, .,.,g55,,,k. -- LS. 55"--if "g"'.'r .-'JZ -.H ga- Zgwf,-ff f f5g,:i,'an1- W 3' - f If 'L i my .' V, . X 2 , . ., .v,..1----" . hi . ' -ffiff f , ,, gf . can H, . 5. ,- " ff' - ' gf' V , I. I . J' . A . ., ,rf . - ...r 'Q . ,.,fq 2' V. , Q 'tj' ' ' . fig?-air 2 , ,3,r:Q,f"" Ag," ' '-.15 ,Li I. - I, .E-,fj- '::J4, . '!.vf. . - img-m,k E 4. Z . ..x:. :iffy Y ,ziigfjfr 1. 2 I, '55 x Director Th omas Brigham w ork The division of social work came into being, here at Fresno State, as a result of state-wide and San Joaquin Valley studies which emphasized the need for increased numbers of fully trained pro- fessional social workers. Fresno County is an area populated with many different ethnic, racial, nationality and religious groups. The economic activity extends from large-scale agriculture to settlements of farm laborers and urban workers. This wide diversity of population makes a wide range of people, patterns, and problems available for study in a living laboratory. Social work is mainly concerned with helping people to help themselves by encouraging initia- tive, responsibility and independence. The social worker may deal with people as a caseworker or a social group worker, some spend much time in research, and others progress to an administrative position. Social workers are in demand today through- out the United States, and even overseas positions are open. The variety in openings allows for the type of position, agency and geographical loca- tion desired. 1 A i f 1 3 'l9""":l""" " 'r "' ' " ' " ' ' ' -'fi' is '3,k1 ,, Who's Who t Among Students in American Universities and Colleges The idea of creating one national basis of recognition for college students that would be democratic and devoid of dues, initiation fees or other cost to the student was conceived about twenty-nine years ago. Then the organization which publishes Who's Who Among Students In American Universities And Colleges went through two years of research, correspondence, travel, and interviews with college administrators, personnel managers, students and undergraduate organizations to determine the need for such a publication. Endorsement by these groups encouraged the ventureg thus the publication first came into print for the school year 1934-35. Recognition by Whos Who Among Students In American Universities and Colleges means that the student was first offici- ally recommended from the university or college he attends and then accepted by the organization. Each student who becomes a member receives without cost: a certificate of recognition awarded by the organization and presented at the schoolg recog- nition in the annual publication forthe year during which he was selected in the form of a writeup of his college and personal record and a listing in the Index under the college from which he was nominatedg benefits ofthe Student Placement Service provided by the organization if he needs assistance in making employment contacts or supplying other recommendations. Blcxw 3.11. 3' .v"fgl"" u 7? if I . r xx 'E .. -- 11 1-ak ...4 ,- V 4 . ,. 'T Fl Siu-gs Q . .X 5 X Q X I 753- X Ein I- .-,lx 5-er' ..-g-3, -., . ws ' V twig E35 -...,4,,-'f mg, ' if J '. -4 - -W... , .-.':,4.-.-W. 1 v 1 I , . I L . , 1 r U1 1 x w ' , +7.I,--., V 3 x , . X xX 'Q 41 T 5' , ' 4 - ,Z 1 43: S J. , 4 Mn. IA ,ru I - 3 E I v 4 . E U, Q: ' "-. 1 : A 1 ' , ,, , irgfymr 5 ,, T 1 WI. 1 George Gans ,,i'.'AfWIx." ' e- Sf 1, Li , Q 's wg. " b fe E , 5 V U .I' Hn- , L fl ' 1... - M zsszfr k F I I X el I .Q E 1 !! ' 3 4 1' ggfigl, n , ' ,K V if - e J V 4 A M - - ' 2 S e EM.. , ' - . . Penny M ac on ' Wzelson wg, ,,-.gm , may av, 1 Y r w w T. F 'five - 'A 4 A1 Quai!! if gig' uv x fr , A H . . .agrafrg ,Jr 1 'FJ J --.'- ,win :s'f'Qgq?f3 fu' 7'- Y, . , ' X gf fy rg if .NL , ,,....,,., U' ,ff 1 0 W7 fm- , ' Q1 1 .17 ,. .Y 'i , 51 rf' 5 -- , 1 M I . l Y V. J" - 45. ,.fi'fe rfuiaf- ' 1' HL "M A '.,5,gQ-f,T": Q- .mL , A 4 1, 'TV' Dan Aclame Business Administration Barbara Adams Rvcreation Gayle Adcock Social Welfun' Sue Addison I-'rvncli La rry Alexander Business Admin istmtion Parviz Aminian .'lgfit'llll1ll'l' Charles Amirkhanian I-fnglislz Louis Ammirati Social Science janice Anderson Social Science Robe-rt Anderson Dairy Scienco Carolyn Baer Hsychology Linda Baker Ujfivc' AIll7lllllSlflIli0fl Bonnie Balatti I-'rcncli jack Baldassari English Mary Banuelos Social Wolfarc john Baranick Viticulture Bob Bartlett Nlarketing Bob Bashian Zoology Cary Batti Agriculture Eileen Baughman Business Administration Sally Anderson Speech Robert Armer Biology joseph Artim Geography Richard Ashodian Business Administration Ba rhara Atwood Office Administration Larry Ayers Rddlllj 'l'.V. gf. Nanette Bernardi English Dean Bcrtollc Industrial 'Nchnology Corliss Bessey' Political Sc'ienr'c' Allan Beymer journalism Michele Billo Mathematics Louis Bissig Agronomy Gordon Black Industrial A rts Nancy Black Nursing Robert Blackwelder Zoology Eleanor Blanton English jean Blondeau Political Sziencc Cary Blythe Business Administration Margaret Booker English Tom Borchardt Accounting Barbara Boswell English julie Branch Biology Richard Bratz Accounting Bernice Brindeiro Biology Tom Bronzini joumalism Carol Brugmann joumalism Robert Box Electrical Engineering jon Bearg Social Scicncf' Penelope Becker Criminology Kenneth Bed rosiun A g- Busincss Richard Bellrnan Physical Education Bonnie Benck Business Admin islration Harold Berg Business janet Birmingham Social Scicncc wig, 1 ' tffk 'MMV' I Rnlx-rt Bryant Cflwlrlislry jnlxn lirynn l'alHir'al Sr'ia'ru'c' Sharon Fnlttvrlivlcl Sar'ialSr'ir'1u'r' Margurcl Bycll- Sfll't'l'll A rls june' Byrd llixlnry Diunv Cabins I'l1ysir'1ll l':lllll'llflUIl lilclon Cady liraglixlz Danny Calalm-sv Hzzsilzuws .'llIlIlilliSlNl1lUIl Marcus Culdc-run Spanish Lynn Carlile' llunn' I'f4'unarnir'x Nulurin Currilln Spanish Rulx-rtu Curlvr Ojfirr' xlrlminixlralinn la Nli1fj,L2lfl'lcllll'Il lfinfngy lfria' KIllrixh-nsnn l'1Ii1'nlInr4' Kurvn Clark linglixh l"llflN'5lllllXYS1Ill llmlngy l'lnillip 1 fluylun ,':Il'l'fflIlIlt'X 5nsun1Ink1-r I Sm'ialSrimu'1' Lynn lfulv Businvxx .-hlminixlralirm Bill Colgate- Husinfss .-Xclminixfralian jf. 4-156 f' 55 .W si Sln-ilu Clary Sariul Wvljarf' N1IllL'f'c:21S1' Drama jerry ifusvy Halany Kiurulyn Cum-Iln Spanixlz Num Cluvusns IJi1'I4'li1'x Dick I ivrm-su .'l1'1'fllllllllIj.j Kutlllcvn Clnnnlmvrs Hmm' l':f'UllIlllliI'S l.imlulIruYc'1i Sm'i11lSr-i1'rn-4' Linclu lfrnz lfnglixl: Sll'Yl'llf:llIllIIllIl51S llflffiflllfllff' Gary Dulnyun jlllll'7lfllfSTl1 Marilyn Darby Ari Bonnie Dzivvngxirt l'l1yxi1'al lfrlziruliuli Kay Davis llunn' l':f'Ul1IlIIlif'h' VVilliarn Dax' Ela'c'Iriz'ul f':lItlfllll'l Naomi Dvlmuiivr Spanish Holm Dv HKTIIPF li11.vir1rs,v flrlnrinixl Alun Dvtlilvlsnn lirrxiramx .-lrlrniiiislrufrnn Clurulc-nv lJ1'X'4-rv H!ISfllf'N-Y .lrlrnimstraliun Nlury l.un Dix-l .lfllllIl'lIlllffl'.Y Mary Dion Markrling jim Dirluln Arminiling llvrlx-r! Donipm' .-lgrirnllun' Hnxilzvsx Paul Dumpe- Btzsilirxs .'lfllIlillfNlfIlflflH Anrlrvu Dun Uffirr' flclrninivtruizmi Susan Duplcing Sll!'l'!'ll Douglas Dorman Hiulugy Phyllis Dorris Social Sc'im11'c' Charoletta Farmer Social Science Roger Feaver Animal Husbandry Frances Filliponi Social Science George Finney Geography Kay F irmery Art Larry Fistolera Industrial Technology Michael Foley Geography Patricia Foran Social Science Cliff Dorsey Social Scicncc Diana Doubleday Biology Michael Dougherty Markciing Teri Douglass Husincss Aclminislralion Tom Downing Yoology Pal Doyle Social Scicncc Joanne Dudley S peecli Rick Dyck Ph i loso ph y Ross Dykes Social WeUa re Tom Edholm Zoology john Edwards Social Science Kathleen Egan Spanish Tom Eichman Civil Engineering Edyth Ellis A cco un I in g La rry Ellis Zoology Douglas Embrcy Industrial Technology William Emerson Business Administration Carol Erlehach Office Administration jay Evans , Business Administration Kathleen Evans Social Science jlilIl1'S Gannon Agririullurf' jam- Gurabcdian Busiruws Atlrriirzixtratiori Manuel Garcia lnduxtrial A rtx Ray Garrett English Edu Garzelli linglisli Barbara Gaston Sorial Sviwzn' john Gates journalism George Gaus History Linda Geist spew-h james Gentry Psyrlzolagy Sharon Gerber Social Sciencz' Randolph Ghilarducci Industrial A rtx Patty Gifford Social Science Darleen Gillespe Social Welfare Terry Ciraudi Agriculture Bob Class journalism . 5 Gary l"oust Cflieniixlry Gliarlem- lfrcc-li Ujfim' .-lclminislratiuri Harold lfrm-sc Pliysival l'lflIlI'llllUll Holm Frost llf'a'r1'utiul1 :Xliw lfujisawu Sorial Vl'1'lfarf' jim flillflli'j' Industrial Twlnmlugy jamvs Gallagher :Xgrmzorny Pllilli J Gunnar lncluslrial 'lrrliriulngy GRADUATES, I0 Paul Glenn Agronomy Cecelia Glover , Physical l'Ill1u'alion Don Gomes Animal Husbandry Flurenve Gong A zreoun ling jose Gonzales Spanish Vista Gorenflo English Susan Goth Home Economies Ellen Gotts History janet Graham Nursing Elizabeth Grant History Donna Graves Social Svienea Linn Green Business Administration Saund ra Green Psychology Kaarin Greene Home Economics Gail Gre son English! jim Crier Industrial Arts Elaine Gronroos Office Administration Carole Gronstal Home Economics Don Gronstal Engineering Mary Guerrero Social Science Eve Cuth ree Social Science Carolyn Haar Spanish Karen Hafley English Mary Hagen Speech jerald Hall Industrial Technology Patricia Hall Psychology Barbara Horton Home Economics Michael Hoyles Chemistry Christine Hughes Social Science Edward Hughes Business Administration Sherron Hughes History Ben Hultsman Industrial Arts Susan Hunter Speech David Inglis Criminology jack Hamilton Physical Education Frances Hanoian Home Economics Ted Harclcsen Ag-Business Barbara Hardwick Physical Education Ron Harmon Social WeUare Rodger Harris Ag-Business Linda Harvey joumalisrn janet Hedgecock Art Michael Heffron Economics Milton Heilmann Business Administra Bob Heisdorf Social WeUare' Stephen Helsley Criminology Susan Helvey Speech Linda Henderson Social Science Richard Hill Agriculture Sally Hill Social Science Richard Hinton Accounting judy Hoffman Office Administration Marsha Ann Holbrook Political Science Franklin Holmes Economics Richard Iwata Business Administration Carol jackson Art Rob jeacock Speech Allan jendian Accounting Mary jennings Mathematics Gertrude jensen Mathematics jerrianne johns Mathematics Nicki johns Social Science Bill johnson Radiol T. V. Carol johnson History Charles johnson Pre-Dental Curt johnson Geography David johnson journalism Dayton johnson Agronomy Cary johnson English janet johnson Marketing janet O. jlohnson Englis Nathan johnson Agronomy Ray johnson Marketing Bob jones History jessie jones Social Science john jones Music Katie jones Social Science Elizabeth joyce Mathematics jim Kaprilian Recreation Norma Karle Social Science Darius Kuviuni Pliyxieul Hiluruiion Mary Kellur Sorial Science Kathleen Kennedy Biology Martha Kennedy Social Srienre Ida Kim l nglish Pam Kindle bp: c 1 li Carolvn Kissaeli Hom: P 4 onomir s Art Keogh Marketing Susan Keoseyan Biology Trina Kidd Buxiness Melvin Kilner Soeiul 5z'ienz'r' Keith Kister r Paul Kistrup Ag-Buxinesa Mike Kivoi Accounting Donald Kjeldsen Industrial Arts Le Rm' Kleim Industrial Technology Bill Knibbs Recreation Mike Kiwae Ag-Business Kent Kuzuki Business Administration Linda Krentz Social Science judith Kuhn joumalism janice Kumagai Office Administration judy Kumatalca Home licononiics Loretta Lambrecht Home Economics Tonya Lang ' Nursing Stanton Lange A Ag-Business Carole Larson Social Science Min-hav! LaSalle- Ag-Bzzsillvxs Ku ryn Laws .-K rl Bill Lawson l'l1yxir'ul lflIlll'UHUI1 john l.4-clln-lk-r Zrmlngy Sandra Lee Spwrlz Cnrrwlion Linda lmffci llunu' Hl'0llllfllil'S Cuthlcun Lcmos S11c'iul5ri4'r1r1' Duvv l.m-nnnn Spf'1'1'l1 Michvle Leon linglislz Rodney Lilyquist Sofia! Sf'iz'm'c' Linda Lund Sprrrli Edward Lynch, jr. Hinlugy Iiclvvarcl Lvnch, Sr. Husim'x.ir A dminislr David Mui-ixmulfl Busim'sx AfllllilliXlT1lflllll Roger Madsen Industrial 'l'f'1'l1nuln,q1f c:Cli2!-N1l1ldUllE1d0 Ujjin' Adniinixtratxml Mickey Martin Business Admin istratmn Antonia Martinez Spanish Antonin Martinez Spanish Ryan Nlarty .llINl'l1lIllNIH Xlarx I.onr Masivllo lfrlglislz jo1'NlaSini English Salli Mason llnmr' I':l'lJHlIllllf'S Martin Musmz .lgrir'ulIun' Sana Maslnnoln journalism VVillianl Mans-r Iil4'rlrn'ul l'lr1gi11m'rirzg l,4llIlHlNli1!'l1lN11lX linglixh R '.:::.. - ' ur MF' lloracv May lnduslriul 'l'w-lmulugy Angelo Mazzci Illlll1.Sll'llll 'I'rrlnmlogy Charles McAlvxanclvr linglixll livvvrly Md Ilnrv lillllll' f'll'UlllIlllltAS jvannv Mc-Conalaa flfflfl',lllllIll1lXffllfllIH Mivllvlll' lN1clIoy Biology Snsi Mc-ffrary Snrial Sl'll'll1'l' Daviml Mulfadtlm-n Biology Marilvn Mvlntyrc journalism Bvtlyjam' NlC'l,lillgllllll Iirzglish Donald Mvivr lmluxlrirll fl rtx Donalcl Mvli Husim's.s',lrlnzinixlmlirm Daw' lN1:-sa-nlnnn-r ' llHlHSll'lUlvl'l'l'lllllll1Igll Wuync' M1-tz liusim-ss .'xl!lllllllNfl'llllUll flcnrgv Mil:-s lfrzxiruwx .'llllllllllSlTllll!lll Carol Miller B1:.sir11',w Admin istration Carol I.. Miller Biology johnnic Milli-r Ph yxica! lirluruliun Sheryl Miller llmrzc Emnomirs Marilyn Miner Musir' Dora Missirlian Social Science Sonia Missirlian Social Science Nancy Ann Mitchell Music Loraine Miyake Spanish Barbara Monis Art Keith Montgomery Marketing Michael S. Montoya Social WeUare john Mooneyham journalism Karen Morelli Speech Tom E. Moroles History Earlene Morris joumalism Diane Mosher History Dan Mueller Art Maureen Mulholand Social Science joy Murosako Dietetics Ed Musolff Physical Education Christopher j. Myers Political Science Sheryle Nagamatsu Dietetics john Nagel Political Science judith Nahigian English Margaret Nalhandian Biology Patricia Negrete Home Economics Constance Nelson Business Administration jill Nelson Home Economics Beryl Nepstad Biology Carolyn Newcomb Social Science Dan Newlcirlc Social Science Patricia Neyman Office Administration -- Bill Nickel Social Science Herair Nikoghosian Business Administration Lance Nix Accounting jerry Noga Soeial Sl'flf'1ll'l" ji rn Norsworthy Social Science A rt Noxon Mechanical Engineering john O'Banion Ag-Business james E. Obbanya Economics james Oberhardt History Carole Okuno Speech Chuck Oliver Social Science Irene Oliver Zoology Tom O'Meara Business Administration Craig O' Neill Psychology judy Orr Nursing Gene M. Osborn History Barbara Paddock History Mae Palford Music Bob Painter Public Administration Gene Falla Ag-Business jerry Palladino journalism Robert S. Pallas Zoology Michael Paoli Public Administration Veronica Paolini Nursing Frances Parolini Office Administration Larry Parrott History ' Michael Parsons Social Science GRADUATES I ll flax Thais Price Soeiul Seienn' Michael Pyle Industrial A rts Lester Quashnick Industrial Technology Pam Quattrin Social 5l'll'7Il'l' Frank Quintana Spanish Robert Raduechel lnduxtriul Arts Richard Pato Horticulture Milne Patton Engineering Ba rhara Pereira History Tony Perella jr. Speech A rts jill Peter Social 51-ierire Anada Peters Home Evononiirs Barbara Peterson Home Emnornirx joan Pflueger Speech Thomas Picton Businem Administration Antoinette Pircs Nursing Suzanne Pittman Social Scieiiec Sharon Poston History joe Pressutti Accounting Nancy Pretto Home lizwnorniz-s Evelyn Price English joyce Price Home limnomics - Charlene Robertson English Anthony Rocha Business Administ jess Rodrigues Spanish jim Roggero Industrial Arts Roberta Rogers A rt Charles Romick Marketing Anthony Rausch Speech Mike Ray Chemistry Bill Reed Mathematics Tim Renna Business Administration Kathy Renz Art Alvin Rice Agronomy jane Richards Ofhce Administration Ray Richards Business Administration Ron Robbins Business Administration Karen Robertson English ration Gertha Rosario Business Administration Cecilia Ross English Stephen Ross History Paul Rothe Social Science Larry Rottman Business .Administration Steve Ruby Business Administration Al Russell Business Administration Rick Russell Psychology Susan Ruth Social Science jerone Salvador Ag-Business GRADUATES H3 George Sappenfield Recreation Carole Sarkisian Speech Eloise Saunders Home Economics Leroy Schafer Chemistry David Schieber English Ross Schmiedt Agronomy Patricia Schneider German Nancy Scholten Nursing Thomas Schroeter Social Science Les Schuler Marketing Ronald Schultz Health Education Lonna Schwab Social Science Phillip Scott Business Administration Joann Selkirk Speech Arts joanne Sharples Public Administration Nancy Sheppard Speech Douglas Sherfey Radio f T. V. Richard Shirk Industrial Arts Rita Shirk Mathematics Martha Shonkwiler Social Science Bill Showers Social Welfare jan Shropshire Nursing Miles Shuper journalism David Silveira Accounting Ethel Silveira Social Science judie Smiley Biology Dean Smith Industrial Technology T Gregory L. Smith Geography Helen Smith Ho me Econ u mics Shelly Slantorf Social Science Russell St. Clair Spanish Genie Steinhauer English Linda Steitz Business janet Stevens Social Science Dorothy Stiles Mathematics jo Stiles Social Science Sally Stocking Speech Andrea Stoneman English Mildred Strole Home Economics Carry Stutheit Health Education Donna Su rabian Speech Theresa Sylvan Micro4Biology james Tatum Hl1lli0,!'T.V, Dave Taylor Pre-Med Russell Thomas Social Welfare janet Smith Social Science Ted Smith Botany Tom Smith Agriculture john Snell Dairy Science Tom Snyder Political Scien Alvin F Solis Geography Ed Souza Physical lfducafion Bob Stagi Agronomy 'I 6 Laura Thorpe History Nlike Tilden Industrial Arts Ron Tosta Industrial Technology Peter Tozlian Psychology jenny Tucker Biology David Turner Business Administration Leland Turner Economics Mary Tynio Social Science jim Ulam English Richard Ullmann Speech Bonnie Ungemach Social Science jill Utter Speech Virginia Vail History Loren Valenzuela Animal Husbandry Cathy-AVasDias Social Science judy Vogel Home Economics Kenneth Vogel History " Di-nnis Voight Political Science William Walker Social Science Niarjorie Wallace Biology Linda Warren English Terri Weaver M usic Kenneth Weber Ag-Bunness Sylvia Weppler Social Welfare judith Westfall Home Economics john Wetzel Political Science Rosemarie Whitmore Biology Richard Wickersham Business Admin istration Valerie Wickstrom Social Science james Wiebe Industrial Technology Wendy Wilkins Home Economics Dave Williams Botany Brooks VVilson Social Science Stanley Wilson Ag-Business janice Wimer Geography Sharon Winter Physical Education David Wolrath Industrial A rts Michael Woods Industrial Arts Pam Ya er SociallWeUa re Gary Yamamoto Ag-Business Cheryl Yates Social Science Barbara Ybanez Business Administration Peter Yip Industrial Arts Barbara Young Social Science Robert Young Industrial Technology Sharon Zingarelli Home Economics 'gf---A-' f yi.--:, 3,f - -'f S--...el .4 1 . ' 5 5 2' Q A 1 1 f- 5 "' V jf" W :j is J 1 L! i QI N 4 X , E . fb.. . I By 1543, A mv- ' H 3. as Q ? u NA gg zxyn .A.v,-3-jg 1.4.-,-m-iv, 1 J'-H17 JJ ,f LF- ...Q-a ...Z- i , 1 A I i! fu .I I f".+.! 1 .,,:. .f.x' .pl . 4 ,-Q L , 53 kai ' 4. I "V . ix get 'Q F as E I 113 L.. .1 Q fr Lggggg-4L.4Q,.a ' ' Y ' sg, 'f++.+-1-,ef-' :-hh.. F x , LLM 4 if 'S' ,. .Aga 1.5 3...W.. , 5 ft 1 I U v- P .6'. ' . ' 3:-f f , qm- lg 'I 13 , F. ,fi y In A x 'sf ,gb V. amy? .sin ' 1 ,4., , , S J L- Q. rl - , ' ' 1 Lg td f Ig Ng ' f A T 4, K neon.: 119 i' ,.a:!QW ky ,Q . ,A 111 h 1 , nv li v YI, P M 4 -'Yin if' I E f'AL 1 PEOPLE 1 -4 ' -fl Q54 pqv' 9 J -L. X : 19, ...- lmlub , 'r -Ql- '-1I-1-- -A. Rx IX , , H I U ef-f .iff I 4 . 4 x 'cf . Vi' .Q-"',w?,7fv 2 an 'AL-ii Q x f u K Y saline 8'-'i'K4'f L, .ienxbn 5" Q25 E Z PEJOHIQE 123 ! ii 1 , . U. ... . W, .1 M ,. . 1 '...-. ..l1 .I 1 ' 1 - -gulf .' x 1 V 1 1 1 1 , 1 .I -fig f-, vffuif wa,-:.u,,::. .flu ' ' 4'.'.:W71.' ' ' -11 V L, .-1.4 ...L ,-1: I A . 1: r .x . ' 'LF ' L ,T 1 I . 5 , 1 1 ' 1 X , 1 l 11 , 1 1 Y 1 A ' ' 1 , 1g V 4 1 ' 11 1 1 1 Y 1 1 i 11 1. 1 i 11' ll- 14" ' . .I ,li 1 ., 1 - 1 1 1 W .1 1.i 1 1 . 1 11 1 1' 1 1 W ! II Q 1 " A111 1 If xr N 1 , .V-' 1 -1 1 1 11 1 1 ' E1 1 1 ,I .11 AI X 1' U 1 1 1 1 Ill' 11 X i' i if I' . I , .-I 1 1 1 V I ,A 1 11 1 A 1 ' 1 1 . .lr ! ,- ' I 1 11 1 ' 1 ' ' X 111 I I p 1 .I ' 1 1s 1 1 li 4 , u 1 1 1 I 4 F f 1 I 1 f 1 Y V ' ,,..'., ' nl:-:Ml-z 11-M, T. :H H1 1 111 Gary Yamamoto Associated Student Body President B slr l av A 'V xfr M. Args-.' R , nv.. '- --ggm. .. ' Liv' ' 'JA fy-:X ' ,xv 11 -4,, - 0 A-, A .f. 'V Hai, :":1g-- 1 '.-:fin u z, ng " 'I , Q -v. ,W X f up x T , .J I., ., v,1..- X4. Us I ,.,..5,1w x Dv-X, .,', -, x, ." . '. .7. 7 4. 1 'n nl! ,- I 1 7 Q L. .v J:,- X 'br ,4 , -w it 4 ' 'LAT ' F mmm- w- ' gra. , 1,3388 ' , sx. ,X Q . Y. .1--5-. I PRESIDENT 127 1 . - -1--fig-13:0 -- - - .-.. qv --v-1 I 'I A. gl 3 L, 5 Hs, ml fl . ,. , .gr " 1 - .- S: ' Q X Q RWTH! . I K . 2, t K 577.13 if Q " x 7,4 X 10 w ali" N 1 ,Z ,f . f- - 1 F ?Ny'i?1vn.,:mm V 4 , "'i 'E +I' JI N - If 1 - 1 s 0 f 91:5 ' ,5'f"- Yr 'X 11. 1, W "Y 1 - l sy Tony Peril a l 'N N'-r. : 'il-' f Chuck Walla fri L .a- ffl -L. lm 'SLN nina ' -r TL .fr L - fli- slh, z i If ..f' . ,.f'r"""aQ. is' Rzck Russell X X,hMzke Qtzse Student Senate During its inaugural year, the Student Senate proved to be a cohesive, informed, and better function- ing unit than the enormous Student Council of previous years. Operating under an entirely new Constitution and set of By-Laws, Senators directed themselves to the fundamental task of establishing procedure and precedence. Basic questions had to be answered. How was the Senate to conduct its business? What was the working relationship to be between the Senate, Boards, and Committees? Should the Senate discuss all matters brought before it or simply limit itself to matters of "College, concern? By what methods could Senators improve communications with the groups they repre- sent? None of these questions were fully answered- some of them were, however, more clearly attempted and defined than others, the last question being an example. Many problems of communication have been directly related to the slow process of student identifica- tion with the new university structure. It will probably be another three to four years before students fully identify themselves as being members and representa- tives of Schools of the College. In retrospect, Student Senators demonstrated the workability of the Constitu- tion and By-Laws and laid broad foundations for future years. STUDENT SENATE 129 Senators 1f6N"l"'fA ' . H . ,, ,I 5:1155 :Wi - .' 1 ,ra-"E W . X - ,J- " 'j1fn"AA.'i.2 1 V -QL" f'+.,!S. . Q .. .. " 5 ug 4- , , n - .. ., s :viii . .,- 'r .1 i 'V' " 2 ...--'7 .V-9' 'i 1 firm Ian Walke M argaret Byde , Ll ix 22 :F .. I X I 4. .. aa ' AL . ,. - .6--'L Q ' of 'Pam ., .-1 - f ,.,, 5- Q ' VMI, - in A V , in ' j, .. -.. A' ,U uxiu h n K-A i u 'im I ' . -1 v. . 0' td x , . tt Y .nn nn 4g.,Q.Q,,ql" I: 9' ' Q ' ' I -n In .L A D'- K I S. , . , 6-M . ' ' p . ,. 'Hi - an D , . , n 'fi ' ' - . Jismlf- -,H "J P, 'f '117.j,1g ifgfsmr , . M ike C00 -,..-' fr J 1-1111.1 lifes:-.Q IN "-" x loanl gg' fi- .'i Y lst Vice President Rick Russell The Student Senate has fourteen qualified representatives from the seven schools on campus. Each semester, it is the Court's responsibility to apportion the rep- resentatives among the schools. Each school is guaranteed at least one representative with a maximum of four. It is also the Courtls job to discipline students and their activities. The only change in the court was that ofthe title of the Senior justice to Chiefjustice, the spokesman for the Court. Student Court jim Miller, Elizabeth Moore, Chief justzbe john Weizel, Tom Tusan, Virginia Vail, Dean Gordon Wilson. i r,sr .4 ifkl ff if ,X 21 4' 6? Q 5 Zz' Rally Committee Over the past few years, the Rally Committee has grown in size and enthusi- asm. This year it added something new: student body following. Perhaps it was a combination of factors that enabled this group to enliven fellow students at rallies and games. Regardless of the causes, Barrie Bliesner's crew of enthusiasts established a foundation for Bulldog spirit. The group was also responsible for such items as card stunts, stadium decorations, yell and pep squad coordination, rallies, entertainment, organ- ized out of town trips, and all other events which added to the backing of the colleges athletic endeavors. '-to fa ,,,,,,, r i ii i" X,n N xi? 9? "' Lh- ' ,.,','.-0. -- , ,, -:- nf- l? V x. -, ,mf ' .W Frosh Camp Held during orientation week at Camp Sequoia, Freshman Camp is designed to acquaint neophyte students with academic and student programs at Fresno State. The annual affair is sponsored by the College Y and the FSC Frosh Camp committee, both in coordination with the Orientation committee. Volunteers for camp counse- lors are usually chosen from applicants in their junior or senior years. ,.4n l o , WWTF I 'L 4 'F :tr ' 1 'fu' -'ef 4 "N . -1 L' lv,-,V ' ' ., 4 Lux, ,Nl -41 ,,, 91' 5 +121 'r f' , , - .11 . r Ak Z, , . W - fbi A. , . 'I' ggi. -,s. .. 453 L, a- a-' .Q 1 .-. . ,fra- ' Q M f if :stef-iff: ' ' ' - ' ' 7 I 1 11- .SL "4 1' A if-. " Jil? u fs' 2 - Qi- '2-N5 if' iles I tiki' fn ' , 1 COMMITTEES 135 ,ps i pug' -1F Zuni gzfxl nn!! L-csc! - v' ms YK 5 1 14455 M . ss... A: ' ' 'Eye gf' 'v ' X Ev 5 V1-. J " ig, A' ' M 1-3 V' -7-E iifssagdeff I ' 2' Students Give Time and Help Enthusiasm is a vital element in becoming a member of the Tutorial Committee. No other committee performs such an immense and valuable community service. Stretching beyond Fresno City lines, the tutors help children from grades one through twelve to read, do arithmetic, and spell. These children have never had the opportunity to receive help until this program was begun. Now they are individually counseled by students who give up Tuesday and Thursday afternoons and Saturday mornings to help. The work of the tutors is not easy. They are not helping children who have a home environment that is normal for the learning process, but rather, children who are obstructed from having the proper educational influence which is needed. The results of the project are gained by encouraging the youngsters to want to learn. In most cases noticeable improvement in school work has given both the tutor and tutee the satisfaction of knowing that the tutee is not a drop-out in terms of his potential. 1 2 ar 1 ' - TE! 1 :at -1 -.Q ,is . , .. .,,4 V PM r ',.' . . Y . , , , N! .. 1 COMMITTEES 137 I S-V "ijt: 1 A'1"..".'5-f ,fs L ,-a 5":. N 1 '- ,urmfk 1 fx .19 A. w. Xa k J s W 5:43 'Li E 'if 4-5 I l .4 ' Election Committee One of the most hard-working and yet underrated of the Student Body Committees is the group which governs and regulates all elections. Amidst the heated tempers of supporters and prominent candidates, the Election Committee endeavors to conduct the two week campaign in a manner equally fair to all candidates. During the last two years, the Committee has succeeded in creating more student interest in the elec- tions and in revising portions ofthe outdated Election Code. The hours spent revising the Code, preparing for the elections, and counting the ballots add to the educational experience of learning to work with others. , 5JJPl5c'li.' F43 xx, -1 I tl , ,. ,I .R E V 'V LI 'd ' 7.4 -if .fr I- 11 .sf if ' Q "i K ffl' Q t X WLM ,n Cliifff . X J ff ,4' 1? :QM . . .I Steve O'DaIe Dayton johnson Basketball Pep Girls: Back row IL-Rjjudy Trumbly, Carol Mathews - Head, Ann Kovick. Front row Pat Williams, Mary Lou King. 'Q' QQU ,aae,.,t:rl ,A 1 A -jfs 1 - 9. . l 'gulf ' 'I , ,gg , , fi, w CJ lf, .f G9 117' 2 n...1 ,- , z 1715" i. 'A ' -U 32 ' - f 5? ' 'X ,D . 3' ! QL A -fl cl .ff ' K S .q ' L I H. , ,Wi J F- ,f - 1' PM . ii A .- t 'Cardin I x I 1 T? 1 5-if Bob Bartlett YELL AND PEP LEADERS 2 'Ti-: 'E- ,f,, V tj -'x A l 2.1 ' Q 141 i E Kay Knowles, Irene Oliver, Virginia Vail, Penny MacDonald, Denise Mesple, Loraine Miyake, Dora Missirlian, Cecilia Maldonado, Donna Flint, judie Smiley, Carolyn Castello, Sydney Hartman, Kay Anderson. Tokalon From selling candy canes at Christmas to ushering numerous campus functions, Tokalon, an upper division honorary service fraternity serves the Student Body of FSC. The members of this organization are selected because they have proved themselves loyal and useful members of the Student Body in school activi- ties and by high scholarship standing. Their main goals are to promote among women students an Minterest in extra-curricular activi- ties, to develop a spirit of honor, and to uphold scholarshipf, Throughout the year the club members acted as hostesses and usherettes at many campus functions including the Bank of America Awards Assembly. In addition, they select the Campus Cassanova and Outstanding Sophomore Women. V Il' 991' U 1 -1 ,..-J.T,.-JMJ.g-rx H,-Y,,u,x ,. ,Aix i 4- as as by V va, ,,., ,lg-g,f,.. t is-41 .fir 'fW"f9fLi" " ' X 4. 13.1 , , . X l , lbll ll? ' l Vi: or it fil 'fi , ff , , 1 .ze X- T . . V V , . Who are the men in the blue shirts with the gold keys? This is a familiar question asked by many FSC students each Wednes- day. These men are members of Blue Key, a National Honor Fraternity based on leader- ship, scholarship and service. Each year this organization presents a scholarship to an outstanding lower division man, and an award to an outstanding senior man. Blue Key Carnival Navel Night and an all-campus charity drive were sponsored by the club, as well as ushering at graduation this past year. X '94, . li I 'An P in r' if .A ,fl : -Y Je- 4" Qu . Kneeling fl-rj: Ribk Russell, Doug Sherfey, Tony Percella, john Ceder- quist, Mike LaSalle. Sitting ll-rj: Gary Yamamoto, Bill Knibbs, Mike Cochrane, Terry Harper, Fred Chilton, Chuck Oliver. Standing ll-rj: john Nagel, Bill Colgate, Dayton johnson, Pete Sturterent, Mike Case, john Wetzel, Tom Tucson. Blue Key . 3 I. -,hi 4 Spurs Spurs is undoubtedly one of the most widely recognized groups on campus. The sophomore national honorary service organization is de- signed for class women with at least a 2.5 overall grade point average. Besides their weekly Sunday donut sales, Spur members are noted for their service to Fresno State and to the entire commu- nity. Penny MacDonald served as the junior advisor and Miss Saundra Speers as the sponsor. Fbf 'Q-' HT '-an Q?-rl 44 . V+ Af! I ,GT V 1 fl SJ r 'SZE i v-K ' .,,,.5, u ff a is CJ ni ORGANIZATIONS 145 wx . , l X T12 IKM' I kk.. l l I l l I Left to right: Sharon Bourquin, Carol Becker tstanding on lezlgej, Elsie Deluccht. Trudie jensen, Ella Cammel, Carolyn Bryant, jo Ellen Brumblett, Andrea Waugaman, and janet Smith. Officers for the fall sernester included. left to right: Carol Becker- president. Carolyn Bryanteoice president, jane Smith-recording .secre- tary, Sharon Bourquin-treasurer, and Elsie Delucchi-corresponding secretary. .Vot pictured are Sandi Claussen-historian and reporter. joe Ellen Brarnblett and Trudie jensen-pledge rnistresses. v.rL17"' Tfitff .xo t an is., , l rl - w 4 'i ,1'-.i, , .v- i -at are 1 l Q t- gg ,i ,fl R 'i la t g Tj, .L ul ,- F, r"-, ' 'A A ' 'Y ., 9341 - L1 ' -, fc V 1 If f at hd . ,. 1 '::?- 4 V I ies 'i ' 1 ' vs- x if- r- It Qs" lfafsa l lg , i-af' if g,,,.LilLi xL janet Smith, Carolyn Bryant and Elsie Delucchi review the results of a scavenger hunt to collect things for the YWCA, one of their yearly projects. Kappa Phrateres "Famous for Friendlinessu best describes the service sorority, Kappa Phrateres. One of 13 chapters in the Westerii United States and Canada, they provide service for the college and the community and can be seen ushering for the Board of Fine Arts programs. Assist- ing in departmental projects on Campus also rates as an important part of Kappa Phrateres. Founderls Day, Cherry Auction and the Family Day Breakfast are just some of their yearly activities. l 'V .,.' , i 1 - i . t . , 3 X 'X 1 'hz' 1 A X - ' 'ig .,i 1 X 'g 'K E -M -, I Front rau' Clerk Debbie Tanaka, Diane Fries. Linda Loperena, Bonnie Britton Diane lxuretos Chris Frtgulia Ge1rzGurlancl Deanna Wajclzcn Kalebjian, Carol Laniliardi, Sharon Pabaojian, Susan Miyake, Susan Kai, Pl1fS!Zf7lC7l.S Debbie Preston joy King Nancy Luther Betty Dams Nanny loan Palrniizian, Dana Blackliurn, Elaine Sasaki. Toni Yoshiaka, Florence Mgmdum Blayney Breekgnrzdgr Carol Kratlzan joanne Hagopian Asis, Eleanor Allison. Carolyn Ziegler, Kay Murasliima. Back raw Cl-ri: Sue Szgrzd Bremer Beverly Moms SWAC5 Through Swag, interested Freshman girls are drawn into the swing of campus life, by rendering services to the school and its sister organizations whenever help is needed. Members are seen ushering at games and other functions, helping in the activities booth, and running the Student Body Post Office. As well as serving the school in this way, this past year the club sponsored a Sweet Shoppe before Christmas Vacation. i . lx X rl it s A4 1 x 'Tn' pl E vw ACCOUNTING CLUB, BACK ROW: William Ciuiello, Pres- ROW: Howard Priest, Vice President, Robert Genusso, Richard ident, Edward Fox, Secretary, Niel Marks, Hernando A. Rasay, Roberts, joseph Franciullo, Treasu rer, Isrnel Laura. Mr. Clyde Posey, Advisor, Dr. Charlies Titus, Advisor, FRONT ALPHA ZETA, BACK ROW: Mr. Clayton Pflueger, Advisor, johnson, Mr. E. Rouselc, Advisor. KNEELING: Mike LaSalle, Louie Colombini, Censor, Pasier Roldan, jim Hood, jim Eric Christenson, I.C.C. Rep., Tom O'Brien, Bob Blecker, Dan Runyon, Roger Feaver, Wayne Adams, Gene Musso, john Harrell, Glenn Schwartz, Scribe, Tom Smith, Chancellor. L,-1, ,-P" iQ-.-- ..---.ap-5.9 Q..--,.. ..,.....,.,,... A ,F ..., -WM Mu -V t li Agronomy The Agronomy Club membership is made up of agronomy majors who are interested in developing a broader basis of friendship among agronomy majors. They participated in the Fres- no Agronomy Contest and attended the Davis Field Trip. john Baranek, Natejolmson. Spring President,jim Gallagher, Secretary-Seated,juan Gillen, Dr. Preston jones-Advisor, Raul Cerbolini, Pepper Rice, Standing on tractor, Al Rice, Fall President,juck Cardwell, Treasurer. 0 l V f 5 ' ., . , . '-fl s -X' ' '-L -1--.35- 4 JV . 1 41' iff 9' ,N . , .a V JIT- V 1- 5 4 Q21 -':TX My-.... .sa3f 0- '.a- P , gig-. -Q5 +1-gf 'f.fT'- 4 --.1v,1a,g,- , ir' -:"": .-- ' G., --,:.1-1-sas.,-., ,.- -- . P'-.+r' -'-3' '7'-.- - " .A-' N "Kaz, ...L .. we fl-H f 151- -"-s- '5 L, 5-.. ' '- . ' "-' flek --,-, 'wap 9-l..Y'r'J-. ' -' ' r "" -.' Y 5-"4"'.""' 1,5-'T' V.. . 7 .- -if-?'."' V- ':'K'fw, K s N - .-5.--'r,1,,f7 -s ,fb-sigh -- , gg e.:.g. if-:5,5j'+g,.,, .iq A . -.4 -- Aiffa-"T,--,"'f ' af., -. -A-'.-f.-me -' ' Q amz:-sgls ,. lglfnft 21--yy it f - -'-, V111--3-Bxk ':'U. 'J-xx.. gg has 5- a N , :Quo K- -'- -- -- - ...ffm -"7--':f-..a. f ff., , 'cr'--fr...-I f',"P :-g' -'..4:?-..-xiii'-. .' . 'V.-we ' ' ' .... ::'i.'.5."4. ORGANIZATIONS 149 i- F25-'HHS-,:11 .5 r """i"' 2 l ns, 2 , ,P- lpha MW? 1 J 7 W Q , k- Kappa 'W Psi UPPER RIGHT OFFICERS L TO R: john Natal-Secrelury, Bill Ear- nest-Vice President-Stzuiding, Bill Minneci-President, Ray Taninw- to-Master of Ritual-Standing, Richard Pace-Trcas. Alpha Kappa Psi, national professional busi- ness fraternity, is the Cam ma Lambda chapter on campus. Membership requirements are 6 units of business and a 2.5 grade point average. Each month there is a professional meeting with guest speakers from the Fresno area and each semester an initiation banquet is held. Carol Miller preselilsjqf Kuns Alpha Kappa Psi's Fall outstanding pledge with his fraternity pin, FRONT ROW I. to R: Les Kimmel, Guy Merrik, Carl Liusey. Craig Marks, Dan Boyd, Ed Fox, Alan Deth1efson,Les Chrzlstiansen, Karl Honda, SECOND ROW: Paul Horii, Mickey Martin, Tom Red! Kollmeyer. wine, Ray Chan. Rohn Gordon, BACK ROW: Steve Hendley, Neil Q-0 Q-R In an attempt to link students to- gether in a Christian atmosphere and offer them guidance through their college years, the Southern Baptist Church has established a club for college young people ofthe Southern Baptist Denomination as well as any other interested students. This past . ycar the members participated in sev- "NY eral church functions in the Fresno area, various student conferences throughout the state, California State BSU projects, and monthly youth rallies of the Mid-Valley Association Z -N, of Southern Baptist Churches. J X . Baptist Student Union b J . wth auf," M qfgaret Tann er Thurman, Rose M core, ' Angel Flight . F'- 5 H 5 Q- '9' A Kidnap Breakfast was least expected by Angel Flight members as their pledges took them away early one December morning. Pledging occurs in the Fall and Spring when interested students with a 2.25 CPA are invited to a picnic and formal tea. The Angels were busy throughout the year supporting activities of the Air Force and Arnold Air Society, as well as serving the community. Besides having a turkey raffle, car wash and window wash, Angels addressed approximately 1,000 envelopes for the March of Dimes, and held for the first time in the San joaquin Valley an airplane wash. A trip to Castle Air Force Base and National and Area Con- claves in Miami Beach and Phoenix are examples of Angel Flight's exciting adventures this past year. fkffw-'BJ' ft . BNI . 2 ta it . F ' fs 315 X 3 ' J ' a 1, few - 5 gl " Q2 I li.: 1 . - f Row 1 ll rj Andrea Don Virginia Miller, Patricia White, Kathy Hall, macheahleanne McConaha, Luis Flowler, Peggy Soren.ven,judy Sykes,jill Carol jackson Cheryl Coppedge, Linda Nichols, jan Kiziriamjudy Smith, johnson, Karen Walter. Row 311-rj: Captain Kinder, jo Ann King, Bonnie Linda Kitano Row 2 ll rj Penny Becker, Susan George, joan Baird, Betty Bacon, Sue Pierce, Mary jane Rumbley, April Smeltz, Sharon jackson, Morgan Sharon Kister Carol Mariah, Marlene DeCeiro, Raylene Hor- Jeanne Seebohn. -L -7-Q . -1 Y WV Y , hi, ,..,. --We 1-' ,W ' ', .s ,Z-" .n V - --Ea 1, - - as N , '.iwuk1rir1-.94 ef 'll' Front Row: Dennis Pack, jean Eaton, john Rhodes, Frank Climino. Heilmann, Levon Hambarzumian. Back Row: Robert Glaudel, Goodyear Middle Row: William Holt, james Chandler, Bruce jackson, Milton K. Walker, Paul Barrett, joseph Smith, Steven Heringer, jerald Hall. Blue and gold cords distinguish the twenty cadets of Arnold Air Society from sixty seven other cadets in the Air Force ROTC Unit. Becoming a member of this professional service organization is an honor for out- standing men. Arnold Air Society includes four levels of command-national, area, wing, and squadron. Cadets and Angel Flightmembers attend national and area conclaves each year at Miami Beach and Phoenix. Arnold Air hosted Wing Headquarters in addition to planning the Galaxy Ball, which was open for the first time to the entire student body. Arnold ir Society ORGANIZATIONS 153 ,N, . .gp ,', . - , hex- ' 'N 4 ' Er A 'za H X,k5'q,y-Ut N 45, V U Q ' E L 1 I f - ' .. ' H54 ,fy4-- -, K ' . Q?-. - , f Klswih-j"'i: ' I ,V . ' 12-f i1 , is L51 1515 'gg if' 1-, ',- B, kvfplg 11795 1 h I X N x 6-4 ""'Ji 3- -Wg x A ! .2- v '1 I S' X :L 4' Pls ,f X .., L A I ' 1 1 7. , Q 4- . , 3. 'Lan I , . 'fl' ll Band I o I I htm ' - lx Q.,' -iff 'N STANDING L TO H: jolm Parraz-Drum Major, Cary I X 'L"'P5'-V Deeler, Manuel De Brum-Props Consultant, Dr. john H. 'Q' "H: ' .,.,'l Martin-Director. Kneeling Danny Garvin-Assistant Di- rector, Mike Case-Choreograplzer ORGANIZATIONS 155 Row I fl-rj: Les VVeir, Keith Hulsrnan, Eric Erickson, Eliot Appleton, Sherry Recek, Sandy jennings. How 2 ll-rl: Mr. Robert Glim, Cheri Emery, Linda Fields. janie Hammerstrom, Gwin Slams, Audrey Hay, Bulldoggers Unofficially Fresno State College puts on the best organized rodeo in the coun- try. The club is composed of any inter- ested students, who take part in horse shows, intercollegiate rodeos, rodeo week and other rodeo activities. By sponsoring different functions throughout the year, the club hopes to promote good rodeo interest not only in its members but in nonmembers as well. Cherie Miller, Kerry Ryan, janette Baker, Dan Goss. Row 3 ll-rj: Bill Phillips, Dennis Hammerstrom, Bonnie Finneran, Leslie Moses, Linda Loftzls, john Waites, Betty Taylor, Ron Sanders. 'S r REAGAN ron GOVERNOR C.C.R.'S OFFICERS BACK ROW: Larry Krause, Board 0fDireetors, Second Row: Sharon jones--Recording Secretary, joylene King-Board of Directors. FRONT ROW: Carolyn Ziegler-Second Vibe President, Edward Holcolm- Pres- ident, Gary McDale-First Vice President. This year the California College Re- publications received the Outstanding Unit Award from the C.C.R. State Organization. They received the plaque for increasing their mem- bership by 65 students. They also publish a monthly newspaper which proves to be quite interesting-it is called the El Colegio. The C.C.R.'S of Fresno State were very active in the recent election of Governor Ronald Reagan. BACK ROW: Ernesto Venevidez, Larry Krause, Sharon jones, Edward Holcolm, Charles Lyons III, Torn Hykes, jerry Boyajian, FRONT ROW: jill jolmson, joylene King, Carolyn Ziegler, Bernard Pongalula, Gary McDo e. f . , .M .,. ,.., .v" . .--:.'l"-, If "' A " ., .. '- sf. mar-my . a. '. I -'x -1.-'--L. r ' ORGANIZATIONS 157 In-5, 24. lb ,uri tr-1 ,6- glll gs 1' Buck Razr: Dennis Xukalu, Sur' Kenweyali. Bob Eppcrxori, Paul Front Rout: GaryBe1'I0lin, Leroy SL'hafer.Fred Harlan-President,Kent Wulkini, Donna Ifardvr, Sam llurlson, Nancy Pedecillu, Peggy Tun. Ylllllllglwhi, Armand Rist. 'BC ' 11 1--"1 Chemistry Club The Chemistry Club is a student chapter of the American Chemical Society. Chemistry majors and minors can either join directly or by becoming an American Chemical Society stu- dent affiliate. Meetings are held once each month to view films on chemistry and plan for lecturers, dinners and seminars. This year the Chemistry Department celebrated its twenti- eth anniversary from May 15th through the 20th. During this week lectures and seminars were given by: Every morning, Monday through Friday, one of the club's members arrives at the Chemistry Building before eight o'clock to brew coffee to satisfy the chemistis craving for it. This is their yearly money-making project and at the same time it provides a service for the Chemistry Department. Other projects the club undertakes is to organize Hpotluckn sup- pers at one of the advisors homes so that informal seminars of research projects in prog- ress and those that have been finished can be given. Annually, just after exams, a picnic takes place at Millerton for all those who have paid their dues and need mental and physical re- laxation. Nj . xv,.. FRONT ROW: Maylin I-law, Snady Chow, Cynthia Lum, Barbara Law, Diana Gong-Sec. Sem. Treasurer, Lilliam Jae. MIDDLE ROW: jeanne Wang, Donna Mah, Irene Wong, Vivian jue, Sec. Sem. Secretary, Bonnie Yee-Sec. Sem. Public , A--,I l..i ,Z Q . f I ., Collegiate C h 0 Directed by Dr. Bob Bennett T7 ,. x.7 as ef A Cappella Choir Directed by Mr. Arthur Hull lk 1 54, !-1.,.V PM ll, l.X A X 4.4 lg . 4-ff Treble Clef Directed by Dr. Phyllis Irwin ORGANIZATIONS 161 Pi Omega Pi Pi Omega Pi, Business Education So- ciety, sets as its goal the encouragement, promotion and creation of interest and scholarship in Business Education. The FSC chapter keeps busy all year with annual candy sales, hosting a coffee hour for members of their organization from other sections of the state, the publication of a Pi Omega Pi newsletter and the visiting of business schools. Row I fl rj Dr Hampton Sponsor amce Kumagai, Alice Miyagawa, Badasci. Row 3 fl-rj: Henry Abels, Maylien jue, Sharon Schafer Bunny Leslie Hall jill ML-Cormwk Row 21 rj Walt Hickey, Sue Pate, Helen Merrill, How 4 Il-rj: Kay Knowles, Mary Atencio, Tom Good. 5 av-- 'Y 4' Left to right: Ronnie Ray, john Snell, Mike LaSalle, Mr. Robert Selkirk. FSC Dairy Club is a social profes- sional organization for FSC students interested in the Dairy Sciences. The club is affiliated with the American Dairy Science Association. Lefgtz right: Mr. Robert Selkirk, Maruel Harison, Roger Feauer, Charles Hu e . 4-1 ' If Dairy Club 13. g. r uit' x ' N 1. Xa ,lk- !'Y All :.- .lg gf Si", Qt, I c . '. pc , AI!!-m LP . 'Xl .49-.f-Nr '- :wav 'U'- : Drama Club Designed to provide interest in the performing arts, drama club is an organization of performing students who seek to fulfill certain professional and social needs. Members consider the organization a loosely knit group of FSC the- atrical actors and actresses. However, member- ship is also open to all students expressing an interest in the arts. mf, fs., sq v Q I Q' U, wp.. V, FRONT ROW: Bill MacMillan,james Satterberg, Marvin Krause, Donald Tl10m!1-Y Baker, Allen Nichelini, William Livingston, john Kreamer, john Meier, james Nicolaus, Charles Wiest, Frank Goishi, SECOND ROW: B0y!1'-WHL Lev COTUWV, Rlfllllfd Williams, Paul Click, Willillffl l'l0ll Dennis Rube, Phillip Conner, Russell Cash, Richard Shirk,james Fregien, Elfwood Green, William MCMHl10Yl, MiCl100l W00flS, D0Ugl!1-Y Embffl john Bosch, Kenneth Salea, jerry Fregien, Leroy Kleim, ROW THREE: Roger Mall-Sefl, Michael Pyle, Maflllffl CHVCM- Manuel R. Garcia President Epsilon Pi Tau Alpha Lambda Chapter of Epsilon Pi Tau is a national honorary professional fraternity whose purpose is to recognize the place of skill, foster research, and promote social efficiency within its members. Each year the Alpha Lambda Chapter of Epsilon Pi Tau provides two scholarshipsg the john Pendley Scholarship, and the M. A. Crosse Scholarship. Activities include a fall and spring initiation ritual and a spring banquet. Membership in Epsilon Pi Tau is limited to students majoring in Industrial Arts or Industrial Technology. Doug Embry Vice President Leo Conner Mike Woods Phil Gunner Secretary-Treasurer Publications , Newsletter Editors ORGANIZATIONS 165 Horticulture Club Oriented specifically to tree crops, the Horti- culture Club is open to any interested students. In addition to increasing its members' knowledge in this field, the 25-member organi- zation sponsored various Future Farmers of America contests which attracted participants from the Central California area. The three con- tests they sponsored this year included a citrus judging, tree pruning and tree judging contests. The year was concluded with the annual Horticulture Club banquet. ,.. x. ...-.. . mrs, ' Officers for this year were Richard Yamaguchi, Edward Hill, Brian Gebhart-president, and Art Hil. Front Row: Richard Yamaguchi, Brian Gebhart, jack Mori Back Row: Prof. Martin BTUUT1, Af! Hill, Steve Cummings and Edward Hill. and Clarence Becker. Membership in Kappa Delta Pi is open to eligible upper division education stu- dents who have an overall 3.0 grade point average. This group is an honorary edu- cation fraternity which has chapters on college campuses throughout the United States. Highlights for the year were guest speakers and the annual regional confer- ence. r KAPPA DELTA PI, L TO R: judiih Congdon, Verda Hooeiler, Carol McFeron, Donna Coleman, Second Vice President, Dianna Decatur, Shari Gagnon, john jones, Presidentg Eleanor Pozouich, First Vice Presidentg Carole Hopkins, Pauletiejanian, Louise North, Secretaryg Dr. Forest Sloan, Counselor. HHH i T 'V--.g,, ORGANIZATIONS 167 -5 A64 . H eq-I7 1 f A as if H qu , QF 5, r ,AR x " N A if-Aviv ff - N U1 .,, ' 'Q , 13' if V ,ga FRONT ROW L TO R: Vernon Tobey, Steve Stevenson, Robyn Moore, Ken Dixon, Professor Richards, Professor Dominick, Neil Schmidt, SECOND ROW: Oscar Ramirez, William Maurer, Don DeBernardi, Barry Morehead, Michael Mirwalcl, Robert Lieber, Freeman Stone, Michael Metzler. Engineering Club The Engineering Club annually participates in open house with unique displays and demonstra- tions. They frequently have inter- esting speakers at meetings and enjoy a fall banquet and a spring picnic. The club consists of over 80 active members. SPRING OFFICERS L TO R: Robyn Moore- Se- cretary, Barry Morehead-President, Vernon To- bey-Treasurer. li, l fi I -7. ,r.,,.,..l 'f 'l I -'sy "Pf"f1 lJ 1 s.' 'Ui vt 1, Student Union Students in all organizations will benefit from the construction ofthe new Student Union. With early construction heing a campus eye-sore, the project became an item of ridicule and casual jokes. When completed, the multi-deck structure will house eating facilities, a lounge, student offices, and conference and recreation rooms. , '01 xg Q . -.. EH . 5,w.,,.: - 1 'Lx-.,,, . Q Q . AJ. V A M . , I 4 , ,-. 'C a , -14-wi, -' i i If fi ,bsfjl 1 1 l . ,,,, . 1 't"2ZY5,g ,e.-Z1 M Q . , ., f , .azz , 'a it ,vi - - sb-n 41' 'J . V 1 """"1'-'Qi , -we ww- Y ' 'giliitiwm 142-32 it ORGANIZATIONS 169 Nisei Cluh is a special interest group for students of japanese heritage. The organization promotes friendship through discussions, activities, and services. Each year a sweetheart dance is held and the group usually sponsors a booth in the annual Blue Key Carnival. ' :M 5 NISE! CLUB L TO R Tom Tiraoku President slandmg at podium BACK ROW: Arthur Hayashi, Alan Mikumi, Lynn Marita, Lilly Mor- -.q.-q-- Music throughout the world is the goal of Mu Phi Epsilon, the professional music sorority. With this thought in mind, they sold Fresno Philharmonic tickets on campus, conducted a music therapy session at the Fresno Nutritional Home and ushered at campus concerts. The group also sponsored two recitals featur- ing its members and had a pot luck dinner for parents. Members must be at least a second semester major or minor with a 3.0 grade point average in all music classes and an overall average of 2.7. Mu Phi Epsilon Seatedlefi to right: Randy Hedges and Marilyn Miner. Standing: key jill Weber Virginia Tilton Judy Fausel Toynette Wong, Marilyn RuIggles,judy Rush, Susan Ritter, Alice Gubner, Georgana Gates, Shir ee Ybanez, Regina Rogers, Mae Pajford, Laurell Cas- Robbie Bradley and Terri Weaver. .5,- -- :Yi , . M ' Q .fi-gg,. i QT 3 , . - A A 5 . 5 Y- L? W 'al ' K p ,Q - x , ' " , , I 1 r f I N. P I Q A wr uf ! ORGANIZATIONS 171 Back Row: Left to right-Ed McCauley, Geraldine Rodrgues, Kathy gzuereaux, Tom Pott, Doug Redo, joAnn McGinnis, Myrna Trull, Phil 1. Front Row: Left to right-Andrea Brzun, Pat Lopez, Mary Lynch, Lynda Godfrey, Dennis Ragsdale, Pam Yager, jean McConnah, Kathy Lopez. Newman Club A Christian Dancc, Hootenanny, and Mardi Gras were among the activities on the Newman Club agenda this past year. These, along with a series of speakers and movies concerning vital current issues, were provided as a service to the entire college community. Along with the service projects, the club participated in several fun oriented activities which included a snow trip, float building and weekly so- , cial gatherings. Newman meetings are held each Wednesday evening ' -' " 1 and are open to all interested stu- a fav "f-'--1 4 W , dents. V SC- ff- Worlcing to advance the cause of Music in America, Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, hon- orary music fraternity, sponsored many re- citals and also raised money for its annual music scholarship. V Highlight of the year was the Presidentis Recital at which time, Leslie Basset, Pulitzer Prize winner. performed. Students are selected for membership on the basis of their academic standing and musical performance. Firsl Raw: Richard Bagby, Dr. Russell Howlaiul-advisor, Wayne Azeuedo. james Winter-advisor, Dizjohn Marlin-advilsor. and Benjamin Bakkegarcl. Second Row: Marvin Stilliens, Larry jolzansen, Bill Clzarlex, Lester Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia Brothers, Danny Garvin, Ron Souza, Cary Deeivr, Rick Clausen. and Don Wilkinson. Third Row: Wayne Huber. john Driscoll. jim Turmire. and Mike Biglow. xv Q w . , vf --1' if A X i 0RGANlZATlONS 173 M I ., A .,... , ..,,5..,, .. a. :V ,Q M 1- -as L H rr V 'gsm H eat... . Front row, left to rightz Carolyn Kissack, jill johnson, joy Murosaka, Linda Leffel, Frances Hanoian Susan Cilliand, Gaye Taylor, Carol Hanan, Linda Jacobson, Reynetta Clover, Linda Kitano, Carolyn Oda Donna Flint. Standing, left to right: Carolyn Birdsell, Jeanette Mills, Penny MacDonald, Kathy Littlefield Mary Anne Heather, Sue Statham, Kathy Steele, Sharon Kister, Alice Piani, Loretta Lambrechi, Lynn Robinson jan Hanson, Carol Becker, Anna Rist, Louise Schlegai. xrv,g:.g,'gf.3p' I I s, ,A. 147' I Fall semester officers of Omicron N v q f 3. I Sigma Pi included Alice Piani, pres- '- ' ,fy ' . .I-itil., - ' ' identg Loretta Lambrcchi, vice pres- Q if-,ff "TZ T" ' 4' identgjilljohnson, secretary, Reynetta " .124 ', ,Q v- 'V Clover, treasurer, Anna Rist, historian, I j "fi: ft 'AZ i and jan Hanson, Inter-Club Council. ' PQ. K 'I x ' 1 if A ii ,.j,!r.5 l' .' gif: , f ' ' ' sfvfwa-award. faaia lT1lCl'On I Ina I 'a 'T- . , ' fy . j ':,- 7. 411 .. ., L P v .t if .- a. t - F ' L ' '1.." ii "MY, 'i"'i ' 4 if i' X lfiff . '. 1" 7' I ..',' -tc? ,V. -'Q I H U . . , 5. aa.. Creatmg a better You is the goal of . Aqgggs , "i Omicron Sigma Pi, the home economics py V' club. They began the year with a tea for all .S .,a-- ' 're' " ,jf J ' . . no - -- 'f L: N, , ' ,.' new and transfer students majoring or ,xi 1 he . ,,f5,S+'-rf minoring in the home economics field. i ' 1 ' Their year also included a Christmas a 4 ' project and attendance at regional and - A Q state conferences. The club is open to any Y- j"' ' p if K ' 1 interested students. J ' Af ' , . PiEpsHon Seated left to right: Rox Ann Newman, Betty Cardenas, Carol Hutchings, Christie Brown, Vicki Machado, Diane Cabias, Wanda Bruce, Sharon Winter, Rae Ann McGhee, Margi Lipe. Standing left to right: Bonnie Davenport, Nancy Suitecool, Lydia Schroeter, Barbara jackson, Mike Weppler, Linda Cramer, Bobbie Houghton, jan Hurst, Rayna Perry, Arlene Carter, Connie Kennedy, Diane Fake, Gloria Helms, Sharon Rold, Barbara Hardwick, Diane Perry, jennifer Krohn, Miss Elaine Mason tadvisori. L5 "I remember her," is a common phrase heard at Pi Epsilon's Alumni Lunch- eon, the clubis biggest event of the year. An honorary sorority for upper division women physical education majors, Pi Epsilon members must have an overall GPA of 2.5 and a 2.7 GPA in their major. Members of the club were busy selling candy and washing cars to raise money for their yearly scholarship award. The Annual Papers Conference held in the spring was the highlight ofthe year for Pi Gamma Mu, a national honorary social sci- ence organization for men and women. At the conference, a panel discussion representing three or four areas of social science was held to discuss papers submitted by students. Qualilications for membership include a 2.7 overall grade point average and a 3.0 average in social science. First Row: Ellen Colts-lrea.surer, Carol johnson. Marsha Minkler. Tyson-presidenl. and Virginia Vail-secretary. Second How: Chuck Pi Gamma Mu Kathy Bruce Heard, Stephen Ross. George Read, Bob Erickson, Bill Curl, jeff Orlahl, Elunke. Ken Simms, und Ken Vogel-vice presidenl, ORGANIZATIONS 175 Orchesis ig Wx 7 v I 5' j V i, 1.-. . i P1 7, 1 a gn' ?: -L A highly developed ability in arranging and performing modern dance is the key criteria for membership in Orchesis. The organization, which is more a performing group rather than a club, met regularly during the past year to prepare for their annual spring concert. The program for the concert was made up of dances which were prepared and presented by the members. The members also attended a statewide sym- posium for college Orchesis groups. At this time, students exchanged ideas with other campus groups and studied under a professional modern dance artist. 95.5 'WP' we 9 , ..,, a 5 s ,wr- Phi Chi Theta Phi Chi Theta, whose goals are to promote the interest of business and the ideals of sister- hood, is the women's professional business sorority on campus. This vearis activities included partici- pation in the biennial convention at Portland, Oregon in the summer. The two biggest activities of the year were the selling of "Happy Flowers" and the annual trimming of the Christmas tree in the Busi- ness Building. The women were proud to welcome 17 pledges into the Beta Kappa Chapter during the spring semester. BACK ROW, I, TO R: Alice Sasaki, Elaine Tliiesen. Suzanne Dunbar, Barbara Atwood, .lanie Hagopian, Cynthia Hooker, julie Conklin, Charleen XVenig-Historian, Virkie Wall, Carol Christianson, Sharon Story, CENTER ROW? joyce Costanian, Terrie Rhymes, Treasurer, Linda Steitz. janice Kamagui, Mrs. Kay Hunt-Southwestern District Director, ,lady Calandra- President, Ellen Daulls, Kathy Parkerton-National Councilor, Charlene Freclz-Vice President. FRONT ROW: Marylou King, Linda Baker, Candy Simmons-Recording Secretary, Andrea Don, judy Trumbly, joyce Ellis, Gayle Canduglia. I i Tony Perella President Tom Tusan Vibe President '-ir" -A David Natharius Advisor Pi Kappa Delta i.J First row left to right: Katie Burmaster, Tony Perella, Pat Prewitt and Terry Cole Second row: janice Pentegraft, Larry Cole, jan Condra and William Fulkerson-faculty Third row: Bera Christenson, Anita james, and Ron Capps. Fourth row: Brian White jennifer Waldron, Randy Walsh and Tom Tusan. To perpetuate forensics activities within the school and to perpetuate oral communication on the Whole is the goal set down by Pi Kappa Delta, a national honorary forensics fraternity. The fraternity is made up of students who have participated in intercollegiate forensics tournaments. Among other activities sponsored by and participated in by the group include the production of speech tournaments in this area. Upon request, the organiza- tion supplies judges for tournaments in the area. End-of-the-year and initiation party. janet Matlock Recording Secretary janis Penegraft Corresponding Secretary 'J' i if HQ? 54 . ?ff .1 J I ' I A ' , 59" hi - Q ,f'Pv M L: Police Unit Members of the Police Unit are a common sight around the Fresno State College campus and the com- munity as they uphold law enforce- ment. They gain professional experience while in college by working at FSC athletic games, maintaining order at rallies and controlling community traffic. junior criminology majors with good character may become mem- bers. if - B 9 . w e :,. 2. Fix I..-. ki! f-5 41-as , . 151 ,,,.-v Capt. Dave Inglis Lieut. Mike Brar Lieut. Steve Helsley Sgt. Howard Davis Sgt, Doug Hubbard Sgt. Alan Marshall Sgt. jerry Owens Sgt. Del Pierce Sgt. john Weidinger Row One, left to right: D. Hubbard, D. Pierce, j. Owens, S. Helsley, D. Butler, G. Moore, G. Adkinson, j. Stone, D. Dowell, S. Fulce, C. Peck Inglis, M. Brar, H. Davies, j. Weiginger. Row Two, left to right: K. Row Four: j. Simonette, T, Barnes, R. McConneI, M. Slater, A. Fox, W Henard, F. Reynolds, F. Gomez, D. Doidge, j. Fino, C. Howard, L. Christensen, R. Luca, D. Borum, R. Borum, M. DeSantiago. Cincotta, O. Cray, E.johanson, Row Three:j. Lee, W. Stoller, T. Carl, D. L Members of the Pre-Dental Club act in an advisory capacity to help pre-dental majors learn about dentistry. Two field trips are taken each year to dental universities ' in California such as the University of California, Berkeley, and San Francisco State College. Speakers in the various dentistry occupations high- light monthly meetings, Seated left to right: Arthur Hayashi, Peter Colett, Dennis Dunbar, George Castirwdfl, john Sfflilh, Bill Christy Atwoo , Tom Herzberg and Glenn Caoalarro. Standing: Nichols, and ,lim Takeda. d fir 5 ' f na 1 1 N rg if a . y i ig l 13 Clark, Brad Holve, Keith v-if ORGANIZATIONS 181 sychology Cilub X. M B Q i E 1 Q - -I ,... J I ' mc'- ni , zr- ' --if Q il. - ..! Z.,-1 r"' . " First Row: Marie Maestro, Mary Kay Goertz, Dr. Wayne Holder-advisor, Carol Robb, Sue Garcia, Louise Thompson, Gary Schorling and Tony Hughes. Second Row: jim Gentry, -ls 47' The major goal of the Psychology Club is to motivate psychology majors in the desire of kindling interest and investiga- tion in areas of psychology, The main activity of the year was g'Psychology Daze,', a three-day confer- ence held on campus featuring various experiments and projects of its members as hveilqll as lectures by well-known men in the e . 3 - f' Eli if ' I W' 'x. .'J N 'E JET-ff' Vito Quatrara, Dan Frink, Paul Gergen, Alan Klaus, and Ed Diener. i fe Recreation Club A Dill Pick Sale commenced the activities of the Recreation Club and was followed by an all college dance, "Crubby A Co-Gof, They also sponsored the Pony Tail Football Tournament in which the dormitories and sororities competed. In addition to the weekly "Rec Nightn held each Wednesday, the club hosted the Southwestern Professional Recreation Con- ference at the Fresno Convention Center, and their highlight of the year was the Kingston Trio concert. Seated, left to right: Paula Guzman- advisor, Suzi Kimzey, jim Windes- vice president, George Sappenfield- president, Bill Knibbs, Kevin Donnelly- advisor. Second row, left to right: Pat Wendland, joan Mc Grady, Barbara Adams, Claudia Harris, Patty F erraeese, jeanne Budd, Marsha Storms, Ron Keoyshean. Third row, left to right: Chuck F itzpatrick, Bob Amara, Marv fx DeCarlo, Sal Rvdriguez,dloni johnson, janice Bushey, Kath Cagle, Stephanie Schnei er, Sandra Hartman, Karen Cabrall Linda Schmidt, Paul Renner. Fourth row, left to ri ht: jim Forgaard, Bob Albers, Brad Tomasini, Gary Morrelf jeff Ring, Mike Haack, Warren Way, Fulton Smith, Gene Souza, Mike O'Neill. ORGANIZATIONS 183 09 Radio-TV Guild "This Morning in Fresno," a daily television show, was the major project of the Radio-TV Guild whose purpose is to promote and develop interest in broad- casting through social and outside activi- ties for the school and community. In addition to the daily show, the club also sponsored many speakers from the broadcasting industry, hosted a banquet and traveled to Los Angeles for a Held trip to the L.A. network TV studios. Members spent a major portion of this past year reconstructing their organization. Student California Teachers Association Officers for SCTA this year were Bob Shepherd- memhership chairman, Gail West-treasurer. jean Dawdy-vice president and Mike Fetterhof- president. Not pictured is Patsy Reynolds-secretary. "Action - Nowln was the theme throughout the year for the Student Cali- fornia Teachers Association. Designed for students preparing to enter the teaching profession, STCA keeps its members well informed on all aspects of the education field. In addition to attending the regional and state SCTA conferences, the group sponsored a preprofessional day on cam- pus for 500 Future Teachers from the valley. Front row lyt to right: Patty Hemler, Anna Queirolo, jean Shepherd, Mike Fetterhof, john Carpenter, Ron Vivian and Dawdy, an Gail West. Second row: Linda Boyer, Bob james Lundberg-advisor. 5: xs un 5- 'VY -. 2-:fi-5. I i .1 Eg5g,H.iH:::, mga H5 ORGANIZATIONS 185 Young Democrats Front Raw: Terra Henke, Sue Dqfillipis, Ron Cristando-president, Martin Essayan. Second Row: Greg Wahlstrom, Trana Rogne, john Hemple, Mike Splivalo-svcretary-treasurer, Francis Hart-advisor. Campaigning for the gubernatorial election headed the list of activities for the Young Democrats, an organization de- signed to provide its members with participation in practical politics. Both before and after the election, the YD's sponsored many speakers on campus including George Zenovich and Gene Hahesy. The club also sent several of its mem- bers to the California Democratic Council Convention as well as other political con- ventions held during the year. l 1,115 Q41 XXX Hn" 5 - - Q fSf-'- f- " x I , -Q 4. H 4 ..- ., .r "" x ! .1 I -,fl l C by Q .ff "1 5' 'ai f , Front How: Cary Bruno, Ralph Suilarich,jim Beavers, Brooks Hfilson, Dean Smith, Ed Holcomb, Rick McCauley, Billy Briggs. Tony Purley, Phil Abernathy, Second Row: Dr. Fricker, Dan Weyland,john Pollock, john Ramirez, Fred Harlan. Third Row: Cary Hill Semper Fidelis, which means "Always Faithfulf' is the motto and the name ofthe honorary Marine Corps organization. Stu- dents hecome members only after having qualified for the Marine Corps PLC program and spend the year training for Marine camp. just newly organized this year, the club has national affiliation and is known as the Beta Xi chapter. This year the Semper Phils were selected to name the annual Armed Forces Day queen. Semper Fidelis ORGANIZATIONS 187 Officers this year included, left to right: Dr. Harry Karle-advisor, Al Unruh-vice president, Larry Mettler-president, Pat Ricchiuti-reporter and Vincent E. Petrucci-advisor. Not pictured are R. Norton-advisor and Larry Scheidt-secretary-treasurer. Viticulture and Enology During the past year the Viticulture and Enology Club worked toward fulfilling its goal of promoting viticulture and keeping its members well informed of current events pertaining to their profes- sion. They did that by sponsoring many speakers from the viticulture industry and many judging and pruning contests for local high schools. The club also sponsored an exchange evening with Omicron Sigma Pi, the home economics club. They ended their year with the annual Father-Son Barbecue. " .J"' T"""'fl I N F , , ' '-ig. NWI " ' .- 21.3 W , 6? ' ll ff I A . L 5'- afl fl! f P' V E . E I! 1 A4 Qi: i 2 I . lf. ff 1 .. First row left to right: Dr. Harry Karle and Vincent E. Petrucci-advisors, and Larry Mettler. Second row: Al Unruh, john Cederquist and Bill Naylor. Third row: Tom Collins, Paruiz CPerry2 Arminian and Eric Christenson. Fourth row: Dale Landis, john Baranek and Charles Fran- cone. Fifth row: Pat Rwchiuti, Ken Aller and Kirby Quaschnick. :Qi S? oi! ' fr 0 gy! ay ! ll' JSP? Pictured to the left and above are members of Viticulture and Enology with members of Omicron Sigma Pi on their exchange night. L it v Upper left-Sue skirts end for a sizeable gain for Baker Hall, sponsored by Varsity F, on their way to the Pony Tail Champi- onship over Delta Zeta Sorority. Upper right-Ogficers debate the issues xurroundin the legal- ity of Varsity F ifetime athletic passes. Left to right- Secre- tary-Treasurer Tim Vaux, Vice-President Marlin Elrod and President Marv De Carlo. Middle-An exciting night at the FSC-Lon Beach football game was thoroughly enjoyed by members ofthe East Fresno Boy's Club courtesy of Varsity F. Varsity F Active members-Front Row Myron Anderson-Sponsor, jej Perenon- jack Hamilton--john Edwards-jim Norsworthy-jim Sirimarco-jim Beaver-Second Row Maru DeCarlo-Pete Sturteuant-Russ McCul- lough-Tim Buchanan-Steue Garberson-Bennye Rodgers-Doug Modrell-joe Dunbar-Buddy Vickers-Steve Krisiak-Jef Ring-Buzz Nitschke-Third Row Harry Olson-Ed Savage-Bob Williams-Mike Anderson-Bill Bernstien-Mike Gallego-Terry Harper-Ron Zim- merman--Back Row john Manduraggo-Rick Rubin-Al Williams- Brooks Wilson-Ernie Tuttle-Marlin Elrod-Tim Vaux. ORGANIZATIONS 189 Ski Club "FUN" is the best description for the F.S.C. Ski Club, and club member- ship is open to any Fresno State student. The group works toward the advancement and enjoyment of skiing as a sport and hobby, and their major activities are week-end re- treats to the slopes. This year the club spent three days at Heavenly Yalley. These trips were preceded by a fashion show featuring all the latest on the ski scene. gn.-on 'it hiss . nr 'F-ej Working as 21 group they prepared an obstacle course to fur- ther their enjoyment. .-ig- - , i , .515 -. 7,4 X ' , ew "'-f---riff, i ' l','r-T r w " A ,Be ' 4 "" 1 A ..s,,- f' '. ..... -1 - ""-'A "K 4 N ' ' ' ' "5 5- ' ' ...' .- 1' .fe , "f"" fr .".. -x ,. ' - . ' 1-4.- p-,us . r . X, t X, , L, -.- "K ' . ' 2 A Y 0 - n if, fs' 1 - 'S' A ' x ' 4. ,ev f 5 Q., - - -5 .wv ' 1 , One of the activities for Q the year was the exciting Ski Club f Fashion Show. V175 fi 3' J Y . 75:-"5 r,"'ft in I, ' ,I-' :- ,. 559111-,z - -. 5 f a ORGANIZATIONS 'I9'l 'f'-Fifi' 5 11 '45 -4: id DO NOT NTE at t Arthur Margosiun-A d"11sor Stuff members int-Iude in the upper photo left to right: Keith Woods-academicsection editor. jolm Edunirztfs-layoiils. Colleen Leman-editor mul photographer, Lilly Mor- ilslzinia-ussistant editor, Paulo Young-student life, and Ellie Blanton-student life seelion editor. In the lower photo are ltjt to right: Mike Ryan-athletics section editor and Doran Ho.ss-a.isoeiation section editor. "Spectra" Is Name Given Formerly known as the H Fresno State College Handbookf' "spectra" is a new name for a new concept in handbook publications. Contrary to vast FSC handbooks, the 1967 "Spectra, will be a larger, more comprehensive A guide for incoming freshmen and transfer stu- .1 -i V, ' f dents. I i Q.-I A "Q-1 Under the edltorship of Colleen Leman, the if - ' ' handbook staff worked during the spring and all i 'fret Ymj summer to provide the new students with an ' V 110-page informative booklet of life as a college student. To be published in time for fall registra- tion, "Spectra" will include sections on academ- ics, campus life and services, organizations and sports. " ' , xii" i, 1f.'.'f,'ff. ,f -5 i tzatffu, 1' ,- V.-.g ay 1 abbot ' ' '- if -aim- . .vie - , 7255? '-it 0 K. L ' 1 In krfi' xx i ,Li ,E . ' ' X L. - . 1 I Q - ., 4 1 K 1 'I' I 'UV L 7 Esicfr Matsuyanm, jerry Lane, and Raylene Horrnachea. to the "New" Handbook Photographers: jim Gregory Kbelowj and Kermit Fenner and jay York frightj. Q' All Vfllliy- :gyn- 1... 5TE?'?! 'O- 3 '?' 5 ACADEMICS: Lily Morishima, jane Chabre, Ellie Blanton, john Edwards. ADVISOR: Mr. Art Margosian, AS- SISTANT EDITOR: Ray Garrett. SECRETARIES: Ida Kim, Ellie Blan ton. ,f - Campus Staff The year 1966-1967: a year of change for the Campus and its staff. New poli- cies were developed for picture sizes and content, composition of copy, lay- out and foremat. In addition to the new editing policies, several problems were encountered. They were the usual ones with organizations, photographers, pic- ture identification, deadlines, and in- ternal organization. Most important of all changes made this year was the date of publication. For the first time in the history of the Campus, the book will come off the press in August. This date allows the staff to include final results of all Spring sports and activities including june graduation. Even though many improvements were made in this year's book, FSC students can continue to look for larger and more complete publications in the future as many of the staffls under- classmen will return to contribute their efforts for at least two more years. EDITOR: Bob jones ORGANIZATIONS: Lily Mofisllima, Darrell Strickland, jill johnson, john Atkinson, Kathy Capdeoille. i ik Campus Community Ga1l Barcue. jerry Lanz janet Pmge Athletics: Mike Ryan, Lavert Lucas, Nick Curran. lk J " Campus Staff . .V 1 'zkiisli 41345 Raylene Hormachea 13,6 l Bn...-dal' n..LkN'4TL'n R "il: Campus Life: Raylene Hormachea, Cay Lang, Doran Ross, Kathy Capdeville. I - ..p:"47' ' li- '1 K lgfout 1 ,,, Layout: Karen Koesel, Ester Matxuyama, Raylene Hormachea, Ellie Blanton, jerry Lane. i,4 E 1 1' ' I f : H-I B-1 ..- Ilgi 1 U 'ls 1 . :4.' I Fi- 1 .n.s6v. is? Index: Ester Mutsuyama. at .isa Copy: Sandy Dralle, Carol Sarkisian. gg j 3 ar 14 Photographers Photographers: Colleen Lemon, jim Gregory, Ray Arifuku, Ellie Blanton. ORGANIZATIONS 197 V, 3 ' A, Gary M. Cooke Fall Editor if N Q .1'2rxLL'l , ' .. Em. Carole S arldsian pin!--f' "The A fairly calm fall semester seemed to lay the ground work for a spring filled with student and aculty protests, election campaigning and liquor store disputes-all of which were covered in i'The Daily Collegian." Under the editorship of Gary M. Cooke, the fall semester reflected the studentls efforts to adjust once again to a scholary life and to organ- ize for the nine month period which followed. During the spring, with Mary Lou Claaussen editing the daily paper, the reporters had much to do in terms of reporting controversial issues. Gov. Ronald Reagan's tuition and college budget cut proposals, Vietnam protests, student body elec- tion campaigns and the liquor store issue received much front page coverage as the journalism students sought to keep the campus informed on campus news. fu-4 A ,H K -'x gf v L 'Ev Kathy M oulthrop Fall Managing Editor Fall Asst. Managing Editor ga , F Daily Collegian" Fall Staff Editor-Gary M. Cooke Managing Editor-Carole Sarkisian Assistant Managin Editor-Kathy Moulthrop Sports Editor-Miie Ryan Photography Editor-Gary Daloyan Advertising Manager-Phil Young Assistant Advertising Manager-Dave Gunter Student Government Editor-Mary Lou Claassen Club News Editor-Lilly Morishima Exchange Editor-Carol Brugmann Day Editors john Gates-Monday Dick Chong-Tuesday Tina Arnopole-Wednesday Miles Shuper--Thursday Mary Lou Claassen-Friday xi lf S pring Staff Editor-Mary Lou Claassen Co-Mana ing Editors-Dottie Petrick and Alan Beymer Sports Egitor-Mike Ryan Photography Editor-Ryan Marty Advertising Manager-Dave Gunter Assistant Advertising Manager-Dick Chong Exchange Editor-Paula Young Day Editors Dennis McCarthy-Monday Lilly Morishima-Tuesday Bob Tapia-Wednesday Tina Arnopole-Thursday Kathy Kirsch-Friday Advisor-Schyler Rehart Dottie Petrwk and Alan Beymer Spring Managing Editors , ,, Az? will ' L' l ,fn ll'-I -' Tail 2 ' . J iii ' ' in 'll Ll - ", .r Q raft! . l Mary Lou Claaussen Spring Editor l in -' ,J 5 i i-an Gary Daloyan Photography Editor ea! . A V, 5 nv-'-N! 'V -Y? A A." , F Ns fr ' ar 5 ,W '173f4' 1 ,,. - i e gf n i i 'i ' iii- .4 J N x. lx -, 12' 'dk David Gunter and Dick Chong Spring Advertising Managers 1? W ' i .A -diff if r " ' -'stef -4 4:1--:L-2-1? Mike Ryan Sports Editor J-ln!--450051 :NCTC-1 . 6':r':r"-. - W -- W.. -ns " Editor of the monthly Campus International newspaper this year was Mark Dallaz assisted by Colleen Leman. Backwash Members if "Backwash," literary maga- zine inclu e from left to right, Larry Levis, Susan Thomas, Gerald Dahlinger, Roliert L. jones lfrontl and DeWayne Rai . Campus International ' ,ff gi I' .fl 1'- In "1-iw , If 'MTW ORGANIZATIONS 201 X i w , 16 1 xx A X ' w , , ,11 : 1 . , '--?X.,..'-:-fT..g.- glmkt : - 1 r 4 1 V i w V N 4 t 1 1 I ' 1 N 1 1 e v x w I 1 w. M ,ffl-' Rogers Guides Bulldogs To Best Season Since 1962 1 -E V g ai 1' 'V' iw-P ' -1 1' 's F . ,5 'Q is' ,Q Q . l Y V .fy 5 , . ' 7 A . . , ' 'I. x V ' f . . . + 1 M , A ,11 A- .' -'Q-A .- -e X A . nf 3?-KP? ig -1 , A -Q U1 N A A I -.ll -wh ,Ii-gi-' v, F va K lx : . . 1 xi ' ,u U X I . ' ' " Q, 4, - ' .5 ,, 4?.v'i4a - . ' "" il: . -l -.,',. A ,. . ,,. Y . , , . .-f , -. ,--'A .. - , , . , k N., ,, Y X A - 75'-' . " .V L . ,rp Y ,N -f 'A -M 9.-'.1 v.'-fm: 1.. ff' ' ' sm, , - ' -'f he 3' '51..25rkc. M.. v 4 1 T. y- .,-it ab tn- Y Hai 1 4, -. ,-g.,,1.-L... 1 lgsaiwv, K, W W. 0 .Af ,.,r'-,nv .,! J-,-T., ,',,.,Yj-JAIMHZVL, vi. .Qyhtgsqg ' x Y , . '5 t ' 1- " v .-'.f?.."' 'f!"ifu"'. 7.6-" f - . 'K 71 .' " -K' 4 .' Y -W 'yi 'ia ' L' V-CL, f In -J' 6 -.?.,h-ligvhr T Q' ."9..:'vg:d'4y,.w:-QM, Q V' L,f4A,3',, 4. Ydfvgigry 4.L.E?Lr'K . 'if 3 -v-:'- '.fv'w' 0' U.. . , ', . Q.. 'N - ' " J 4- .,. A -' i'1', F- , f ' 4 -,-fn,-wpc, .V ' -ff - ' ' 1" '. . '- X If , Q, -A ...f .R , u ll Q 'i V, 1 IA Y .. , Q ' Av:.- 1 - ,,.'.,i,a..f':?i.s' Qjlwfi L bg? fi nfgg-:fel QQ-.if rufl'-Elf ,Psp i' ' V K..l.,- ,,:.,'.1. Fig? q?:1L""52L ,' n' QP' . fx" -143. '9. -2 Q ' ,f . ,, 0.5 Q--. " , fl f'4"J-inn T.. Af?-ff-' Q fqv '-" , 'fr '11 'fin' wiki, il' .L .Ty 'Y .,:.--Mu.- abil. "f.:'1.r2i"4- - A- ' -.,, '45 - f f 2 -:fx--11. IL 'uw-. 4 -wg,-uf ra -V , L--jg'-in-4: f- ..w,+4'a:--a.'E --' - E iff- 'f ww f - . - f -f.,g, "w'f --f-'52-leaf 14 f if-1' as. -v A if-ff I-A s ?1 fly-. ,1f'if S " ge ri -ff 1 -- - N .gym S 'aiiufi-'H' - Q M 1 r,.,1 ' ' ., " ,, 1 . - - - -. , P 7 1. " Ai:---'fi . I , 1 ' 'Af1.'v,'+?d'2Z"??'4:5QUE'-: ' 1 , ' f- 4 ' -11- ' ' 8' ' . " '4' -' fx-Lui, -,'-f'LL9..'q.:'-'t"3"2si".1Qi!14g 'f'--hxg. -.f - 1 ' N ' ni if-31 ' ---.2------M N ' A -- '- 'I I I if-,-Y. 1 G . 0 'L 'xi ,npr 1'1" w gi Avg . A . fn 4. 4 1 Q Q ' Y "'F"'A-rw ng, '14 .ale 7' 1' . ,J- .- , .s - , ' .f 1-..L. ,rv ' V W W ., ,A ,,, ,, I ' R77 1 I lv,,".- JA.. ' ' y I ' T31-.2 -'I u N ,Au ' A S H iv: 5 ' - , I' ' y A , . k 4' . .'-M-sw..-N X 5- JR :, JJGIIQ' ! ' ' .' wi' il J 'V .iv ' - C" 1' ,xr "DA, 4' - A i' ' .7 ' 1'--b 1 -ff? :1:41'Q1m.4':-A,"..'-92 ' 1f'f1i '3lL- '??i'5f' U Q1 :,ff'L1', ' ' LJ' ' 1 -vi I . .1- fi 75' -mr I 1' , 19? Wu L N 2 nr '31 . um , fig., .f .A - .1 Vg 1 M 1' g A. f:mE-:MAE- .'. . - :-, a' 'Q' 'Q 4 Eff - "iii - Q Z?- fa . , 5 Y-eg . . Y W., . L ""hiiQiG?9"f . ..-A ' I '. A I , My . 7 i 5 ,K K n Q ... I N, , rf ' r ' , , W L , . ' y q : Q. IJ' Q df' b v --1 - 3 -3- qv X, A If P ' , - sg fm. , v- ga'-25. ' - f -K-' A 3513- ' '.-:J '.-I- , f V, .- -'M .. A . Y . 1' ff, sf O gr iv 'R , W' N, if S ff . ,Ig r 'f' X .wi 'Ji- , I I .pm Lfffdf-5 ' e- it"-'f. 'I f .. ,..Lf,,4.'.,.3-gg .tv , jj' i- The 1966 Fresno State College football team, under the guidance of first year coach Darryl Rogers, had its most successful season since 1962. Both teams finished with a 7-3 record. This yearis team had a 3-2 California Colle- giate Athletic Association record which placed them in a second place tie with Cal State at Long Beach. There were many outstanding players during the year, but kicker Terry Pitts played a key role in four Bulldog wins. His conversion kicks gave Fresno the margin of victory over the University of Hawaii and Northern Arizona University. His field goal in the dying minutes against the Uni- versity of Pacific won the game 16-14. Against San Fernando Valley State, he booted a Held goal and a conversion giving Fresno an 18-17 win. Not to be overlooked is the FSC defense which came on strong towards the end of the season. The defensive unit gave up only one touchdown to Cal State at Los Angeles and Cal Poly of San Luis Obispo. But the defensive eleven were at their best in the last two games. Fresno held UOP to four first downs and dropped San jose Stateis quarterback Danny Holman 12 times for losses. P ,- ,j'.,,,:.f,- .. I. A' -F, , . -T, ..,. S S 1 - , ft X Rv. ,iff . f1-- 1- ff ff-,'v,.V .- ' T .. , .,r.-7 ..,,- ' - . if ., . -1 f f .,s'. f em, - 2 1 .all ,.- J.-,vp ff,-if . ,nj is 1 1 ,sw , 4 . A ,,-f .4 1 Ml , -44 S r' L. sf--1'Seis 11.. .1 . .,f,t,.. ,. . -A, s , ,-1. -pw. - 1 ff, mfffs. 1- f -7 i 3 FQQTBALL' zoo -gf. .. v, 1 ' . , I., ' . in .V 4- ,1 it gv'ggfajpy,4.4fg . A .4 r,.0,f?,,.',.,,-',' A .' , , .- , af.-f .- - f .' if -4 . :ZJJIE-Ji sr S- ,--- : gf' P u 'ir I MAJM1 ' J ,,J.,.uQ -w Ffa. in wif ' 3: 51511 9.1. 'fAr'3Lg...iJ-V 7- , : Q ',,f'f Qvyg' 'TJ?,',zR uV'Q'i-.'Z.',-'i,.'f ',f,:1' .-Qf,'7h,..-. ' 4'-kg-lg: .' ' ,ig "gud" 5 '.- -'4 l 5 - H12 'Q r -vf -4 ' ' ' , . -gif, , ,, .K ,W . f 4' ' 5+ , L . . 'L '-.f" --fw,,. t ' ,f V ' 1-. , . ".. 'J,,fa.' N 4 f I I .. ..d"""f ' ' .4 - ,. OI A -vi .::.1.,f - -JL '5""'ii'r"' V ,Ui .. ' ' f . -. , 1-' -3. . 'Jn' v. ',,.'r:jn, ,., va ' 1' su - -iff? r '1. ,, A, WLt.,.,.,,ML- , -im V, . w. L., .,. VI- I -4 an v J V 2. X F, ,gf sa .- Fresno State Hawaii Fresno State Northern Arizona Uni Fresno State Montana State Fresno State San Fernando Valley Fresno State Cal Poly Fresno State Cal State L.A. Fresno State San Diego State Fresno State Cal State Long Beach Fresno State - University of Pacific Fresno State Y San jose State -x ' 5. S ."' 1 5 N .-.n U, . rf' I gm., ., H ,, .. v . , w.. Q' "-'V 9 ' 4 "Zaf -1 ,,,a,. fr... .. . .,, wi' at v , ' 1 "' - .3 ., .' -, V I., i Sv:-r' .- nl "z?fi2'trz Water Polo The 1966 water polo sea- son was one of frustration for the Battlin' Bulldog po- loists as they sunk to the worst record in the short history of the sport at Fres- no State. Overall, FSC swam to a 3-9 mark and could manage only one vic- tory in CCAA competition as opposed to five setbacks. At the onstart of the cam- paign, the ,Dogs took third in the first annual FSC water polo tournament. Pete Sturtevant paced the Fresnans in scoring and es- tablished a career point- making record. An All- CCAA choice in 1965, he was ineligible for league honors this season, but Dave Bradford came through with some fine offensive and defensive play to garner second team, all-conference laurels. Despite the somewhat dismal record, the ,Dogs improved steadily throughout the year and towards the campaigns conclusion coach Ara F ., 1 -, 1 - --1-Y' F ul-,...-,,,..v-. ' - ,. , . ' -1. l."iv' . . . V .Mk S r' -A'.-" I , ,ii . 'U 1,5 0 a '. ,n. .8 :.- . ,I I lx. -A-M ' .i" ', M y. '-wp, f a , ."',u .M-' . 1 ifff-4 Q - M , f, . 3' ,I 'naw'-gf - givko.-.. . , -- . , .Q :rg '. vi?"- .Ang-. ,,.. -, V, , Y. . . ,,E, - .f-- -7. . -mf' 9.1, .u ..', 4 - v,,,,f it P' iw rf - : ' , - -4 .- fr- ' ,, - 'L - ..-A ' Q -Y -.4 , 5, , , 3 I Y.-1 ln., , -.lvfwz fu , - . - , , , ,R.15.Qg.sf"" . ,, . .H-fm "ff, Y in 'ffelvgi " v .N . 1 3, : r I I U i K? , , gg, H, ,I A, E .,., 4 ,,+..fw '55-, F ' . ' L"-'ff ...Qgf 'xqgfbf ' ' 1' A-,f ' .,,,..-,-di'fA"f'gwila'ff.'- f.. , ,...: - :Q ,hw--A -, ef?--eh ,J W ' ur, ,d F Q ' 4 ,, .- ' Hn, ,uw :- -' l .. ra-. I AB-Jw .mgvv ',.1fn'.1' ' ' QI .1 'A I N' lk W V . . V .1 V J, gf , J' an I.. .1 I. xi 'z- ' ie-5 " 'J xfrg' ip' ' 1' ' V' "T - 7' -Jrxri w.f,i , , 1,' 1 ff yn iff. ,, ,' . x A V I urn. if fti. Z - 1-. urrs- , , .if 7- -T' A .ni - W : 1,- , -1, . 1 ., - A S . 1 , - 'WT 1 4, ,Q -f, Wi- :-S -9 L' . Q 5 A , Q ' " , -i' u ' x ,. 4',,' " , w , 3, AfL,-d-- puml, f ff-Q.',:'.,:,QEg "MJF - 5 mafsnggg, -:dung 3, X N? v 1 WATER POLO .,.r:' 7--1, a '4 A 3,-, ,- N-Q 'B -.NY 1 " , 'I' 1, -, Y .-1 , L", f . .ii an .7 "ggi, " .5 as-' f 1 ,.f 5 . .L.. " -Q ,, 1., of- D , -T, H "4 .2 A U' "' fs..-- , -v-ay, ' . Qu 'f ,mv W su AA :Mai .rgdyfi--11 A af Ex.. ' if wg Q 1 A f - ' N ' ,vga .V '11, , 5,5-7--3.51 ,f ff: 'a'-w!?,.'i.f'f-dz", " fer- -..'?"'f' X-P ,1 .ff .-mga .f- 1 . uv-g --, 5-nf. . JI Jw ng 2- 3 " 3 . 4 f W nf . .4- "Tw X-wi' QA149' - M51-1 'U 1 - f li4iuJl-'- 'T ,ii I K Ls .U ,, , .' sl 1 -ip., if S' 4-. jk QI .. ,, Ogg . W' Jael' 'll va Q , 8 1.4. F. , xi Hail' tw 564' tw- , I 4 . Aug? LL, , xy-Q' -, 'af' -VZ'-I W1 L . 'V 3 'alibs ,. in ' X I-9 3' "' ' QQ- "Pin-.Q Q, 41 4' Harriers Improve What a.diflerence a year makes. The Bulldog cross country team climbed from CCAA cellar dwellers in 1965 to third place in 1966. NCAA college champion San Diego State took the CCAA crown with Long Beach second. Fresno State's Joe Dunbar upset the field to take individual honors in the conference. Dunbar, a sopho- more from Walnut Creek, and Dave Cords led the Bulldog runners most of the year. The Bulldogs, under third year Coach Red Estes, compiled a 4-3 dual meet record. They recorded two victories over Cal Poly at San Luis Obispo and one each at Cal Polv Pomona and Long Beach State Losses were to Los Angeles San Jose State and the University of California at Santa Barbara Members graduating from the squad are Marv DeCarlo john Vyeidinger and jerry Smith .Exams K -. ., ,--E, -. ' mi! ' ' i..Q .1 i g p ww' Pe .M - 1' Ext' In . - 1- tiki'-if rd? T: A - ,V -.P ...V I 'J 86253 A A-,, ' V i ', -, J - xt. 'nr ? 1. ,',.f" :fella ,gm A, -fi- 5-Ji. i 1 -if 1 K-if 1' as g f, 4 1514"-4, 'J ff A 4 , 'Q' --A ,ire , q- Q . lv 4.75. .-'-rv' ' f,,.e.I ' '1 T 'X WK N ., 4. il Q V J A cnoss coumnv P K l I i 215 ,.-.M I 1 ' fb Q,o '30 64' 1 A I0 Q i if ply:-gr V The Bulldog basketball squad experienced a new sensation this year-it didn't win the Cali- fplrnia Collegiate Athletic Association champion- s ip. Despite a fine 17-9 campaign record and an 8-2 conference mark, the Ed Gregory-coached Fresno State five was unseated from the champi- onship throne which it had held for the past five seasons. Instead -of an unprecedented sixth straight crown, the Bulldogs had to settle for runner-up honors. FSC was in strong contention going into the final week, but dropped an important 95-79 deci- sion to last place Cal Poly at San Luis Obispo. San Diego State took advantage of the defeat and won its last two outings to nip the ,dogs for the championship. Apart from picking up the bridesmaid honors in the CCAA, the Bulldogs also captured the runner-up position in the Las Vegas Classic, being beaten by host Nevada Southern in the finals. FSC gained revenge later in the season, however, by drubbing the Rebels, 92-69, in Fresno. Fresno State drew several line rugged non- conference opponents, two of whom were in the national spotlight. The UH1VCfSltV of the PHCIHC muzzled the Bulldogs in the second game of the year 85 58 and then two games later Utah State handed FSC a 76 64 loss UOP went on to finish second behind eventual national cham plons UCLA in the Western Re glonals while Utah State com peted in the NIT tournament Ilm Waldron the lone return ing starter from the 1965 66 squad proved to be just the sparkplug the club needed A senior from Northridge Wal dron served as the team captain and was a line leader For his efforts which included 350 polnts for a 15 9 average and a .444 shooting percentage, Waldron was voted the team,s most valuable player. The scrappy guard rounded out the year by being chosen CCAA Player of the Week twice and selected for the All-CCAA first team. jack Kennedy, who was the valuable number six man just one year ago, carried the brunt of the scoring attack, pouring in 414 points at a 17.2 points-per- game rate. fn BASKETBALL 219 I 1 359. I .Ti ,k'- 5 0 C W . , 5 1: , ": ', w .:,v,i,,, 1 f 4 - +2 MC' 1' 1, ff-XL ,- Y' "JgE!L5':L-44 ' N. -- ' L 1 A gf-,J nf ,iff-'H. . 1, !lj ' 'fr'-9 SWS!-,1sVwUeS5T1 ,V ' .,-. yu .1 xg-QLMI1.: 51-4 " fQ.Zff4l:Qf'?'21'5-3-,'viW"'i5E' A , 1 -gfflwuug: 1,- ' jgE,1mwE,,l"'MHW I..U',1:f:33fQ5"wM-I 1. N' " H " ' wry . -- 'U uf , IF , 11.5 . 1 u 3: LL L x 4 W .B pl 1 14.155 ',1i'Twa' ' "Qs T: "Zi f Ti-F L "Egg if V 3 Kennedy was also the second leading rebounder hauling down 196 caroms. An- other senior, Kennedy was the top vote getter on the All-CCAA second team. Rebounding laurels went to junior transfer Ron Riegel. The big center from Mt. San Antonio College picked off 252 missed shots for an average of 10.5 a game. Apart from his carorn-gathering he- roics, Reigel found time to chip in with 10.1 points-per-game. Marlin Elrod topped the squad in free throw accuracy with a .778 percentage. The Chowchilla senior tossed in 28-of-36 to nip Reigel by 22 percentage points. 55? .520 ,H f w. ' M 'H ' a F1543 my -up Q, -+ N 7 ...v MTA ld?" DK 1 fl, N ggi QV! ,534 Wh M L in-A Q i-, I Y 'E f 1 :gl "fa . Y W- Z, ' 77+ 3' , fm e , b , -pf . , f.- .,,, ' I 4 1' ' ,-IH? -551732 W., 2.1 ,. 4 Y? For the fourth year in a row the Bulldog grapplers finished second in the CCAA to peren- nial power Cal Poly at San Luis Obispo, but this season something new was added-an NCAA College Division Champion. Fresno State's Mike Callego, who placed sixth in the 1966 tournament, powered his way to the 167-pound title at Wilkes-Barre, Pa., to become FSC's second national champion. A junior, Cal- lego then took part in the university division meet and emerged with runner-up honors. A zoology major, he compiled a 42-3 record including 14-1 dual match mark. Apart from his national-level victories, Cal- lego won the CCAA, NCI and NTC titles and was runner-up in the Mare Island tourney. At the NTC grapple fest he was voted the tournament's most outstanding wrestler from a field of over 300. The Bulldogs just failed to unseat Cal Poly for the conference title and finished league action with a 5-1 slate. Overall, FSC was 11-4 with the other losses coming from Oregon State, the Ath- letic Association of Western Universities cham- pion, UCLA and Portland State, the 1967 NCAA College Division titlists. In tournament action, Fresno won the Mare Island championship, took second in the CCAA meet and the NCI in San jose and placed third at the NTC in San Diego. Steve Niles, 123 pounds, was the only Bulldog to go undefeated in dual competition. Niles posted a 14-0-1 record with the draw coming against Oregon State. Mike Checketts ran up an 11-3-1 record and was a runner-up in the league tournament. Frank Kerby muscled his way to a 7-1-1 mark at the 177 pound level while Dennis DeLiddo H1521 and Dave Adams C1371 turned in identical 7-3 slates. Keith Boyer, a semester break transfer from Fresno City College, gave FSC an extra boost in the latter part of the campaign as did an im- proved-looking Steve Krisiak. 1 -,Z 21? 5,- ,,",:':' W ' I Jn I "l'4f .,-- .. -11 . mum fu . f T, 1 K 5-nigiu. 1 f"-A '14 A N -A L 132,5 4 1.--,Lk ,'-.-, -1, :gf fn, fa' I Jr' 1-45 ' -' 16-1 1'a1,i':,-:pt V-.I .Y-if-21- 15 . ff: fy . . I ? 43 Y , . L' ' , 1 i , 4k F1 w I ml n f if 41' . W" iff EH Q4 51 ' 1' E gf e li, wif- H 1 'S Haifa? "1 .J:'3.!,r ' N-if . if - J .- liffif 1 . , I M - w l,,w ,.u fl X 1 v '. X 4' I ,W ' TI'-' ' xx ft " 1 1 ,iv . M1 ,i is .an-ag, ,145-" HN ATHLETICS 227 u 4 Q r A 1 , 543, is f lv I J' A v ii! 'II l ' 1 I .. xx WI' Q. A. . .L Har f. . dig Hr ' ' EI, A , N 3311- . an r lilly - X A . R ' L. . -Q. , -is -A 1 :if 5-V .szfi-,ig i , .6 3 A Zigi gl UF- ff .f,5.,..1 .-,Q-,m.1:,35:..f-5 I. .fl-, ,1fl1.f.--- A V -1 Hg.:-:'a',f1 .Y 6 E,-ze f:1w5 Laf.-1.-1 -1 11 -.-Ag-,gk ,.. .35-21. 5154.-4,7 gglflgff- 51531135 g-gftg -1" 'FEI-bi-'fE"'ss '. - 5142.1 W ,abil ':rGi '1'-'-heya' rm- ff'+11 'f-'fa 1515.-q 4p' . . . ::A:.,1.-f.,- '11, ,,-' ,Y . '- I 3,15 '11,-.fwf ' . 1 .l4'?f"' E11 Q i .s'je':L3 H- iw ' ' :QTEW Q I - M , , lg 9 ig, -li' 1 EI -we :Ex-. . Q A ' f "Ll fviflgrb I IA . S. X i .Aj W , . . . 3 1 S!! . gQ,'5"5' 1 Women Gain the Team Spirit Intercollegiate womens sports have invaded the Fresno State College campus. Previously called the Womens Recreation Association, the growing group is searching for a new name and additional funds for the expanding program. This years pro- gram included basketball, volleyball, tennis and synchronized swimming. Next year will witness the FSC women compet- ing in basketball against Los Angeles State and Long Beachg volleyball against Long Beach, Cal Poly, San Fernando Valley State, and UCSBQ tennis against Bakersfield, COS, Modesto, Hayward, and Cal Poly, competitive swimming against LA State and Stanford, and synchronized swimming. Future years may see the program broaden into badminton, golf, gymnastics, and archery. WOMEN'S SPORTS 229 ES,y 45 331 :Lf 35. Vla-: ,, is M- -fav ' - I znfe. N A9295 ' 1. ' .Q , . -'-' 9.5110 .vt .af-I-""3' .4-i2i'f"' . ln!-1 Cindermen Slowed By Wet Weather Frustration was the key word for this season's Fresno State College track team. The Bulldogs suffered greatly from the unusually heavy early season rainfall. In all, FSC had four meets cancelled by the wet weather. Fresno started the campaign slowly, dropping its Hrst two meets. The 'Dogs found the winning combi- nation with a heart-stopping narrow win over Cal Poly at San Luis Obispo, but then fell to San jose State and Occidental. Fresno put on its finest showing in the last meet of the year, placing second to Los Angeles State while beating Long Beach in a three-way contest. FSC competed in the Mt. SAC Relays and famed West Coast Relays, where Bulldog competitors turned in their best performances. TRACK 231 nw' , xii." - ' ills--L2 X f Y . n. 0...- .n'- si t-. .' -3 NB , Q L 4 ' - .- 1 '. ' 1 5. ' in .1-.Q , ,:3 I 9' .ak . . Y 3. g - lj, 139. ' -' ' L . ,, fn .:.f..-gh s -'.. " .f 'V - f-if - ' f-f,f',fw4.v, . - Af-.fr --4' 1, 4,4 -' .b . . 3 : ,+,.-,A - , ,fn 43' : ' :- Riff' r if X,V .-,l V ,., ' a 'L ""5 1.1-ni I' J .J , " ' 1-'F' -may . - .-1sih"' . ' ' A--N ' .- 'law gg,vv . 6, ' -'-1-. I-"Af "'3','z-S2-fiff-W :il , X an 5,-N V' ,N .- .. ., -..W ., vw 1x.. fl, ,,,,A ,W Y N--M ..,,, ---in -Q-"fm ""' -.W-0-Vex, . ..,. f-vs ., : ... ,, . - , f . ,- .'. Y '-'hu Q F. N1 --ff-31'i: j:n55"P"' -, .. - wx I :a..,.1i:1g. f N .. L 3f,..V f ' 4 , Q7 , Q, ,l,x,.f-- ' Ugg: , ,., 7, 1kf,.w..-f -'Y ,c- A fw,,-v 1 - '- - ,4- L-V:. -S "U" - . ..- L. "'::::4- ' Y -- .-,.Q-.N -4-J - -wt-' .. ..--H .--M ' 1 if . . V-.. A , ' . vo M -gf... why- ' 51511 fgfsffkfgh ,, . , -- f , -fiiavfi ' - eq 'Z .3- ze,-1:- 55 :ia -lv 'bade gg ,,: 1--Aff l . "f 5 . -- -- f' ,ef "'4gj3-EI '- 1 444. V bigxa-2:5231-.i:.'.5g J- 1 f ' Q - -- 1 ' The CCAA championships followed the WRC and the 'Dogs finished fourth in a real tussle. LA State ran away with the team title, but Cal Poly CSLOJ, Long Beach and FSC all ended up within a few points of each other for the runner-up spot. Fresno was strongest in the Held events throughout the year, but it was a pair of hurdlers who grabbed the majority of the spotlight. jack Hamilton zipped over the 440 intermediate hurdles to the CCAA champion- ship and qualified for the NCAA University Division meet. Hamilton was voted the John Flint Hanner Trophy for being Fresno State's most outstanding athlete in the West Coast Relays, placing fourth in the intercollegiate event. ,alll - t . ner rs . .4'4:1r"'l' ,J ' fl ,, I Q . 5 ,T 1 W r .- LQ X R7 V?- M .Qu- in i- f fa-W 'ii ' . JL, 'Vu if , L . , . ....,.4f U i v A f , 'EK suv! X r 0 l'9 D ."'.1: Ji ' Q, 1 xv AF 'W' , r rn... JLUL, ,.i 1- . ,. V i, .- i , Mall ' ii it it M, a TRACK 233 iq., - 1 1 i il' -1 .1 X vs -1 ' '5 11' ' hxlrilrui -Ilyifli if Kizd' ,""i'- ' - .11-L -.- -. -. . .. ,. '-, l Yi,j -.4 l, . ,.-..g, ii -1 -1 .-.. -, , - - .,- 1 -, .,.. --s ., , -L . 4- ,...k .. ,: 'Wiz Ei. -1.--'-944 :Q oqfjf .nl .-.gn .:"..... 1 Q- ", 1, ' 'A ' ---ln L --rf ng' kr- I 4 W i Mig nf 6-' '.-40" ..- , , ' J ' . ' -- - f ------ -ffn.-.-f r - A -A ' , A . X191 r Y . Q- --wwf. ' , , . V, , - - .- A. , , 'r ,AE-E-excl-, A" ,Q-.,,,55,12.-ag-gn.: Lv . - , .,'::, ..,:. . ,wi-J, 'j '-f 4'-, ' ' ' WA, 4, -5 " rig- 'L K , ' jf "-. ---sz-' ' .QA 3 V ' f f"',"f, g pf' , 3, ,,.gY,, -' , ' +- : v 'gl" " '- 1 -- ff -X -M "" J? if LAN: -"1 . -- , .'g+'?. T:l 2""l'ff3"7g- , ff' ' ' ' f 'f'f"b'??5 2v - ' --f .. -1 - "fe-51' - -'f ".-3.A---:- f - 11: . , ,. 'ff'?'n":'f' I . - f "'A P 55--f T-'E-fi -M ww.. A -5 I X 1 FE-,1-,"x ' -:ff .Ji , 1 "A Y f K ' .. f , -iff, 1 ' 4 2, - . ,,, " t -- ,- " f K-Ea' I an -. .V ...ivy ,S . -If fqx K + V ,V ,- - , rf ,-f "21'?ai+!: ' 'f " .- w s" - N, 'i 1"-.,.- Q ,fu A 1 14-slip' .I l L V . , '-2' - 3 f 1:7 Yi 114 .- , '1,f1f"' 1- '-gf - I r 'gf-'I - J 5 ' - 'V ' . ' "' .-nf" ' -'ff 'f"?+:vf ' V' ,Q-4- . ,wifes-i' f f? J - , A ' ---- 4' 'rf' S255 1-:lwf,f.g.?g - 4 - :vig 'iz . C '- la-fy? s an .. ,Lp Y .,, ,,,i -f' :gf 1"Qg, '- W ,- f 1- Q -R iff'-f-if., ' 7 1 ' V T 115 ,.-qw!! ' H" 73 f 555 'r - K" - 1' ' , ' J' 'f f' .- - " f" ' ,sk if -C' 'If ' - 1. - W ' -"f 51- Y -1' . -' " ' fa 'VA f- .. , , , 13, . . . .--. '61 -4' 'zu - , ,- --rin., ez M: All- 14, Aw' hi-.644 . az.,-Q. 2. ,- , . . .Q , ,:,g'5,,., 'L , A , A , 1 ' ,4 3- ' g. 1 2 1 .1...sS9'?' ,zip :....1 Q-E355 ep Q.. 1-Q5"f .iffjj',",3g,iE,g3i- 'ff I .Lv V, exft.. h Jy . .R..q'1u' -4 - 'ip-11-,-f! .. .,n ,, ew -.. ,H Y. V M flxfxh aww, f"x"'f ' dk" V "W 5.'A"" ' ' ef . -' ' ' unc-- .sff ' ,AQ Fkfigfa M -nr, - Y, :fi 'H H ,mf 9151- : V J " ' 1 1 -7 '51 ,A-48.31" M s 'av 1-- ' ' -4,153 0 Lfsz Txrs LK , E S . vw. . "g sm ' :e?f" 4' - - ,AA W I . ' A 1'--4 ' . -wr 4.1 -'- 'fi , -5-4-at, -... fri .""-f -Af " ""'A "' V Iii ,ff '52, "?tfZr"5fF 5 fzfjg-'S4m.iH..aie.1Jl.,, gr ,. Al Williams joined Ham- ilton to give Fresno a sweep of the two barrier races in the CCAA meet. Williams, who was voted co-captain along with Hamilton, won the 120 high hurdles and also qualified for the NCAA championships. Gary Finch and john Robinson combined with the above two to give the 'Do s probably the top hurdles crew in the confer- ence. Dave Cords and Joe Dunbar dominated the dis- tance events as both made the cut-off point for the NCAA meet. Dunbar cap- ped a fine year by smashing the school 5,000 meters re- cord in the WRC. TRACK 235 'LM mga Scott Claspey was the third and final winner in the league meet. Glaspey set a personal best in capturing the discus. Charles Gardner backed up Claspey while shot putters Ron Heiman and Larry Peterson rounded out the weight contingent. Rich Leach reached the 200-foot level at the end of the year in the javelin and placed high in the CCAA meet. Larry Alexander, high jump, Dick Newton and Mike Hurd, long and triple jumps, and Tim Buchanan, pole vault, paced the pack in the leaping events. ' Fav if ,i t .-ff ' Q.. 5, 1" 4, qv, , v' Ns Y ,FEW FIU sm: :aiu fill wi: min: 'ii 41+ I .,,. 5 s, ,-- 9: A. ,. i 24' , -4 Y L-jx 4 J. 3? If 111 '42, ' as 6 qv R 4 ' Mt Q ' ' . V g4:,-E fii , ,Jn.?4.LQ1si,-,g.if,,V ' -L-'L' ' l ' ' H' " v,fff'5 5 'f ' K' Q0 Qggg 1 1 e.. i ' ..'.fr,,.1e-fn-u-...Q-.5.. -.L I ' . , ' I . 1 - br , -.r - 'Ii F . A . -- . P .,,V.. -"""" 7' ' iff ' ' , ,, if . - ,. . H"'!" ' iii- -1,1 , - 'csfig '--Q1-,-.xg - ,. f - JP -,.u,Q.L. :s n P L 'f "Q, L5 ' no m ' J' ' , -f'--.fiisfslrawl ..,, ,u..:sT'.. J' W, "' 15 -li. ' -- W .-Q, 73, ,lr ,.v.n.:5 ,, , M V , 1935 Aw ,X !m,,!gWWhi, ,I 5' - Jw ' ' ' ' .gm ,.ny w.w: Afiamq 1 A' ., dv, Q.-wlnpdr4"',uc, -- .aw ' ' - Q., .-Q' .- K, we A " al' at 'Z-V355 Ni x nv 'Y' V- . - :HI-6 fn"'l" 5' i rn fb-, ,r fi --- .. S r il if Q-if -5 -fy .x 1 -ig.-Cf' 4.4 ,Agr- x I -ml, TRACK 237 Bennye Rodgers, 440, led the way in the sprints with fellow quarter-miler Russ McC0llough close behind and jeH Per- enon and Tim Vaux dominated the 100 and 220. Freshman Erkki Mustakari from Finland headed the undermanned frosh squad and set a school record in the pole vault with a leap of 16-0 in the West Coast Relays. L u A C nmcu 239 Tennis El -. ..... H. M., . -.V .-...H'r . 2... ..a ,Mg . .V .,, ry. V, me 5 4 if 1 W f.ffe1 1. uf! i,. l,,: .,. ,:!',-5-:i-Jsky, j ,::.7V.- F VK dw Ab" 3 V' 5 'gi r New-. i"if7""l"Y' + 4 5 wg rt25f..uRa1lodtlviEQE-V . I art?-, .-iifflfhc-9537-7--, , -.Qa,g.,.7,,4ge -jg Z, U H, ,gifgiggffafgame -'--- . , 77? it rl .,g'..,, '-ai-gs, ' ' , :mil-','...3 gf.-ef-4 - . . Qf-f:1wn-i9!'Z.'- 4" 2F"3E4Lf7""F':"'s-ff 1. B 5 E' --'11 ll A T. -fbi ' 75' '..sqA+.raf:ria.'f ' .2 . 1 ,I 1- .--J.. - ef-1,1,'1.i,-i..fe-sq,-,,wg.. - gg ,,1",5j"' fi- -fs .1 . + ' - '?' 2,L ' L. 3. .1:'5?5+v- 4, 1 I- . ' "'lE LEA- '-.FQ .ff-:sf ' fi-.-15's e-52.2" tl wtf. . - .' ,:. ag-'Bi-J' -1,-"i.:l:ff' V ' -fr, M1-4 - ' """ 1 4. ' f A tennis ball can take some funny bounces, but none . of the ballxs hops this season were very humorous for the Bulldog net squad. Instead of being in the hunt for the . conference crown, the FSC netters could only manage two wins in league action and finished a disappointing l , J fifth. Overall, the racquetmen won six dual encounters. For the third consecutive season jeff Kuns held L down the number one singles position. Kuns won over 1 half his outings and in several dual matches was the only ' 1 Q . " Bulldog to record a triumph. A junior, Kuns also formed one-half of the number one doubles team with Cleon Lewis. .x gk ' s as Q A-I l S "ti T 5 l M J Lewis, who is returning to net wars after being off l the courts for a couple of seasons, held down the number gg two slot for most of the campaign. Larry Helm and Vic Papadakis formed the middle of the Bulldog's six-man lineiip, playing in the third and fourth spots, respec- tive y. The FSC contingent featured a strong duo in the fifth and sixth places. Veteran Ernie Tuttle saw action at number five while Wes Schmidt rounded out the lineup in sixth. Tuttle and Schmidt, as did Helm and Papadakis, combined to form the other Bulldogs' doubles combo. ra-f-rfw:v:f.f+f-A" 'f -- - "ff --fn Q .,.,.,,,,. TENNIS T151 . , . ' , ' " r ' .. ' ' V V 72 , ,?, L " Q2,.4,.1'5T -, ' 'fr' ' , . .'x?j'?T.jj'i A .3i1f ""'2"'1 " ' ' use-an-sw-. "52E"6f -':g,3H"-'zx " ., 1 'V -511-!z"ff"2rt1. , 1. . TV, , . . H .-. - ' A v.-.-.4 -I-M..-v-,A--vs. - J, png: .Y . . H+ - - ' ' vw: . l Lai' in-."' .f-1. 1 .i"'x:Y'+'4f, :W iv A L"" . 'S T Anwar... 14 -' ,I Swimmers Take Third The best dual meet mark ever and a 15th placing in the NCAA College Division championships were the high water marks of the 1967 swimming season. Fresno State's tank crew splashed their way to a 9-4 record losing only to the University of California at Santa Barbara, UC Irvine, San Diego State and San jose State, the top four finishers in the NCAA meet. In CCAA pool action, FSC lost only to San Diego and placed third in both the conference relays and the league championships. Following the record-breaking dual meet portion of the schedule, the Bulldogs traveled to the City of Commerce for the college level national competi- tion and placed 15th out of a field of 64 entrants. This was the first time FSC had sent a team to the meet rather than one or two individuals. Terry Harper was the key to Fresn0's high national finish. Harper, a senior, breaststroked to a fifth in the 100-yard event and sixth in the 200-yard race, both in school record times. He also swam a leg on the eighth place 400-yard medley relay team along with Brooks Wilson, Greg Gibeson and Dave Bradford. Wilson also had a part in two other school records set during the meet. A senior, he set an FSC mark in the 100-yard backstroke and was a member of the standard-smashing 400-yard freestyle relay quartet, teaming with Bradford and john Hiett and john Ettner. jim Shoemaker topped the distance men, but was closely followed by john Winstead. Shoemaker cracked the 1,000 and 500-yard freestyle marks consistently and holds the current 1,000-yard rec- ord. Winstead, a semester break transfer from Fresno City College, wiped out Shoemaker's 500-yard time late in the season. Dave Bradford, a junior, loomed as the top sprint man, swimming in both the 50 and 100-yard freestyles as well as being a member of the freestyle relay squad. Gibeson handled the butterfly chores while Dale Hopper joined Wilson in the backstroke and Phil jones teamed with Harper in the breast- stroke. Dave Anderson was the 'Dogs lone diver while Dave Cehrs, Brad Foster and john Field added depth in several other pool events. swuvuvunc 2 ng., '- -l 43 -'- , ' +2 335 Q -L, gf! .FF- . .4' 'Wien 16' f 'xl I I Y'- F I f. f' 5 n I. . V . .1 . Q. . 'L I ala .- .i' f. r.-f 'UT 'Ai a"g lsljn if ,frV L 9 1 .L f' The Fresno State golf squad came through with one of the greatest clutch performances by an FSC athletic team this year when it captured the CCAA champion- tour- ship and clinched a berth in the NCAA nationa nament. Fresno went into the final day of the conference tournament trailing San Diego State, who had beaten The them in dual match competition, by six strokes. Bulldogs put on a tremendous comeback to wrest the lead from the Aztecs and win the championship by two shots. jerry Heard, the 'Dogs number one man, a so put on quite a display. Heard had a bad first round and after 18 holes was six shots off the pace for the individual title. The sophomore came alive the second day and ra .lied to win the overall crown. For his tournament performance and consistent winning habit throughout the season, Heard was named the number one man on the All- CCAA squad along with Larry Anderson who was voted to the number six spot. Apart from his victory in the conference meet, Heard was also a winner in the Fresno State College Classic and the Far West Intercollegiate. As a team, the Bulldog linksmen dropped only four of ten dual outings, one a narrow two point loss to San jose State, the runner-up in the 1966 NCAA champion- ships. While Heard held down the number one slot throughout the entire campaign, the other five spots were always up for grabs between Pete Dozier, Tim Macy, Greg Rose, Bruce Sanders, joe Ward and Ander- son. Golfers Win CCAA Crown, Will Tee Off in National Finals ALL-CCAA squad members Larry Anderson and jerry Heard ,f in 4, ,...f1 hire- 1 5 "" ', , Ifffnf A -"L O Q 1 Dogs Rated Sixth Fresno State's Bulldogs, the sixth rated team in national college diamond polls, came within one game of winning the NCAA District Eight baseball championship and reaching the ultimate goal of all teams-the collegiate world series in Omaha, Ne- braska. Pacific Eight champions Stanford, the number one ranked college nine, provided the opposition in the best-of-three playoff for the district title and after FSC ace Larry Gonsalves had stopped the Indians, 7-8, on their home field, it looked like the Bulldogs were Omaha-bound. However, Stanford came back the following day to sweep two tilts from Fresno, 6-3 and 6-4, and snatch the district crown from the ,Dogs grasp. Despite the disappointing end to the season, the 1967 campaign was far from being an unhappy one for the Bulldogs and coach Bob Bennett who was filling in for Pete Beiden on sabbatical leave. Fresno raced through the CCAA like a whirl- wind, compiling a 16-1 record and easily outdis- .tancing runner-up San Diego State by three games. Overall, including the district playoffs, the FSC unit posted a fine 36-10 mark. The victory total was one of the highest ever and was only six shy of the all-time record. 4 3 ,. dispar Q Q IP " F - .56 , 0 , ,.,', at 1.ii. - I . ' v . Y' -Q., L--4 - - - ., ,, - - W " sa N". Z' .f N '-'ff'-v' . .3 f iw v.... PA -Q- s ' P: 1..+::.v 5 ' ' r.,'.-. - - ,.' ' -., ' - Y ,J '3".f'T 'Ft '-f '- - .AF - Q fl' :,.- '1'f...j,.gq.,pgg,QQgL -415, . I -. ,YK .. J L., ,,. Jo. gn, .. ., 1 f ,.,..,,:4 W' 1 1 . In. A-fx, grcv J,,p1ly , . ,K . , W .Vg ,X th . W : ,,, ,,' A. .65 . . ,REQ -Q A, ,. 1.4 - , .. - ' ' M" 1.5: ff 1 , .m ". .. ' - ' ,,n..,. -, M ' ' fs , ,, , , -1.5, f.-1-, 4, , 7.2 .,,4..1 1. " -1 -f f.-"ff,'i9 'gif' :ng.1.f- 4' rg 5- pf ing- .1 I ' ,fx x-3. '.- , . ,JD-f ' hg , fij3",.J i Q 1, J' A 9d,1xg,m ' 1 lv' - . t,4L, fmyi. -'gg' ggi ' A :'i"lp" ' '. , " 0' 1 ' iam' " 4, lr' v'.:J T-',fffsQ?'ga,,8 I -7, '. if- It ' Lp . A 1 , l:""-sur'-PT, '4 ' ' K F - .H A r I H 953851 Ea, Q 0 I. A' "4 f . ' 4. ,. I ,X ' 'fl-'Q q','1- ' . ' Q' Q .Al E1 r. I -- vj.,v3.,,.1 V u' I - 'I Ju' ' ffm, 4" '. .X J-:FL ' K -74... ,. ,Aw 1 D V 1-5. . ,Q .. x -. A , Q . mr- -- N . , , 7 I V ,, , f .W ' - . .- ' .V "QF , 7 ' - " 's--L-,'.,1'-o 4 A V, ."" ui-J' 0 ' - ' y, Eb, - Sink-491+ . 1, .vlan-am. .-.4-,5,, 3 , W. ' a . x. , 055435 A Q YS I 5 QI? Q 3 0 .. 'Ax aiiqrfi 'J -Q. .-'Lf i""s -ng, A" 'R . -1, cruvs OJ - ,. ' 4-4" - ' , . .,.... - M' - -.' ' ' -"' fm- 'b ff- 'H' -""'1? 4 BASEBALL .-- ., - -- -' -' -,w.,, , - 247 ., fn-5- .- 'fb' .L , - - ' jg.-,, - , J' . 5 .' A Ah V , 11? lm V M A 1 ' ' ' "' A ff Y lsr - . . Xxx, 1.9 ' x 'snosvf' " 'Q - - W -V A.--s -' - -Y-,St ,, , itun- 'L.'b""'i.. a-old" Wg 1-,- 3 4,1'k,.,B '--pl .,. JL. """Y. 4 "' ' ' -.-n.. , g-ffl:-Ls'-W-" I I ao 4 4- Y f .'.' f FVQHA 1 'f f' - -M ' '-- - 4' '- -C. F6 "' ' r ' , A pun . ' g , 4 ' ' A . 'Iv ua A . , .I ' ' ' - v J V V , v , l R- VV : V I , -gi 1 ,Kiwi jr. F1 V" 9+ . - ' ' V 15:--an 4 A f- f' ' s L fs F ? ,J-'91 .. , X. uf- . 'Arg , ' R14 - V, 'qiffg 31 4 A f Pa ' 'H Q -.,,-, w --, T '-G- Mr' 24if.1,kq-5:1 -' ' -'x f, : - 3-re-5,4 5 ' .L :,, H5 ,. Qux 5514111 'tif "' x'?'w'ff-Z- .V iz 5, f" ,- ,ss H975 QF . " ' r 4 ' ,. "' Et 41. M -5 N54 N if 73 ' -xv ? 'Y Q .f I' ln. 2 ,.-. ' 9 ..-,,f. -Q 52 fn Dux nun 1 1- z1IIQrslw PA' , B458- wr . 1 'f -fc 'il , , 1-,H . SLM wr'- AH il Ks , gr, n-..- mm. 5 EDU During the season, the diamondmen met some of the nation's toughest nines and emerged victorious the majority of the time. UCLA, runner-up in the Pacific Eight to Stanford and at one time ranked third in the country, dropped two of three encounters to the 'Dogs. Santa Clara, which cracked the top 10 in the early weeks of the season, split two games with FSC while conference rivals Long Beach and Los Angeles State, rated in the mid-20's at -the half-way point of the year, each were wallopped three straight by Fresnols powerful club. The Bulldogs began the year on a "win a couple, lose a couplen basis, but then really caught fire just before the Easter vacation. Bennett's bombers took the measure of the University of California at Berkeley in a double- header just before the break and then went on to tie the University of Nevada for the championship of the FSC Easter Tournament, each squad winning three of four tourney outings. Following the holiday recess, the 'Dogs took off on a victory spree that saw them coast through the tough conference schedule, win 14 in a row before losing a squeaker to Sacramento State and wind up the regular season by winning 21 of their final 22 encounters. 1 151 H, .j , A- . ,Vx H , r . ,A , P -,...--. "-"""""" ' x t 1 if f 1 ,. Hg,',,Az:f,p,?Q-cT,- -f' ' K K-. 1 ..v .I ,gg :QE BASEBALL 249 T f H 1 .-"' 4. nw er" Uv- - -4:......,..-Q.-4 Y msn, I 6 -an-fn-4 Q 9 l ., -0' 1.1-41 A, Hy" XR X 'VJ I ' , I ! ' r - 'ii' r ...il . av' , 5 -'E 7Jf4.6-""""'. J ' ' ug. Q-H - .J 1 1967 was quite a year for the Battlin' Bulldogs, especially for Fresno State hurler Larry Gonsalves. The six-foot, 190-pounder from Manteca pitched his way into the Bulldog recordbook with one outstanding per- formance after another. A junior, Consalves shattered several records, but his most memorable accomplishment did not exactly fall into the category of recordbreaking. On May 19, the hard-throwing righthander became the first man in FSC history to pitch a perfect game, beating Cal Poly at San Luis Obispo, 8-0. Gonsalves set down 27 Mustang batters in a row while throwing only 67 pitches in recording the feat. Only 11 of his offerings failed to find the strike zone as he turned in the first nine inning no-hit game since 1953. On the season, the fastball artist chalked up a 16-2 record, breaking the old mark of 12 wins. Apart from the victory standard, he also set a new innings pitched record of 143-173. Consalves proved to be a better than average fielder and set new records for put outs and assists by a pitcher. Some of his other statistics included 14 complete games, 104 strike outs and just 34 walks and a 1.57 ERA. Plead. H 1 1 v ..-rs.-.M ' .sem ..41m.v.ss... 7 --wsygggyi,-5 ,,-13.-V. X. Q- :ae . 1 , X N - , 1 , . - ' f 1' 1 ' , Q 0 V . A 6 Y A . .. ' ip, . .. - x- . 1 Q 1 -. , . ' . - " 'r r . 4, ff..-1-f ' fe'-5' in . ' gg, ' ' . i .7 im: ?v'.,-55 . . . .15 ww 7 t -t ,ag 'Z ' f' ' A f .1 , 3.13. .rf " 2 1 ' ' ' ff ,-g..-'?1" 'gig M J '1 . ,u-, ,W-. .- Y' "' Y -T1.1"7I Bu, J w' grit' . 5 f :T',"?-.fri -V J L - ni' 4 "N 5 . J' -Q Q ' 'wr' A S fig 'Q-nil. i Q "'1 I ,?3fEfq'!55?3, Sq 'f""'f vi vi ' I l ' 4, g'.:' ' ,g , .1 idx., H X, E V. .,-3:-'erm-.Q-.fig Q.. .151-. ,..--3,,.. -. va., .. -.-1 H., ,-...ig A A.. -l - K - Y "3"'3' 1:-'I' I-fffi-1 'J - A f V , 3- ' ' ' ,,Q "1 ,,'.-,:-'rail -H '--LY "A- ' -. J, ' .,..:U-', '- 1' Q." .'-" ,. .- , ,V ff-,Y-. 711: "Q: '-gf ' . if f :way-'-, '.:5.,,'-U-mi., Q ' H' ""i.f -f-I --"":.mi.-3 .' w.-- 5 f-i:J'E"'9f-l-'f."s:-".:' -. X, f-,ij . ,9.2g,Q,,," f ,f .- -D , ,.--.--ff - , 7,--, .i,.-,f-if -...... v4l gi,'-55:5-K:-i . -f.: 4- - -. rr .Q'9'1'- N . . " - -. f- 1--- v--- - 3, - . -JS'-if .. ,t-'S-LUN' "'j,41,gfy --'wb' .-."."4 ,:, 9-ta..--k 1- ,ug ,, .,.L 5' :fig-wr ,Q . 553. 1 :ww 12.31712-.4 ., .- QL,V..,.. - ,Y t .. -,.f.., ' I .. V - I- ,V .Q , tl, X, .V A-,rv A' L 1. .-".14Jr.4 A -.. - - -f A BASEBALL 251 TE. ."5w.1 kdm ' - 1. -- . . f-1.-- U,-Q .,,,. 1 i 1 I 1 - A L . , Z. 1 1 A I Gulf? , A L-:una , i 'iff if 1 - - 1 '.:, ,Q . g",yg--np-'V I' :pf 4' f .--. , . ' -'A' J s-. .... - . - a . , . , . . 1 - A 1 .quam-v . 3 '- -" A-L-1 NL 7: L-l 1 P lf, Ph? . .EEA . I . . . Ly... 3.-ff' :WQLIZ .i - --.,.A.. F A 2, V, 7 . R .4 -V . .Y . . --. V--'X Y' . r - ,.,, g ,. V A . .. F Q I. , N.. Q , f-1-Fa" ' , 4.. a, - . , 5 -' - '- , ' ., .. .,- , .f 5 Ng.. ' N S ' .41 . A ' A1 -ft, r , '-hir! 1 V - , v , .Wg 5, V' . , i --1 E A --- 1, .'t:i-A". -in . 'JB 5 5 Aux 1 . - ' 'f'-' ff- :ev 1 wit? 1 , 1 -V-. ,141 . J. i. . -S - --, i . ,, .Yv.'i'- N-hr, ,ke g.-- 1 N ea.-oyf 31.41, 'Aga' .Prix The Bulldogs featured a power-packed lineup with four regulars batting over the .300 mark. Don Peracchi, third in the CCAA at .431, topped the squad for the second straight year with a .365 mark followed by Bob Perruchon 1.3425, Al Suckut 1.3225 and Buddy Vickers 1.3175. Ron Zimmerman led the non-.300 brigade with a .298 closely followed by jerry Robinson 1.2895 and Buzz Nitschke 1.2725 Co-shortstops jim Sirimarco 1.3125 and Dave Schmidt 1.2695 provided additional power as did number two catcher Ken Papi 1.2915. Peracchi and Perruchon clubbed seven home runs each while Per- ruchon paced the team in triples 165 and Suckut was the doubles leader 195 and RBI champ 1315. Zimmerman was tops on the basepaths with 19 stolen sacks. Larry Gonsalves was the pace-setter in the pitching department and received fine backing from the trio of Tom Sharpe, Vince Rucobo and Roger Boettger. Sharpe and Rucobo, the number two and three starters, each had identical 7-3 records and 1.90 and 3.62 ERA's, respectively. Boettger was king of the bullpen with credentials of a 6-0 mark and a 2.29 ERA. .a.., 2 Eu: ...ga V . +-asf.-1-f , x .,.:f::.1 ., fn., V 1 -3' L. . . 4 ...K , , ..- -. ,. ,. . .11 ' f " . - 1 H? - 0 f.'f'H."'1..4 : -P "1 + iv" .f .5 fr-'A .gg'wffei?33:.,.w1fgig'1f-. 4- -z.unr-gfg,,1, .Fa-. 1 1 -, ,. U- 11 . mi. ,...5-. ,z , 'Sr i 1 H -M 4. !. V HEL-1: 1 if, I " 'i' ' jg 5 -lg . 2 'A Z5 fm M... ""j 1-Q JL.. If Q ' Q- , is M , E: 'fvv--r v,, ' 1 4 ' ' I . .1 it . ti s - u U, A , . I .. -, 1, 1 ' , -,. v : . , L,-gK M , I ,,,,, , s A " fljgl ' jx: ,551 . ,qu N, Klub 'N ww- f'. ,-,,,,. 4 P-, fl! my , ,ml x - fm. Q x ' Aj ll We " A ST' 'WH' , A -'49 v-1 ,Q , 1 L :,?,."'?"'?' , ' wk""""' -4-.- -.,- W- f ,, 0 LW N.. ...Q qlf . uFn w W. Y' -.l W.:- L - .. . yr.- 5 M nl, I-K. 5 - . . . . , 'JL 'I- g .t 1 if!" V 4 ' , " V 1, I - . . 5, A J' i", - . 1. - V -1 . ' N - . E ., - Q' - -v- ls ' A uf., Lx, :-. ,. .., 1 Spf Z Q16-L 6 . ..., ',,. .mga .5Li'2'- 1 . r-45 ,,.n. 1"' 1 ,QQ-N-A .A 'H-.z.f.,Jf72 1 J-+.,, -LBA LJI' 3 5 ' I g?"'?:.9 Q- tw-y.u.1,f ,Y F'3:'J,4-f.-A ., " "N F -- - M- 4,9 ,3, -- p, , K- sw 5' Wag 14121-Q'j6HnYM'A:"'.'tf X.-'vi-'gil Wy? ffmfai' 1. 'Q if ,. A 559, Eff: 44,131.5 'ag-.zfm .-.a fgj - , -. .--- v 'iffri-w23,f1.Q,.,Q,:ring-,. -. 5.9, 1"?ff"'p., ?g.'1.vrf,,,1+ f-,: 14- ,. -f,""1sw,3:- w,.'-e.-- "1 - ' . , ,---.111 1--.f ,,. '-"v,u-.. A -'mr K . f ,.. .:g,. t' " ,..-J ".'-- 'N '- :,,, V-..., .441 054 -...Q .. A-. ,ymyg NM.. .. Ai 5 , . . ',,f.UC..,l- q.q'3'1'w gift- ' . ,.-.'f1'l1"I3'i,'f"'1E"f5T",v.'.f.w71-"T gba-p1"a5Q?!i,f :' f.eTfZ - ' . fn, ' ' 1 Y , Ll--1 4. 4 ' nj,.u,,f'..,t,.i1A1X,,.byq3f4J3..,u,, . 1p5,5Fh,,,f,, -L .. . V Y wh .E f BASEBAU. 253 f'A-N-i1y,',',:'1,-,.,g'.': P fl '.:,-.rubs .,1.1'.:A. .3 W . .--- ,QK JA .. . f I ' N f 1 , AA1.f,.45,.gg.f,..5,qy,,,-fa-A.w.f.,:qgn.fz:gwg,1 1, aa 1 -f + ,f Q 5 ""' 1 1-5 glfflp 1-ff "Y jjgy, 4... "' lu 21"--'-' w Q 5 . .,'-"gui-,-r.1.. Q ' l ' ' 95 1 fi - ff 4-H , .-1----.4 -r. -A5 , ' g.J.- fn. fr .r-.v.. Y, - S- Q, vs. , ' 3 fvwxv . H A ,,.. --,N . - D s'u""'Y'7,- , wgf.v-m ?. V-.9 -. - -' - ' ' ' ' Egg- ,,j,?w " ' 'F' Ei 5" KW W X1-1, Frosh Baseballers Finish Strong 1 31 F" 'E "-lf?-w siv.:,:5" 71.-Ugg E132 .S 4 4 I HI Tie- -21.E'f lim' kat . 1 2: 'X 4 'wr , . -tml . J ' :K' . '- fm. 'Jfq 'W f - .1 , H.. . - his ., .A r 11. 1. if f. iff' Fra' .j -H-5 4 " X, leg . It was just one of those years for the 1967 freshman baseball team-nothing seemed to go right. Although the Bullpups finished with a respectable 13-13 record, the .500 percentage belies the difficulties the squad encountered from the moment the season began until the final pitch was thrown. Early season games were marked by unusu- ally cool weather and a moderate amount of rain. Not only were the elements giving the ,Pups a rough time, but their opponents also proved to be troublesome, resulting in seven straight losses to open the campaign. The freshman nine finally shook the losing habit, but was struck down by the heavy rain that covered the valley in March and April. In all, nearly 15 games were washed out. When the rains finally stopped, fate stepped in again to deal the ,Pups another crushing blow, the yearlings, two ace lefthanders came up with sore arms and for all practical purposes were useless the rest of the schedule. However, despite all the odds being stacked against them, the Bullpups found the groove and won 13 of their last 19 outings. Ron Hudson and Phil Pendley were the key batters for the ,Pups Hudson led all hitters with a .403 mark while Pendley rapped the sphere at a .800 clip. Tim Leach, John Borgano and Tom Wulkits, in the absence of the ace southpaws, were tabbed by coach Kenny Gleason as his most effective moundsmen. . iii? 1 ,-QQ! 1. :L 1 -33 -11. 3 5 H, .U +1 14 . X Q1 Ig ning . N PQ. ' ! Y 3 ., 'any " 1 u gum A , .h . ln' A- ff fl' - 1 ! X ' ' F X 9 ' I ,-Aw..-"LQ ".,' 5"?'.1"Y IL. -4 1 ' .f-- ' - -5 ,,- 'FH .,., ..,,, if sf '4 x . .,,,M' - .. "ef, . ,, ,, ,. -.x .W . x::,. .ff .. lv"--lv fu--1 . '1 J' -N-, 1, V- , .,, I .,,v, Up, 4 1- Q P..- v, 4-gh fr - .'. ..,4-3.7261 f - woqt. - - 11ff!L'l1 .34-.-:'2.'v7!'li : ' 1-. W' -if -s 7 ',',?':1.""Q'f'4 "4 f X . il :iff 'viby V L V 4 ' - ' ' ' ' Y :Shu A if Y' ' m"",' . ' - . . F551 X Y 1' , Eifizlwffi' ' ' 'E-w:?'iF""f fl M ,fu --:-'11-A 'F' "ff" -I. , 'viz-vfglffagi-1'L T FJ 3' lkfsuzum- 4 I . 4 fg- ,o A 1 , " fx 4 ts' .-r' 1. :HZ gum ' 1.1. 9 5 HF IL A .111 . 1 111 , 1111 1 111.11 . 111 WQNN 11 1.11-11111 11 111 . 111 1 1 1 1 1 -1 1 111111 111 1.111111 1, 1111 1111 11111 111 11 11" 1' 1' ' 11 ' 111 11 -- 1111 1 ' 1111 111 11111111111 1 1' 111 1' 111111111 1111 . 1111 111 11. .. 111 1111 1111 11111111111111111 111 11111111 111 1 1 1 111 1111 111111111111111111111111111111 11111111 111.11111111111111111111111 111-11111111-1111 ,I11 111111 1 111111 1 111 1: 1111 11 1 1 11 1 .. 1 1111 111 11 111111111 11111-111111 111111111 11111-11111111111111 111111 1 1 1 111 1 W 11111111 11111111111 111'1111'111111111111111111 1111'111111111111111111111 11 l w Fi h H 1,....-':- ,Mgt , "' i +1 3 QQ'-g i r rf if A ' Leaving the actives stranded without their leaders, the Alpha Xi Delta pledges staged the first successful ditch in four years. Some of the shine was taken off their achievement when the kidnappers dented a fender of their car. Actives and pledges got back together to celebrate Christmas in a spirit of goodwill. Bright ribbons and multi-colored paper cov- ered packages decorated for underprivileged children. The girls enlisted the aid of Alpha Gamma Rho in their yuletide project. 4-- g.,..,-,-- V A , ,,,,.,-- -- -,.-11-, g - -V , f , F .. , M, Q- - .- -.-:.- rv , - V '- . ,A-0 ,,, ,.. , Connie Alam janet Arane: Carol Bailey Mrs. Marian Baird, Housemother Pam Baxter joyce Beach Patricia Belli Sharon Blayney Nora Cavasos Diane Dalton Marlene DeCiero Darlene Dyson Karen Elmasian Debra Ciannoni jane Goff Barbara Hanan Barbara Horwitz Penny Houck Margot jean Carolyn Kissick janet Linzlstrom Linda Loperena Nancy Ann Mitchell Diana Moradian jill Nelson Mary jane Newkirk judy Orr Sue Porter Shirley Paulsen Stephanie Rodsater Susie Schlatter Mary Uros Linda Warren jill Washburn Cheryl Walters Linda Weslphal Vonnette Wright Carol Ann Zarounian SORORITIES 261 Nanette Bernardi Barrie Bliesner Candy Bragg Sydney Bragg Nancy Bucklew Connie Carnforth Pat Coulson Robin Erbes Toni Filgas The new Anchorman for 1966-67 is Mike Cochrane who was crowned at the Delta Gamma Christmas For- mal. Also on the sorority's Xmas slate was a party for underprivileged children. Chuck Oliver appeared as Santa. DG's fall activities included the sorority scholarship dinner and float-building with Lambda Chi. Their joint effort, entitled "Play All Over San Luisf' won the sorority division. Crowned as Homecoming Queen was Sydney Bragg. Other individual honors went to Dee Dee Sims and Genie Steinhauer as Campus Queen finalists and Ann Kovick, Cotton Maid finalist. Special attention must be given to the DG anchor as from time to time coats of red and blue paint covered the traditional gold. Nancy Alessandrelli if 11. 5,1-., 1 , 1 H ll' AI rf' , url: , mini AZ 1. Y l J W .1 I L . r ' p s. S.. Tammy McPherson Nancy Lee Mitchell Klytia Nelson Barbara Peterson joan Pflueger Carol Redrnon Charlene Robertson Nancy Sheppard Diana Slaughter jo Ann Smith Marion Snyder Patty Stocking Pamela Thomas Cecile Tremewan Dorothy Trippel A' L X. .545 ,-5 TA 'n . , . - -? S at H E.. 'F wg , k J 8 tl X N-QQ Patti F irpo Carol Flick Chris Freeman Diane Fries Deborah Hammarsten Barbara Hansen Kay Hansen Krzlstijensen Linda jones Karen Kanagawa Pam Kindle I Kay Knowles Carol Matthews Wanda Mayer G , 'Y ug' fy ' "'- 1 ..-.-- x 7 guage... in "xYf',- ' fl, -ay ' SORORITIES 263 l l t l Lynne Bailey jan Ballantine Bonnie Benck Anita Berg Peggy Carlson Carolyn G. Castello Margaret Clipper jeanne Coon Mary Lou Diel Mary Dion Cheryl Elder Penny Euerson Rising to every occasion, Delta Zeta girls didnit panic when all the light bulbs on Greek Row dimmed to a solid black last Fall. Candle light flickered from every room. Some of the members followed in the tradition of Liberace and studied by candelabra. The most important light in the eyes of the sorority sisters was announced january 9 when their favorite man was named Delta Zeta Flame. Earlier in the year, the girls looked back to their beginning at a Founderis Day dinner. Pledges, actives and alumni gathered to share memories. Mrs. Werden, the oldest local member, was honored. Alumni became the hostesses at The Rose Tea in fl May, as guests were invited to tour the House. Warm spring weather was just right for the Luau that ended the year's social calendar. l l Cheryl Frampton Gail Freibcrger Carol Fry jane Garabedian Diane Geuerts Eve Guthrie Sharon Hanoian Kathie Hogoboom Pat Hollin sworth E Raylene Hormachea Fran Houk janice jackson Elizabeth joyce Martha Kennedy LaRue Kersten Linda Kirkpatrick Sandra Lee Susan Lunney Dennke Mesple Elaine Mrrsple Virginia Miller Laraine Miyake Barbara Monis Cathy Lee Morasch Lynda Nankerozls Linda Newell Pat Prewitt Gaye Henna Sue Rhodes Sharon Ruby Virginia Sagniere Susan Schaeffer Karen Sciaqua Dorthy Stiles Phyllis Switzer Susan j. Tharp Bonnie Ungemach Phyllis Weigand Lynda Weir Martha Yoshida Paula Young if gf' fel". if -wi 1 51 1 , . 5,- ' i SORO RITIES 265 janice Anderson Kathy Anderson jeanette Armstrong janice Barnes Linda Biasell Blayney Breckenridge Lee Ann Brown Susanne Brown jennne Budd Connie Burke Margaret Byde Football became a girl's sport this year when the Fresno State chapter of Kappa Alpha Theta emerged victorious over sister chapter Beta Mu of Reno, Nevada. Even though Fresno's side won, KAO pledges were detailed to sleeping bags downstairs while actives slept on the more comfortable mattresses. Many other guests were also entertained through- out the year at the KAO House. The sorority played host, with the assistance of Delta Sigma Phi, to Santa Claus and forty under-privileged children. Spring brought more visitors, a district workshop, and a national officer inside the doors of the local chapter. -,.. Lynn Carlile Cynlhia Chappel Sue Cochrane Linda Craven Kathleen Evans Margarel Farina Suzanne Ford Marcia Forslzlad jufly Forsyth Patty Gifford Linda Ciffillan Wendy Gonser Sandra Hamburg Sully Hill Dona Hopkins Sandy jennings Marsha jensen janet I.. johnson Becky A. johnslon joan Leonard joy Long Becky Mello Carol Mirtillaro Pam Parkes Linda Peacock Stella Pierini Myra Pritts Nancy Regan jane Richards Donna Robinson janicc Samuelian Marcia Seher jaann Selkir! Elaine Silueria Danna Slate Cathy Stockwell Maryellen Svenson Marilyn Tindall jenny Tucker jill Utter Pat Williams jan Yacurn 'QF dbx 1' rv- 0 --. , . ,WL t idk- l .JV V' SORORITIES 267 "Love it-Bonnie Bacon Delta Sigma Phi Dreamgirlln This was the visible ex- pression of her sorority sisters when they heard the news. Other highlights included a visit by Mrs. Dorthy Stokes, national director of chapters, who spoke at the Kappas' Foundefs Day dinner. At Christmas, Kappas and Sigma Nus held a party for the third graders of Teague Grammar School. Andin keeping with the Christmas spirit, girls of the golden key and Theta Chis squeezed themselves into the back of a rented truck which served as transporta- tion for a caroling party. On the athletic side, Kappas were the winners of the consolation round of the Ponytail Football League and unani- mously walked away with the "spirit" team award, 'Ir 5 y . fini-4 Wi' it EE I I I Alexa Bed good Carolyn B0lllllglI0llSl' Diane Bowser Bonnie Bacon 51131111 Becksleazl 9 l 1 . Gail Lang Denise Lange Tllllllflf' 1.ull1e Patricia Lynch janet Matlock Mrs. Hamilton Moore Ho11se111oll1er Sandy Moser Claudia Reynolds jill Roach Suv Brilton joan Cranford Diana Cards Phyllis Day Susan Dopking Hilfis I-'wmacy Ginny Griggs Susan I'Iz'fcf'y Lynn Henrickson Pai Ilogan Fran jones Katie jones Panic struck the Phi Mu Sorority House Halloween night when a tear gas bomb, thrown on the balcony, caused sneezing, coughing, and gagging. The Phi Mus were soon joined on the Sorority Mall by the Delta Cammas who were also Ugassedf, Highlighting the yearis activities was the opening and formal dedication of their new house. Phi Mus donated time and materials to Kelso Villaga, partici- pated in a bridge party with the Sigma Nus and a hayride to Lost Lake with Alpha Gamma Rho. Spring was dominated with the annual Phi Mu Greek Sing and the Carnation Cotillion where the new Gold Shield Knight was named. Sue Addikon joan Baird Nancy Black Charlene Blashill Kathy Cloyd Cheryl Coppedge Meredith Crosby Bonnie Davenport Diana Doubleday Kathleen Egan Marcella Flores Susan Ford Louise Fowler janice Garden Bonnie Cray Christy Harrison Susan Hunter Mrs. Donna juergens, Paulette Kazariun judy Kelly Claire Kikuta Karen Laws Linda Leffel Mary Anna McKinley Beverly Niboli janet Paige Kathy Rowe Elaine Schultz Elizabeth Schultz judy Smiley Susan Smit Sherry Sullivan Laura Thorpe judy Vogel Ruth Vogel V Ingrid Watson ' Claudia Wtckstrom Housernother Qu ve- ,ix 511 1... ,,:: U 5 gy 2-- 1 Wi' 1 1 ' Q4 ll W Ax. ' z Y T 'N ng! P 'fa w Y l 'Ee l lf' ' -at B c SORORITIES 271 r f 1' rw I 1 I , . The muddy FSC Rodeo and the Pink Rose Formal highlighted Spring for Alpha Gamma Rho Fraternity. Earlier in the year, the ACR,s spent a weekend in the Sierras cutting trees for their annual Christmas Tree sale. Wrapping gifts with Alpha Xi Delta and giving a party with Delta Gamma for under- privileged children added a great deal to the festive season. Much attention was directed toward the Halloween Howl, a Lost Lake hayride with Phi Mu, and Homecoming. Prominence on campus was illustrated by the work of such aggies as Cary Yamamoto- Student Body President, Bills Enns- Election Committee Chairman, and Clarence Coehring-justice of the Student Court. 7' . 1- fi- A Truman D. Brown Melvin Cellini Louis Colombini Bob Cozzi William Enns R0 er F eaver Billl I-'ossat james Gallagher Ed Genasci Sianley Ghezzi Paul Glenn Clarence Coelzring Dan Comes Roger Harris Ken Herr Rieliard Hill Richard Kindle Paul Kisirup Mike Kouac' Sranton Lange Mrs. Lorraine Lippincott, Houseniother Keith Montgomery jerald O'Banion john O'Banion Dan Pajford Tony Perry William Pucheu Tim Henna Pa! Riccliiuti Phil Sagaser Marc Sliouse Bob Siagi Loren Valenzuela Stan Williams Cary Yamamoto f- 72" FRATERNITIES 273 7 The men of Delta Sigma Phi Fraternity are planning for the future. During the last year and one-half, the Fraternity has greatly increased its membership and broadened its scope on campus, Men of Delta Sigma Phi have served as IFC Presidents for the past two years, and one of them-Rob jeacock-was chosen 1966-1967 Creek Man of the Year. Mike Callego, national NCAA runner-up in his wrestling division, led all Delta Sig athletes. Activities for the year centered around the formal Carnation Ball and the more casual Shipwrecked Ball. Planning to leave Enfield Hall, the Delta Sigs are looking forward to ground breaking for their new Creek Row home in the fall of 1967 and plan to move in during 1968. Rudy Arroyo jack Baldassari Mike Benyo Roger Boettger R ss B b 0 or a Danny Calabrese Bob Deliemer Bob Perruchon jim Roggero Mike Routh Rick Russell Neil Sargentini Dudley Silveira Tom Snyder Craig Stephen Dave Taylor Peter Tozlian james Trower Warren Way Kenneth Weber Brooks Wilson Robert Young Harold F roese Larry Gonsalues Bob Heisdorf Mike Hurd Rob jeacack Errol johansen LeRoy Kleim john M aderious Mlbkey Mann Tom O'Meara Martin Pamchou Richard Pato FRATERNITIES 275 Tom Agrara Rod Bannister Bob Bartlett Robert Blackwelder l 4 - - le First Row: Rich Mehas, Rich Strohm, Durbin Breckenridge, Andy Pomo, Gary Rabb. Second Row: Virgil Anderson, jerry Heard, Doug Douty, Keith McNiece, john Fino, Steve Sanborn, Skip Seebeck, Larry Anderson. Third Row: Bruce Rasmussen, David VanFleet, jim Ludman, Melvin Lance, John Stewart, Ed Delorey, Bob Ryckman, Doc Emmert. Fourth Row: Bob Craven, Randy Harwood, Dale Monteleone, Herman Calad, Lloyd Williams, Jim Bawden, Dan Collier, ,Bob Knowles, Larry Jett. The primary development of Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity was the construction of the permanent house on Greek Row. SAE's drew much attention during the football season, win- ning the fraternity float division with " Happiness is Giving San Luis the Blues," and for their "rooting blocku at the San Fernando Valley ame. In intramural football SAE won the raternity division but only managed a tie with the independent Thumpers for the over-all col- lege championship. In the social limelight, the SAE,s filled their calendar with sorority exchanges and reserved their weekends for special theme functions. l ,55 .A jean Marie Blondeau john Bryon Walt Byrd jerry Casey jeffrey Dale jerry Dale jim Dirlam Rene Errotobere Bob Frost Greg Gibeson Michael Hejfron Marvin jensen Ray johnson jim Kaprielian Art Keogh M ilce Ki oi David llgacdonald Robert Miller john Nagel Dan Newkirk jerry No a Chuck Oliver jerry Palladino Michael Paoli M ike Ray Bill Reed Ron Robbins Larry Rattman Steve Ruby Bruce Sanders Dean Treadway Dan Vastloolch Richard Wickersham Dave Williams jef Zimmerman FRATERNITIES 277 n. I Don Allee Kenneth Blom Dennis Brackett Richard Bratz Tom Branzini v ., . 44.2 Q'-f Tim Buchanan Douglas Calvet Bill Colgate Rml Far out-shinin all other Sigma Chi events was the opening and dedication of their new House on Greek Row. February was chosen for the showing of the two-story House plus basement. Other worthy activities of the Sigs were their annual Kick-Off Dance and their continual tough competition in intramurals. Spring ushered in other activities. Sororities tried to take-over the Houseg there were serenades at 6:30 a.m.g rabbits wearin the latest fashions were found everywhereg sensational-looking gevis were seen walking all over campusg these activities and others marked the spirited Second Annual Sigma Chi Derby Day. is Robert Donaldson Cliff Dorsey Tom Downing Tom Eichman Ted Haroksen Mike Hays james Heasley Steve Heinrzrhs Charles johnson Dan Kelley Frank Moore Dan Meuller Ed Musoljg Don Orns ee Bob Painter Mike Patton jeff Perenon Russell Plume joe Pressutti Wes Qualls jerry Schmidt Les Schuler Tim Sweeney jack Tacchino james Tatum Art Wahlberg jack Williams Matt Wittkins FRATERNITIES 279 1 1 1 1 X 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 l 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 CC, rl ' " 'T 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 . 1 1 1 . 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 so -1 After the abduction of all the house mothers from the sororities, the Theta Chi social season was on. The girls came from the houses in droves to demonstrate their fondness of these Creek men by removing various plaques and destroying their coat-of-arms. Social activities for the year included the Co to Hell party in the fall semester, and the Red Ox Stampede, Mr. Collegiate, and the Orchid Formal in the spring. Theta Chi was active in community affairs during the year and headed the Christmas Canned Food Charity Drive. The drive proved to be an all campus success. .3 A Dan Adame Robert Armer Bob Bashian jon Bearg Richard Bellmzm Tom Borchardt jim Bowen Kenneth Bayden Mike Bransford Dave Cords Nick Curran Pat Doyle Tom Edholm john Edwards jim Gaffney Ray Garrett Linn Green Don Harmon Don Hodge Syd jacobsen Bob jones Donald Kjeldsen jerry Lane Robert Mandolesi Tom McCormick Dale Merrill Pete M eux Richard Nlemann Lance Nix Ed Oeser Gene Palla Don Pearson Tony Perella, jr. Ephraim Rodriquiz David Schieber Russell St. Clair Tom Tidyman Dave Tamer Lee Tamer iz Yuan' FRATERNITIES 281 Alpha Phi Alpha prides itself in having three outstanding members on the '66 Bulldog football team. These members are Walt Richardson, Curt Frazier, and Sylvester Greenwood who won CCAA and Little All-Coast honors. Other members found time to participate in intramural track and basketball. Major activities for the year included the Second Annual Bonfire Rally-Dance preceding the University of Pacific football game, a float entry in the Homecoming parade, and the coronation of their Sweetheart at their December formal. BOTTOM ROW: Marshall Kelley, Osliy Davis, Charles Craig, Sidney Nichols, Curtis F razier, Columbus Craig. MIDDLE ROW: B l Overstreet, Lavert Lucas, Burt Reed, Ben Roigers, Leonard Strickland, fm Chapman, Harry Miller. TOP ROW: Glenn Gasten, Bob Blanc ard, Walt Rwhardson, A Williams, jim Stewart, Robert Harris, Sylvester Greenwood, Stewart McGee. China peak was the site of the Kappa Sigma Ski Carnival which lasted for three wintery days-the first carnival was held in 1939 at Badger Pass. Ski races in the slalom and downhill were held in both menis and wornen's divisions. For those who found the slopes too steep, bridge tournaments and social- izing were in plentiful supply at the lodge. Sprained ankles supporting frugging bodies and the crowning of the Kappa Sig Snow Queen highlighted the evening hours. Of extreme importance to this yearis activities was the formation of an auxiliary group. Through- out the year the "little sistersn contributed greatly to the social effectiveness of the Kappa Sigs. Wally Coppock Steven Cummings Steve Gabrielson Eddie johnson Chuck Kirschenmann Keith Kister joe Masini David McFadden K S al ' en t ter K Robert Williams FRATERNITIES 283 Lloyd Arnold Larry Bright Mike Case Robert Clipper Mike Cochrane Herbert Dompe Paul Dompe jay Donlon George Finney Larry F istolera Robert F ollc Milton Heilmann Darryl Inaba Robert Mayebo jerry Osborn john Panzab David Shijlett Glenn Taniguchi Ron Tosta Robert Vizzolini james Weyant i Q' Y '."' --An.- ' ,ff ,v 'J-1 K, , 5 11 H' - 3 1 , 1 1 Mary Perkins White Rose Girl Under the new leadership of Chip Putnam, Sigma Nu Fraternity embarked upon a Spring program of complete internal reorganization. This step, expected to strengthen the fraternity, has done just that. Heading the list of sponsored Spring activities was the Sadie Hawkins Day and Dance. FRATERNITIES 285 . E .-f Front row: Chuck Fletcher, Randy Smith, Steve Mauldin, Arend, Mike Dean, Don Moyer. Standing: Ron Heiman, Dennis Voigt, Cary Tudor, Ed Wilson. Second row: George Ken Patton, Rick Walker, Bill Syvertsen, Bart Miller, Doran Sandvig, Steve Cauthen, Dale Boust, Bob Dunn, Tom Ross, Richard Pharr. 11 Although the newest fraternity to be estab- lished on this campus, Delta Upsilon, founded in 1834, is the oldest national fraternity repre- sented at Fresno State. Since its beginning in March, it has grown to over forty members, making it the seventh largest fraternity on campus. One of the many distinguishing fea- tures of Delta Upsilon is the fact that they are the only national non-secret fraternity. The DU,s, now called Alpha Delta Upsilon, have been active in campus affairs. The entered into their Hrst intramural sport and emer ed victo- rious in their division of the softball: leagues. Front row: Nate Liskey, faculty advisor, Richard Bennnson. Second row: Jim Hamish. Standing: Jeff Brittan, Don jordan, Ross Bannister. Not ictured: Bill Viel, Ken Murasky, Buddy Tackett, Phill Hamm, Phil Abernathy, Vem Cambetta, Harry Maloney, Mike Cooper, Larry Petersen. Al s mg Uk. 4 Q 7 F W., A 1 SQ I , 2 '- i H ,-J ' H feezfnw ' "YJ in , I 5 . ' 52,4 v n W fg- - x 26 . vi. A 5 Y ..y - ' .I .tx A I if Q". '14 ' Y QM-fi 'V . , ,Z .ts J 1 ttf" I up 1,59 A 6 -. " " MXL, ., - W ' L2 tx . - nn N ' -3 -riff -4 Y E " We i , a'qS.g:g- ' .gf-'JQIA3 ,I '45 V E94 3:'f?i1':f f' I .n.. 2 ,. 1 1 , Ty Tx. 1' ..-3"-' ' of :fzfv 1 V u X Y 'jx .' 'n mm.. y Ni 1, X 2. . V1 ' Efl n 'LYSLQ yi.-- piv, 1' 155,322 'ji Qfff' iviyfdm ,. .U 2:3 Sw- !L'w4' 24' '-'Q' 'iff 1 iiflki E2fvP2As?- P , , QQEQTPWQ ' W. v M - wimsnmefw-f Qsiaswl 55 W X Q I 1 f I I w r S I I 1 f 5 T 1 I x 3 r x K 5 1 A i 4 V 5 I 1 F 5 s Susie schlafief GX AEA Susie Saito EAE KK1' 115 C' . vv, m I mp, ., 2+i!2siE'lis if V S QA up Eu::,??u.!.'Ll',-V-I -L gffw 'Y du 'ri G A SWEETHEARTS 291 Interfraternity Council H Q5 Panhellenic Council ,JN I , ff, V Evsfl-kv , ,L J .' . ,L F 1' l 6 HI 1. Baker Hall Top: jean Gardiner, Sue Rivenbark, Nancy Neitzel, Donna Rogers, Val Gurney, Barbara Pitman, Nancy Ward, jill Dupre, Libbe Landau, Sally Burford, Glenda Matthews. Middle: Pat Roark, joan Addison, Sandy McDonald, Marcia Olds, Kathie john- son, Mary Ann Heather, Laura Gomes, Toni Bata- cao. Bottom: Paula Frost, jana Barnard, Linda Fish, Pat Fox, Kathy Henderson, Pat Halpern, judy Warren. Top: Lynn Gunter, Eve Hermann, Ann Tumbleson, jeanette Othart, janet Hedgecock, Sue Lemaire, Karen Andrews, Sherry Foundoe, Diana Hume, Carole Hedgecaclc, Susie Richardson, P h y llis Duboski, Chris Fregulia, Elaine Rice. Middle: Peg y Sorenson, Ann Rehder, Sielia Barlow, Gayle jordan, Diane Little- fair, Pat Boone, Claire Kikuta, Nancy Dobashi, Patti jones, Sheryl Miller, Mary Everett. Bottom: Chris Perch, Diane Freet, Marcella Flores, Teresa Silva, Chris Miyagawa, Alice Fujisawa, Donna Kotshevar, Linda Cearley. Stephanie Madrid, Kay Staggs, Cathy Holueck, Ginnie Benjamin, Carolyn Bray, Nina Nichols, Robbie Bradley, Pam Flea le, Kerr Ryan, Heatgher Waltller, Mary Barden, Charlene Marriott, Annot Gray. Middle: Diane Mohr, Linda Dagdigian, Marsha Bullock, Patty Hemler, Linda Boyer, Donna Rios, Linda Sanderson, Patsy Bedell, Kim Chenoweth. Bottom: Beth Taft, Chris Barber, Patty Malbow, judy Muneno, Katie Burmaster, Barbara McGahan HA, Chris Tyacke, Kathye Cale, Carla Cash. l.- v i t t 'ini 5 . E t LA be . 1 1 1 .ii 1 I -4 'wx ft Lifffill -1 :l,. K f -V Ufv R 31,55 2?-'H 12 qliffii- 5 , eff t ,UQ ilj gl S, tg, ilfff i visa F' t i:!t'.i:3llA :fi Qiwfifxff mf 1 it ' 54,153 ilijljy Qnflgftllfiiggili QLNQ, gg 13- it-ig . i' . it ., 1 til? li 'Yr 2: -t A it . s P' ii ls 2 flfyia ,E 'f V ' ' -V :Z t -' :L 1, 4 - ' 1' ' 31' ,r i ' l. .It N All V' lt, li J 7 A X P i . as , A A A - tr :. Q . if ' ,' 'X , lf, S x 1 ' ' . l ' 4 . -,J t X " , 'za : ' . , A j 1 , M X- I -E . ' l, J' HN. ' N K... 1-,, ,z 9 Y: V rr-Aus. Witt: :iffizz r ,,i,v,.,, uWL1,,,,z,g,:, rl fiyxx .i ' w,,. .-,. ,,. f f F' R I. in .1 1 l, I H" "-'- ,Sf -.ff if 1 w.....,f" 1 1 1 ' 11, S 1 I 5 1 5 Q 3 1 11,1 1 1 1 1 1 1111: y Q - Qi 1 1 y f 1 1 it X AD K -1:11 vf' Eh. 1 'VY Y' V Y use 1 r1--- 'Q 1. ,J 1 ,J J, or , Top: Elen Olson. judy Parsons, Christy Ranen, Sandra I-losch, Bernadine Church. Cynthia Houghton, Barbara Van- neste. Middle: Sharon Cluntz. Lois Engler, Emily Rego, Annette Gamagna, Kathi Orrill, joAnn King. Bottom: Barbara Boswell, Sharon Breault, Linda Cruz-RA, Marilyn Nichols, Carol Miller. Top: Sandee Thomas. Anne Mitchell, Flora White, Elsie Delucchi, Barbara Stanger, Sharon jones, Carol Cody, ReAd, Elaine Carrington, P a u l a Bergthold, joy Palquist, janet johnson. Middle: Sandy Schram, joAnne Latorraca, Eloise Hunnibutt, Anna Queirolo, Pat Beltran, Sharon Castales, Pat Peters, Trudy Edwards, Kristy Ivarson, Bottom: jackie Haynes, Marilyn Palmquist, Bertha Allen, Lise Imgram, Bar- bara Day, Kathy Whitlock, Nancy Parker. Top: Anita Rigan, Carol Passodoi, Susie Carone, Cindy Stule, Marilyn Hammond, Sandy Hutchison, Carol Smith, joAnn McGinnis, Nell Marie Forsey, Pam Raun, Linda Cohen, Louianne Bella, iudy Fishel, Susie Greoen amp, Carol Carter, Cenia Regan. Middle: Sharon Crayne, Sandy Foster, Pam McMil- lan, Tina Nelson, Cathy Williams, Diane Nissen, Kathy Wachter, Lynne Fulkerson, Kathy Verhae- gen, Sherry Recek, janey Quigley-RA Bottom: jud Rush, Chris Knight, Hellen Wood, Marcia Stocking, Sherr Dagger, Kathy Diehlf Sharon Moncrie-L Margaret Kanai, Kay Heiger, Diana Luftenburg. DORMS 295 rilf'-' ,LIKN-Q "fats- ,xd x J"'r', r-'11 I I . n L VY- fl 1 '?1.'E'Q?f'iEi2"F'f3'I E '1 2,-gl 'ri -Nqr? A . .1 " . I ' Z 1, ' 'Y 2 3 f - ' A A . "l 21-3 ,ri lijlg lik. ,Q,-Q : , ii: -f-I A1 N .- 1: 29" -61:-zz 5 is , 'If ' L 1 li 1211" if' 'tid .. .gr ,' 'g gif . Qt.. 5155,-1 ., - 5 if is ii '23 Q , - ,vu 3 Q- , dz, Q ,4,. 5 vq 1 , . 0 ,P f ' fl -. 3 ' QS' - 4 K K . C., C N 5 my 1 V A , . y . A I ' 1 I. A " .1 K' - . l 'rifif .K ' "1-cf -' v ' - T N'Wi'iX5..i l ,, l 1 fi., , V it in 'EE' L? ' '35 . A ' 7 .- - . -33311, ' x, 1 'K L. "6121zm1,.n11rz' ' 1 - , ' V . - A. -1 , M. K iff gg, ..--are , ii, ! 1. , H 3 . L1 i .4 xt ., ,f 1 .1 , I K sf D 15 1'V'l' fill it i ii 1 11 ' I auf. .if .,- Tim'-1-, his . fx .. ' ' fbi: -ef I 42.,!l1'E3l.fl?5f ' . at ez!fifl"l,i2i l 4 if y .VH if A 6-. et 'li tif' El, :Aw 4 'L '04 - s . . ' As' Q 1 ' ,--asf , 1. . Q A ! 5 I3 1. I ,1 W Npx-, Top: Suzie Bodenhamer, Mary Ann Berdell, Carolyn Newcomb, Barbara Frank, joNell McKintock, Nancy Wiser, Maureen Ginn, Linda Gabrielson, Marcia Hoyt, Renee Lewis. Middle: Susan Colliuer, Sandy Dutro. Margie Sick- les. Rose Vissio, Patti Carr, jan Long, Suzi Westin. Bottom: Pat Clark, Nancy Pretto RA, Carolyn Lauer, Linda Eroen, Milly Strole, Marlene Graff. Top: Sue Witesman, Nancy Schmidt, Pat Ni- chter, Betty jo Ely, Rita Respini, Edyth Ellis, Pat Hopkins, Linda Schaecterle, joEllen Bramblett, Donna Cornelius, Fay Schuerman, jams Flint. Middle: Judy Toy, Kathy Lang, Ylulie Wiechring, Eda Garzel i, Connie Cun- ningham, Kathy Steel, Donna Flint, Becky Thompson. Bottom: Sandra Wade, Linda Dunlap, Carol Becker RA, Dolly McElrath, Pat Stur eon, Karen Kay, Anne Welir. Top: Vickie Varjabedian, Leanne Olberg, Loreen George, Karen L6lD11S,j0GTI7l Laniert, Ellen Foster, April Smetz, Tera Henke, judy Wait, Kay Davis RA, Bev Monis, Cherri Emery, Donna Brewer, Susan Peron, Edythe Weare, Nancy Andrews. Middle: joan Fleischman, Sue Seaton, Karen Flahert , Kay Prewitt, Wanda Smith, Nancy Welch, Candi Keehn, Susan Miyake, Donna Brewer, Kathleen Yamamoto. Bottom:jody Sims, Diana Barrientos, jenny Yama- moto, Linda Onstand, Claudia Vorce, Donna Cro , Marilyn Moore, Lindh Lewis, Cheryl Sil- vey, Graves Hall Top: Viz-ki Hurst, Char- lotte Chitwood, Vicki Wall, jacquelinc Kollar, judy Drummond, Sheryl Ber- man, Linda jessing, Donna Lobdell, Kathy Renz. Middle: Mary Ann Belfy, Carolyn Carson, Patsy Reynolds, Sue Nelligan, Susan Yancey, Lorraine Schollenbarger. Bottom: joyce Porter, Kayhy Kitzmiller, Linda Amate, julie Wick. Top: Marlene Ahner, Marilyn Pieper, Tina Lehman, Cynthia Schletz, Donna Dorman, Helen LaBella, Carol Miller, Lawana Krearner, Charlotte O'Neill, Margie Wallace, Chris Miller, Renella Mas' tra-hni, Barbara Low, Eve- lyn Gaston-RA. Middle: Peggy Pence, joan Arieas, Yolanda Adame, Anne jack, Maureen Tyler, Sharlene Guadagno, Margaret Myer, Betty Helman, Tina Zan' inouich, Kathy Cassidy. Bottom: Molly Metcalf, Melanie Ness, Carol Mat - ews, Meredith McNeil, Shirley Eastland, Sara Pat- terson, jan Mowrey, Chris Maitia, jeanne Day. Top: Claudia Harris, jan Hillblom, Lynn Mizner, Shirley Burns, Gayle Galvin, Rhonda Lucchesi, Cathy Cary, Diane Mosher, Donna Robie, Helen Witter, Necia Hamrnons, Carol Bratton, jean Dawdy-RA. Middle: Ardie Whitten- burg, Mary jane Lynch, Veronica Paolini, Laurie Ludwig, Gaile Machado, Gwen Slams, Bonnie Smith, jan Kirkpatrick, janet Smith. Bottom: judy Hill, Sheila Walleen, Linda Godfrey, Marsha jackson, Carlene McNerney, Pat jackson, Linda Morikawa, janey Kaiser. .a i V ii Y f l Q Tin 1 -1 l ,f eiiiififfil , , .s , gl lltllqe 3 gYl',lijifl?,v-.-11.1 . A Q iq Va lZ:'gi':f-"'1'E'?7 Y' rm- I . l W 1. .3 N N in 37 I V Al 4 V9 :r'i"l:ff,,rQ' 'ln IUEA' iff I 1 2 its , W . all gzg-l if Q2 L lflf gf hl5lf?fg Q',i-lgl 5 li" w " ' 91,9-gll if w :rr ?ii"Ft " 'h 1 ,V '-1' I Li 'Q lf . re e' gg 'aff p-1.5 SIGNS gil R "' . l U. 2-LF :. t A I 4 , . lg- i.!,' "" rn, J", X Y Y K 1 1.51 !,tt V 1' i if M, i X.. 1 1, DORMS 299 f f l H oman Hall Top: john Pretto, Al Weinberger, George Gal- laher, Dave Millhouse, Bruce Kuehne, Dave Cor- ham, Dan Riopel, Mike VanDenmark, Steve Cau- ihen, jim Wiebe RA. Middle: Monty Mon- tanye, Scott Flinn, Wilson Abad, Ken Horne, Mike Boioin, Terry Schuh, jim Chisholm, Glen Doll. Bottom: Mel Zernow. Larry Holm, Bob Daniel, Randy Withers, jerry Smith. Top: john Hiett, Larry Alexander, Dennis Bain- bridge, Bob Ritner, Ed Fox, Dave McKinney, Mike Pa' trick, Mike Pyle, Don Munshower RA, Middle: Ken Skinner, Dino Colli, Ken Ford, Hal Hzilfsmith, Dave Ostrojf, D e Munger, Rick Rubin, jim Hayes. Bottom: john johnson, Bob Sa user, john Ledbet- ter, Miie Fetterhof. Top: jeff Kuns, Mike Crymes, Doug Dorman, Curt johnson, Don Wilkin- son, Mike Ritchey, Doug Beames, Walt Bentley, Pat Norman, Herman Wage, Lee Laney, jeff Green, Ed Webber, Mi e Hoyles, RA. Middle: Dave Evans, Terry Neal, Marion Zim- merman, Phil Goertzen, Ray Arnold, Bob Williams, Tony Pann, Kiko Ledgard, Alan Filippi. Bottom: joe Dunbar, Howard Kimura, Vassallo, Thomas. Nakagawa, Ken Phil Meyers, Ben Mike Singh, Dick Top: Ronald Shein, jeff Fawcett, Dennis Williams, Barry Long, Fred Sheriff, William Coffey, Robert Enos, john Gersbacher. Middle: Roger Lyons, Dennis Dunbar, Stephen Azeuedo, Ellsworth Ooer- myer, Philip Pendley, Allen Ishida, james Graf. Bottom: john Turner, Richard Iwata RA, Stewart Duzan,james Hart, Vincent Holmes. Top: Tayler Yates, Kin Bedrosian, Stephen Rogers. Doug Broten, Bill Burling- ton, jim trick, Lloyd Rus- sell, Paul Montague, Dan Snelly, Dennis Campbell, Louis Ammerali, james Wilson, Vince Deucich RA. Middle: David Bartlett, Denny Butler, Bill Buchanan, Dan Turner, Darrell Voth, john Allen, Chester Andrew, Ed Prince, Rich Hardin. Bottom: Floicl Kan- agawa, Eric Erickgon, Allen Ward, jeff Brewer, Tam Arend, Geoff Gomer, Bill Leach. Top: Mike Markovitch, Mike Cooper, Glenn Nak- agawa, Clement Lee, Ken Robinson. Dave Milanesi, Larry Norton, Bari Miller, Ron Wicker, Bal: Gregory, Gene Haury, Don Shep- mann. Bill Minneci RA. Middle: Ed Calderon, Tim Keegan, Kent Parsell, Mike Shuey, Charles Feaver, jim Boyajian, Steve jones, Ron Rowell, jon Norby. Bottom: Ken Kirkpatrick, Steve Wilson, Rodney Ka- nagawa, Farroklz Aemudeh, Robert Kawamoto, Armand Rxlst, Fred Wtlburn. K Y 6 -, L ! -Y-,,,.,..- ,-,,,..-f ,..--f if W.. . X- 'J - -MQ- uk ll 25 . i C-4 2, 'nn iF 1 W X K '. -' ,IA A fm QV-r X I 3 in Sl 4 3, ,, . ' .N ,, , Z. l z 'N LAQZZZQ, ,V .Z -.., fr --- a4E""'f -fgy '31 1 , -QL T1 DORMS 303 5 I x , I . 'C' ,J ,Q -... gs - 'fwfr 1 '. 'J ' .4 ,E .K '1 . NJ v li... v l I lf, . - Q, 3 -'upwfil 6 . 1'5irL. Q 3 N -ng 9 I I 1,. f 4.'upqqz.LA I 9 L .1 fill.. 5 'A'91'g ,aff V 0 :ah .rf-L N151 .,, ' A v., 9 ' pp A y ,, , Ht-1 ,. if , 1' 4' V " ,f-39?"" as A 1 -T. . -. X ,.,, ,,, V f .- 1. 31 f 'sf- L in-, , "' . ,.y?.'1 4 1 f i' - -ff 12. 44' ' " ' J" ' 4 in .!' ,I v ill " Z I i f I A 1 4 .31 -. -X I W. -' 1. " al ' . 1 'X Home Life . . 'Tig 41+ X rw I HOME LIFE 305 iz. I2 '- 1 'E U. I Q wing ,.. cc 44 w Ov' 5 .Xu X-N xxx-'LQ X 5. 1' - Q ,- af, - ' NS . X . 9910. 5 a -Ir x. 1 'YJ-v A4 .,, . N,- N' A J 'A-6: 2 .'JY'If 3 A 5 .V fihexx 1 'x fa. 3 I 1 In , . l , 1 , l u M I , E l , l g A ' ,x s r, ""'-5-E.--v :f.','-' A CJ' 1, u, I 1 wr:-.Q :fr xr. 52: SM Q af r W- W iff " 35 :Jazz .nk In J riffs wwf" 1 V .CM I, I .rf l 1 v 4 "'! g. if ,V ,Z 2 'xx' s ' -- .-5"hl"1' 'Y' ,-.. 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'i'1HTE2f f ' - ' " fir' Hu 3 ml -ULHQQA 'I - 'n,1"'i n 'Elf ' ' QEEFS1 'F I 'urn 'AJ-1 Fun- nl -.lx ug .' we .-' . T" i Iv, -J is K' - ff' .al KW T ' y 3 ,utr- K' n.. Young Marrieds . . ' 425. as 'g V if Q Ein iclfgqsr--1' 5 I I L f . MARRIEDS 311 Aaron, james 179 Abda, Wilson 300 Abels, Henry 162 Abernathy, Philip 187,286 Academics Division Page 68,69 Academic Senate 74 A Cappella Choir 161 Accountin Club 148 Acuna, GiTbert 145 Adame, Daniel 98,280 Adame, Yolanda 299 Adams, Barbara 98,183 Adams, David 226 Adams, Wayne 148 Adcock, Gayle 98 Addison, joan 294 Addiso Ad kins Admin n, Sue 98,271 on, Gary 180 istration 70,71,72,73 Aemudeh, Farrokh 301 Agrava, Thomas 276 Q , A ronomy Club 149 A riculture School of 80,81 A ner, Marleen 299 Alam, Connie 27,261 Albers, Robert 183 Albright, W. Donald 73 Alessandrelli, Nancy 262 Alexander, Larry 98,236,300 Allee, Donald 278 Allen, Bertha 295 Allen, john 301 Aller, Ken 188 Allison, Eleanor 147 Alpha Delta Upsilon 286 Alpha Gamma Rho 260,270,272,27-3 Alpha Kappa Psi 150 Alpha Phi Alpha 282 Alpha Xi Delta 260,261,272 Alpha Zeta 148 Arnate, Linda 299 Amara, Bob 183 Aminian, Parviz 98,188 Amirkhanian, Charles 98 Ammirati, Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Louis 98,301 David 243 janice 98,266 Kathy 266 Kay 142 Larry 276,245 Anderson Michael 189 Anderson Myron 189 Anderson, Robert 98,272 Anderson, Sally 98 Anderson Virgil 276 Andrew, Chester 301 Andrews, Karen 294 Andrews, Nancy 298 Angel Flight 152 Apartment Life 307 Appleton, Eliot 156 Aranaz, janet 261 Arend, Thomas 286,301 Arieas, joan 299 Arifuku, Ray 197 Armer, Robert 98,280 Armstrong, jeanette 266 Arnold Air Society 153 Amold, Lloyde 284 Arnold, Raymond 254,300 Arnopole, Tina 199 Arroyo, Rudolph 274 Artim, joseph 98 Arts and Sciences, School of 82,83 Ashodian, Richard 98 Asis, Florence 147 Atencio, Mary 162 Athletics Division Page 202,203 Atkinson, john 195 Atwood, Christy 181 Atwood, Barbara 98,177 Avent, Linda 293 Ayers, Larry 98 Azevedo, Stephen 301 Azevedo, Wayne 173 Backwash 201 Bacon, Bonnie 268,152,288 Badasci, Helen 162 Baer, Carolyn 98 Index Bailey, Carol 261 Bailey, Lynne 264 Bailey, Robert 272,287 Bainbridge, Dennis 300 Baird, joan 271,152 Baird, Mrs. Marian E. 261 Baker Hall 189,294,295 Baker, janette 156 Baker, Linda 98,177 Baker, Patty 62 Bakkegard, Benjamin 173 Balatti, Bonnie 98 Baldassari, jack 98,274 Balentine, janis 264 Band 155 Bannister, Rod 276 Bannister, Ross 286 Banuelos, Mary 98 Baptist Student Union 151 Baranek, john 98,149,188,272 Barber, Christine 294 Barcus, Gail 196 Barden, Mary 294 Barlow, Sheila 294 Barnard, jana 294 Barnes, janice 266 Barnes, Thomas 180 Barrett, Paul 153 Barrientos, Diane 298 Bartlett, David 301 Bartlett, Robert 98,141,276 Baseball 246 Bashian, Robert 98,280 Basketball 216 Batacao, Antoinette 294 Batti, Gary 98 Baty, William 214 Baughman, Eileen 98 Bawden, james 276 Bax, Robert 99 Baxter, Pamella 261 Beach, oyce 261 Beames, Doug 300 Bearg, jonathan 99,280 Beaver, james 187,189 Becker, Carol 174,298,146 Becker, Clarence 166 Becker, Penelope 99,152 Beckstead, Susan 268 Bedell, Patricia 294 Bedgood, Alexandra 268 Bedrosian, Kenneth 99,301 Beglgs, Michael 254 Bei on, Peter 246 Belfy, Mary Ann 299 Bella, Laurianne 295 Belli, Patricia 261 Bellman, Richard 99,280 Beltram, Patricia 295 Benck, Bonnie 99,264 Benjamin, Virginia 294 Bennett, Bob 160,246,249 Benson, Richard 286 Bentley, Walt 300 Benyo, Michael 274 Berdell, Mary Ann 298 Berg, Anita 264 Berg, Harold 99 Bergthold, Paula 295 Berman, Sheryl 299 Bermin ham, janet 99 Bernarr.B, Nanette 99,262 Bernstein, William 189 Bertolin, Cary 158 Bertolli, Dean 99 Bessey, Corliss 99 Beymer, Alan 99,199 Biasell, Linda 266 Bi low, Mike 173 BiBo, Michele 99 Birdsell, Carolyn 174 Bissig, Louis 97,99,272 Black, Gordon 99 Black, Nancy 99,271 Blackburn, Dana 147 Blackwelder, Robert 99,276 Blanchard, Robert 282 Blanton, Eleanor 99,194,197,192 Blashill, Charlene 271 Blayney, Sharon 261 Blecker, Robert 148 Bliesner, Barrie 134,262 Blom,.Kenneth 278 Blondeau, jean-Marie 99,277 Blue Key 61,143,58,170 Blythe, Cary 99 Bodenhamer, Suzanne 298 Boeck, William 179 Boettger, Roger 274,252 Boivin, Mike 300 Boltinghouse, Carolyn 268 Booker, Margaret 99 Boone, Patricia 294 Boragano, john 254,255 Borba, Ross 274 Borchardt, Tom 99,280 Borum, Donald 180 Borum, Ronald 180 Boswell, Barbara 99,295 Bourguin, Sharon 146 Bouste, Dale 286 Bowen, Douglas 159 Bowen, james 280 Bowser, Diane 260 Boyajian, james 301 Boyajian, jerry 157 Boyd, Daniel 150 Boyden, Kenneth 280 Boyer, Keith 226 Boyer, Linda 185,294 Brackett, Dennis 278 Bradford, David 212,243 Bradford, john 214 Bradley, Hank 130 Bradley, Robbie 294,171 Brar, Mike 180 Bragg, Candace 262 Brag , Sydney 27,141,262 Bramgblett, joEllen 298,146 Branch, julie 99 Bransford, Michael 280 Bratz, Richard 99,278 Bratton, Carol 299 Braun, Martin 166 Bray, Carolyn 294 Breault, Sharon 295 Breckenridge, Blayney 266,147 Breckenridge, Durbin 276 Bremer, Sigrid 147 Brewer, Donna 298 Brewer, jeff 301 Briggs, William 187 Brigham, Director Thomas 92 Bright, Larry 284 Brindeior, Bernice 99 Brittan, jeffrey 286 Britton, Sue 269,147 Bronzan, Bruce 130 Bronzini, Thomas 99,278 Broten, Doug 301 Brothers, Lester 95,173 Brown, Christie 174 Brown, Lee Anne 266 Brown, Suzanne 266 Brown, Truman 273 Bruce, Wanda 174 Brugmann, Carol 99,199 Brum, Andrea 172 Bruno, Gary 187 Bryant, Carolyn 146 Bryant, Robert 100 Bryon, John 100,128,277 Buchanan, Bill 301 Buchanan, Tim 189,236,278 Bucklew, Nancy 262 Budd, jeanne 183,266 Bu arin, Tem 145 BuRdoggers 156 Bullock, Marsha 294 Burford, Sally 294 Burke, Constance 266 Burlington, Bill 301 Burmaster, Katie 178,294 Burnett, Louis 179 Burns, Shirley 299 Burtner, Dale 83 Bushey, janice 183 Business, School of 84,85 Bustamonte, Alvin 179 Butler, David 180 Delorey, 'l L Butler, Denny 301 Butler, Dona1d 151 Butterfield, Sharon 100 Byde, Margaret 100,266,130 Bye, Bruce 254 Byrd, jane 100 Byrd, Walter 277 Cabias, Diane 100,174 Cabral, Karen 183 Cad , Eldon 100 Cagre, Kathy 183 Ca abrese, Danny 100,274 Calad, Herman 276 Calandra, judy 177 Calderon, Ed 300 Calderon, Marcus 100 Californ Calvet, ia College Republicans 157 Douglas 278 Campbell, Dennis 301 Campus Campus Campus Cam us Canallles, 194,195,196,197 Community Division Page Life Division Page 18,19 Queen 54,55 jose 76 Capdeville, Kathlynn 195,196 Capps, Ronald 178 Cardenas, Betty 174 Cardwell, jack 149 Carl, Bi ll 175 Carl, Thomas 180 Carlile, Lynn 100,267 Carlson, Peggy 264 Carpent er, john 185 Carr, Patricia 298 Carr, William 226 Carrillo, Nazario 100 Carrington, Elaine 295 Carson, Carolyn 299 Carter, Arlene 174 Carter, Carol 295 Carter, Roberta 100 Cary, Cathy 299 Cary, Sheila 100 Case, Michael 129,143,155,284,52 Case, N ancy 100 Casey, jerry 100,277 Cash, Carla 294 Caskev, Laurell 171 Cassidy, Kathy 299 Castello, Carolyn 100,142,264 Castineda, George 181 Cauthen, Ste hen 286,300 Cavalarro, Clgnn 181 Cavasos, Nora 100,261 Cearley, Linda 294 Cederquist, john 143,188,131 Cehrs, David 243 Cellini, Melvin 273 Geresa, Dick 100 Chabre, jane 194 Chambers, Kathleen 100 Chan, Ray 150 Chandler, james 153 Chapman, jim 282 Chappell, Cynthia 267 Charles, Bill 173 Checketts, Michael 226 Chemistry Club 158 Chen, Margaret 100 Chenoweth, Kim 294 Cherrstrom, Crai 214 Chilton, Frederici 95,143 Chinese Club 159 Chinn, Dennis 159 Chisholm, jim 300 Chitwood, Charlotte 299 Chong, Dick 199,200 Chow, Snady 159 Christensen, Walter 180 Christenson, Eric 100,148,188 Christian, Bera 178 Christiansen, Carol 177 Christiansen, Les 150 Church, Bernadine 295 Cimino, Frank 153 Cincotta, Lawrence 180 Circle K 145 Civiello, William 148 Claaussen, Mary Lou 198,199 258,259 Clark, Karen 100 Clark, Patricia 298 Clark, William 181 Clausen, Rick 173 Claussen, Sandra 146 Clawson, Forbes 100 Clayton, Phillip 100 Clipper, Margaret 264 Clipper, Robert 284 Close, jelfrev 130 Clnvd, Kathleen 271 Coohrane, Mike 143,262,284,130,287 Cochrane, Susan 267 Cody, Carol 295 Colley, William 301 Cohea, Linda 295 Coker, Susan 100 Cole, Katherine 294 Cole, Larry 178 Cole, Lynne Marie 100 Cole, Terry 178 Coleman, Donna 167 Colett, Peter 181 CO1 ate, William 100,143,278,94 Colfege Y 135 Co legiate Chorale 160 Coii, Dino 300 Collier, Dan 276 Collins, Thomas 188 Colliver, Susan 298 Colombini, Louis 101,148,273 Colvin, Bill 40 Congdon, judith 167 Con lin, julie 177 Conner, Dennis 101 Conner, Leo 101 Cooke, Gary 198,199 Coon, jeanne 264 Cooper, james 101 Cooper, Michael 286,300 Coppedge, Cheryl 101,271,152 Cop ock, Wally 283 Cord? David 214,215,235,280 Cords, Diana 269 Cornelius, Donna 298 Cornforth, Constance 262 Coulson, Patricia 262 Cozzi, Robert 101,273 Craig, Charles 282 Craig, Columbus 282 Cramer, Linda 174 Craven, Linda 101,267 Craven, Robert 276 Craver, Norman 145 Crawford, joan 269 Crayne, Sharon 295 Cristando, Ronald 186 Crosby, Meredith 271 Cross Country 214 Croy, Donna 298 Cruz, Linda 101,295 Crymes, Michael 300 Cummin s, Steven 101,166,283 Cunninggam, Constance 298 Dean, Michael 286 DeBernardi, Donald 168 DeBrum, Manuel 155 DeCarlo, Marvin 183,l89,214,215 Decator, DeC iero Dianna 167 , Marlene 261,152 Deeter, Gary 155,173 Defili is, Susan 186 DeLigso, Dennis 226 Delmatier, Naomi 101 Edward 276 Delta Gamma 262,263,270,272 Delta Sigma Phi 266,268,274,275,62 Delta Zeta 189,264,265 Delucchi, Elsie 295,146 DeMuth, Gre 145 DeRemer, Roiert 101,274 DeSantiago, Manuel 180 Dethlefson, Alan 101,150 Deucich, Vince 301 DeVere, Coralene 101 Devereaux, Kathleen 172 Diehl, Kathleen 295 Diel, Mary Lou 101.264 Diener, Ed 182 Dion, Mary 101,264 Dirkes, Randolph 254 Dirlam, james 101,277 Dixon, Kenneth 168 Dobashi, Nancy 294 Doidge, David 180 Doll. Glen 300 Dominick, Wayne 168 Dompe, Herbert 101,284 Dompe, Paul 101,284 Don, Andrea 101,177,152 Donaldson, Robert 279 Donlon, jay 284,94 Donnelly, Kevin 183 Dopking, Susan 101,269 Dorman, Donna 299 Dorman, Douglas 101,300 Dorris, Phyllis 101 Dorsey, Cliflord 102,279 Doubleday, Diana 102,271 Dougherty, Michael 102 Douglass, Teri 102 Douty, Douglas 276 Dowell, Darlen 180 Dowler, Llovd 81 Downing, Thomas 102,279 Doyle, Patricia 102,281 Dozier, Peter 254 Dralle, Sandra 197 Driscoll, john 173 Drummond, judy 299 Duboski, Phyllis 294 Dudley, joanne 102 Dug er, Sharon 295 Duniar, joseph 189,214,215,235,300 Dunbar, Dennis 181,301 Dunbar, Suzanne 177 Dunlap, Linda 298 Dunn, Bob 286 Cupton, Kevin 145 Curran, Nicholas 196,281 Dagdigian, Linda 294 Da linger, Gerald 201 Daily Collegian 198,199 Dairy Club 163 Dale, jeffrey 277 Dale, jerry 277 Dallah, Mark 201 Daloyan, Gary 101,199,200 Dalton, Diane 261 Daniel, Bob 300 Darby, Marilyn 101 Davenport, Bonnie 101,174,271 Davies, Howard 180 Davis, Betty 147 Davis Davis Davis Davis , Ellen 177 , Kathryn 101,298 , Lucius 40 , Osby 282 Dawdy, jean 185,299 Day, Barbara 295 Day, jeanne 299 Day, Phyllis 269 Day, William 101 Dupre, jill 294 Dutro, Sandy 298 Duzan, Stewart 301 Dyck, Richard 102 Dyer-Bennet, Matt 214 Dykes, Ross 102 Dyson, Darlene 261 Earnest, William 150 Eastland, Shirley 299 Eaton, jean 153 Edholm, Thomas 102,281 Education, School of 86,87 Edwards, john 102,l89,194,281,192 Edwards, Trudy 295 Egan, Kathleen 102,271 E mke, jeff 175 Eichman, Tom 102,279 Elder, Cheryl 264 Election Committee 139 Ellis. Edyth 102,298 Ellis, joyce 177 Ellis, Lawrence 102 Elmasian, Karen 261 Elrod, Marlin 189,222 Ely, Betty jo 298 Emhrey, Douglas 102 Emerson, john 76 Emerson, William 102 Emery, Cherri 298,156 Emmert, Doc 276 Engineering Club 168 Engineering, School of 88,89 Engler, Lois 295 Enns, William 145,272,273.130 Enos, Robert 301 Epperson, Robert D. 158 Erbes, Robin 262 Erickson, Bob 175 Erickson, Eric 301,156 Erlebach. Carol 102 Errotaberc, Rene 277 Ervin, Linda 298 Essayan. Martin 186 Estes, Gene 21-1,215 Ettner, john 243 Evans, David 300 Evans, Thomas 89 Evans, jay 102 Evans, Kathleen 102,267 Everett, Mary 294 Everson, Penelope 264 Faculty Senate 74,75 Fake, Diane 174 Farino, Margaret 267 Farmer, Charoletta 102 Fausel, judy 171 Fawcett, jeff Feaver, Charles 301 Feaver, Roger 102,l48,163,273 Fennacy, Hillis 269 Fenner, Kermit 193 Ferraeese, Patty 183 Fetterhoff, Michael 185,300 Field, john 243 Fields, Linda 156 Filgas, Toni 262 Filiponi, Frances 102 Filippi, Alan 300 Finch, Gary 235 Finneran, Bonnie 156 Finney, George 102,284 Fino, john 180,276 Firmery, Kay 102 Firpo, Patty 26:3 Fish, Linda 294 Fishel, Judith 295 Fisher, M. Bruce 72,73 Fisk, Dean McKee 84 Fistolera, Larry 102,284 Fitzpatrick, Charles 183 Flaherty, Karen 298 Fleagle, Pamela 294 Fleischman, joan 298 Fletcher, Charles 286 Flick, Carol 263 Flinn, Scott 300 Flint, Donna 142,174,298 Flint, janice 298 Flores, Marcella 271,294 Foley, Michael 102 Folk, Robert 284 Football 204 Foran, Patricia 102 Ford, Ken 300 Ford, Melinda 103 Ford, Susan 103,271 Ford, Suzanne 103,267 Forgaard, james 183 Forsblad, Marcia 267 Forsey, Nell Marie 295 Forsythe, judith 267 Fossat, William 103,273 Foster, Bradley 243 Foster, Ellen 298 Foster, Sandra 295 Foundoe, Schermoan 294 Foust, Gary 103 Fowler, Louise 271,152 Fox, Albert 180 Fox, Edward 148,150,300 Fox, Patricia 294 Frain, Lawrence 254 Frampton, Cheryl 265 Francis, Dick 226 Franciullo, joseph 148 Francone, Charles 188 Frank, Barbara 298 Fraternity Sweethearts 288,289,290,291 Frazier, Curtis 282 Frech, Charlene 103,177 Freeman, Christine 263 Freet, Diane 294 Freyiplia, Christine 294,147 Frei erger, Gail 265 Freshman Camp Committe Fricker, Dr. Henry 187 Fries, Diane 263,147 Fries, Donald 151 Frink, Dan 182 Froese, Harold 103,275 Frost, Robert 103,277 Frost, Paula 294 Fry, Carol 265 Fukisawa, Alice 103,294 Fulce, Sidney 180 Fulkerson, Lynne 295 Fulkerson, William 178 Gabrielson, Linda 298 Gabrielson, Steve 283 Gaffney, james 103,281 Ga non, Shari 167 Galjagher, james 103,149,273 Galla her Geor e 300 2 1 3 Gallego, Mike 189,226,227,274 Gamagna, Annette 295 Gambetta, Vernon 286 Gamble, Larry 97 Gammel, Ella 146 Ganduglia, Gayle 177 Ganner, Phillip 103 Gannon, james 103 Garabedian, jane 103,265 Garberson, Steven 189 Garcia, Manuel 103 Garcia, Sue 182 Gardiner, jean 294 Gardner, Charles 236 Garner, Robert 254 Garone, Susan 295 Garrett, Ray 103,194,281 Garvin, Danny 155,173 Garzelli, Eda 103,298 Gasten, Glenn 282 Gaston, Barbara 103 Gaston, Evelyn 299 Gates, Georgana 171 Gates, john 103,199 Gaus, George 96,103 Gebhart, Brian 166 Geist, Linda 103 Genasci, Edwin 273 Gentry, james 103,182 Genusso, Robert 148 George, Loreen 298 George, Susan 152 Gerber, Sharon 103 Gerbolini, Raul 149 Gergen, Paul 182 German, Stephen 145 Gersbacher, john 301 Geverts, Diane 265 Ghezzi, Stanley 273 Ghilarducci, Randolph 103 Giannoni, Debra 261 Gibeson, Greg 243,277 Gifford, Patricia 103,267 Gilfillan, Linda 267 Gillen, juan 149 Gillespie, Darleen 103 Gilliland, Susan 174 Ginn, Maureen 298 Giraudi, Terry 103 Glaspey, Scott 236 Glass, Robert 103,179 Claudel, Robert 153 Gleason, Kenny 254,255 Glenn, Paul 104,273 Glim, Robert 156 Glover, Cecelia 104 Glover, Gary 254 Glover, Reynetta 174 Gluntz, Sharon 295 Godfrey, Linda 172,299 5 Goehring, Clarence 272,273 Goertz, Mary Kay 182 Goertzen, Phil 300 Goff, jane 261 Golf 244 Golvin, Gayle 299 Gomer, Geoff 301 Gomes, Donald 104,273 Gomes, Laura 294 Gomez, Frank 180 Gondra, jan 178 Gong, Diana 159 Gong, Florence 104 Gonsalves, Larry 246,275,251,252 Gonser, wendy' 267 Gonzalez, jose 'Roberto 104 Gorden, janice 271 Good, Thomas 162 Goodwin, jay 129,52 Gordon, Rohn 150 Gorenflo, Vista 104 Gorham, David 300 Goss, Dan 156 Gostanian, joyce 177 Goth, Susan 97,104,265 Gotts, Ellen 104,175 Graduate Studies, School of 78,79 Graf, james 301 Graff, Marlene 298 Graham, janet 104 Grant, Elizabeth 104 Graves, Graves, Donna 104 Hall 298,299 Gray, Annot 294 Gray, Bonnie 271 Gray, Oval 180 Green, jeffrey 300 Green, Linn 104,281 Green, Saundra 104 Greenburg, David 145 Greene, Kaarin 104 Greenwood, Sylvester 282 Gregory, Ed 217 Gregory, james 197,193 Gregson, Gail 104 Grevenkamp, Susan 295 Grier, jim 104 Griggs, Ginny 269 Gronroos, Elaine 104 Gronstal, Carole 104 Gronstal, Don 104 Guadagno, Sharlene 299 Gubner, Alice 171 Guerrero, Mary 104 Gunter, Gunter, David 199,200 Lynn 294 Gurland, Germayne 147 Gurney, Valerie 294 Guthree, Eve 104,265 Guzman, Paula 183 Haack, Mike 183 Haar, Carolyn 104 Hafiey, Hagen, Karen 104 Mary Ann 104 Hagopian, janie 177 Hagopian, joanne 147 Hairabedian, Coach Ara 212 Hall, jerald 104,153 Hall, Kathy 152 Hall, Leslie 162 Hall, Patricia 104 Halpern, Patricia 294 Hambarzumiam, Levon 153 Hamburg, Sandra 267 Hamilton, jack Brooks l05,189,233,235 Hamilton, james 254 Hamm, Phillip 286 Hammarsten, Deborah 263 Hammerstrom, Dennis 156 Hammerstrom, janie 156 Hammond, Marilyn 295 Hammons, Necia 299 Hampton, Robert 162,179 Hanan, Carol 174 Hanoian, Frances 105,174 Hanoian, Sharon 265 Hansen, Barbara 263 Hansen, Kay 263 Hanson. janice 174 Harcksen, Ted 105,279 Harder, Donna 158 Hardin, Richard 301 Hardwick, Barbara 105,174 Harland, Fred 158,187 Harman, jenifer 97 Harmon, Donald 281 Harmon, Ronald 105 Harnish, james 286 Harper, Terry 95,143,189,2-13 Harrell, Dan 148 Harris, Claudia 183,299 Harris, Robert 282 Harris, Rod er 105,273 Harrison, Ciristy 271 Harrison, Marvel 163 Hart, james 301 Hart, Francis 186 Hartman, Sandra 183 Hartman, Sydney 142 Harvey, Linda 105 Harwood, Randall 276 Haw, Alvin 159 Haw. Maylin 159 Hay, Audrey 156 Hayashi, Arthur 170,181 Haynes, jackie 295 Haynes, Richard 214 Hays, james 300 Hays, Michael 279 Hayworth, Linda 151 Heard, Bruce 175 Heard, jerry 276,245 Heasley, james 279 Heather, Mary Anne 174,294 Hedgecock, Carole 294 Hedgecock, janet 105,294 Hedges, Randy 171 Heliron, Michael 105,277 Heilmann, Milton 105,284,153 Heiman, Ron 236,286 Heinrichs, Steve 279 Heisdorf, Bob 105,275 Helm. Larry 241 Helman, Betty 299 Helms, Gloria 174 Helsley, Stephen 105,180 Helvey, Susan 105,269 Hemler, Patricia 185,294 Hemple, john 186 Henard, Kenneth 180 Henderson, Kathleen 294 Henderson, Linda 95,105 Hendley, Steven 150 Henke, Terra 186,298 Henrikson, Lynn 269 Heringer, Steven 153 Hermann, Eve 294 Herr, Kenneth 273 Herzberg, Tom 181 Hess, Eugene 141 Hickey, Walt 162 Hickmond, Daniel 145 Hiett, john 213,243,300 Hill, Arthur 166 Hill, Edward 166 Hill, Cary 187 Hill, Judy 299 Hill, Richard 105,273 Hill, Sally 105,267 Hillblom, janice 299 Hinton, Richard 105 History Club 52 Hixson, Floyd 151 Hocker, Cynthia 177 Hodge, Donald 281 Holiman, judith 105 Hogan, Patricia 269 Ho oboom, Kathleen 265 Hogder, Wayne 182 Holm, Larry 300 Holmes, Franklin 105 Holmes, Vincent 301 Holt, William 153 Holve, Bradford 181 Holveck, Catherine 294 Homan Hall 27,300,301,62,58 Honda, Craig 150 Hood, james 148 Hooper, Dale 213,243 Hopkins, Carole 167 Hopkins, Dona 267 Hopkins, Patricia 298 Horii, Paul 150 Hormachea, Raylene 196,197,265,193,l52 Horne, Ken 300 Horticulture Club 166 Horton, Barbara 105,261 Horwitz, Barbara 261 Hosch, Sandra 295 Houck, Penny 261 Houghton, Bobbie 174 Hou hton, Cynthia 295 Houk, Frances 265 Hoveiler, Verda 167 Howard, Clint 180 Howard, George 226 Howland, Russell 173 Hoyles, Michael 105,300 Hoyt, Marcia 298 Hubbard, Douglass 180 Huber, Wayne 173 Hudek, Charles 163 Hudson, Ron 254,255 Hudson, Samuel 158 Huffsmith, Hal 300 Hughes, Christine 105 Hughes, Edward 105 Hughes, Sherron 105 Hughes, Tony 182 Hull, Arthur 161 Hulsman, Keith 156 Hultsman, Ben 105 Hume, Diana 294 johnson, jill 157,174.195,152 johnson, john 148,300 johnson, joni 183 johnson, Kathie 294 johnson, Nathan 106,149 johnson, johnson Raymond B. 106,277 William B. 106 johnston, Becky 267 jones, Frances 269 jones, jessie 106 jones, john A. 106,167 jones, Katie 106,269 jones. Linda 263 jones Patricia 294 jones, Phillip 243 jones, Preston 149 jones, Robert A. 95,106,195,281 jones, Robert L. 201 jones, Sharon 157,295 jones, Steve 301 jordan, Donald 286 jordan, Gayle 294 jorgensen, janet 96 joyce, Elizabeth 106.265 jue. Lillian 159 jue, Maylien 162 jue, Stanley 159 jue. Vivian 159 juergens, Donna 271 junior Class 49 Kai, Susan 147 Kaiser, janey 299 Kalebjian, Bonnie 147 Kanagawa, Karen 263 Hunnicutt, Eloise 295 Hunt, Kay 177 Hunter, Susan 105,271 Hurd, Mike 275,236 Hurst, jan 174 Hurst, Vicki 299 Hutchings, Carol 174 Hutchison, Sandra 295 Hykes, Tom 157 Inaba, Darryl 284 Inglis, David 105,180 International Relations Club 28 Intramu rals 256 Irwin, Phyllis 161 Irwin, joan 131 Ishida, Allen 301 Iwata, Richard 106,301 jack, Anne 299 jackson, Barbara 174 jackson, Bruce 153 jackson, Carol 106,152 jackson, janice 265 jackson Patricia 299 jackson, Sharon 152 jacobsen, Sydney 281 jacobson, Linda 174 james, Anita 178 janian, Paulette 167 jeacock, Robert 106,274,275,49,293 jean, Margot 261 jendian, Allan 106 jennings, Mary 106 jennings, Sandy 267,156 jensen, Gertrude 106 jensen, Kristi 263 jensen, Marsha 267 jensen, Marvin 277 jensen, Trudie 146 jessing, Linda 299 jett, Larry 276 johansen, Errol 180,275,173 johns, jerrianne 106 johns, Nicki 106 johnson, Carol 106,175 johnson, Charles 106,279 johnson, Curtis 106,300 johnson, David H. 106 johnson, Dayton 106,140,143 johnson, Eddie 283 johnson, Gary 106 johnson janet L. 295 johnsonl janet L. 106.267 johnson , janet Ora 106,95 Kanagawa, Rodney 301 Kanai, Margaret 295 Kane, Terrence 145.179 Kappa Alpha Theta 266,267 Kappa Delta Pi 167 Kappa Kappa Gamma 268,269 Kappa Phrateres 146 - Kappa Sigma 283.36 Kaprielian, james 106.277 Karle, Harry 188 Karle, Norma 106 Kaviani, Darioush 107 Kawamoto, Robert 301 Kay, Karen 298 Kazarian, Paulette 271 Keegan, Tim 301 Keehn, Carolyn 298 Keithly, Dennis 145 Kellar, Mary 107 Kelley, Daniel 279 Kelley, Marshall 282 Kelly, judith 271 Kennedy, Connie 174 Kennedy, jack 218,222,224 Kennedy, Kathleen M. 107 Kennedy. Martha 107.265 Keogh, Arthur 107,277 Keoseyan, Susan 107,158 Keosheyan, Ronald 183 Kerby, Frank 226 Kersten, 1.aRae 265 Kidd, Katrina 107 Kiktlta, Claire 271,294 Kilner, Melvin 107 Kim, Ida 107,194 Kimmel, Les 150 Kimura, Ken 300 Kimzey, Suzi 183 Kinder, Captain 152 Kindle, Pamela 107,263 Kindle, Richard 273 King, joAnn 151,295,152 King, joylene 157,147 King, Mary Lou 140,177 Kirkorian, Don 145 Kirkpatrick, janet 299 Kirkpatrick, Linda 265 Kirkpatrick, Kenneth 179,301 Kirsch, Kathleen 199 Kirschenmann, Charles 283 Kissack, Carolyn 107,174,261 Kister, Keith 107,283 Kister, Sharon 174,152 Kistrup, Paul 107,273 Kitano, Linda 174,152 Kitzmiller, Kathy 299 Kiyoi, Michael 107,277 Kizirian, janet 152 Kjeldsen, Donald 107,212,281 Klaus, Alan 182 Kleim, LeRoy 107,275 Knibbs, Bill 95,107,l43,183 Knight, Kristen 295 Knowles, Kay 142,162,263 Knowles, Robert 276 Knowlton, Daniel 179 Koesel, Karen 197 Kollar, Jacqueline 299 Kollmeyer, Karl 150 Kotchevar, Donna 294 Kovac, Michael 107,273 Kovick, Ann 140,262 Kozuki, Kent 107 Kratlian, Carol 147 Krause, Larry 157 Kreamer, Lawana 299 Krewtz, Linda 107 Krisiak, Stephen 189,226 Krohn, jennifer 174 Kucheran, Ronald 145 Kuehne, Bruce 300 Kuhn, Judith 107 Kumagai, Janice 107,162,177 Kumataka, Judith 107 Kuns, Jeffrey 150,241,300 Kuretos, Diane 147 LaBella, Helen 299 Lambda Chi Alpha 262,284,62 Lambrecht, Loretta 107,174 Lance, Melvin 276 Landau, Libbe 294 Landis, Dale 188 Lane, Jerry 196,197,281,193 Laney, Lee 300 Lang, Catherine 196 Lang, Gail 268 Lange, Tonya 107 Lange, Denise 268 Lange, Stanton 107,273 Langert, Joann 298 Larson, Carole 107 LaSalle, Michael 97,108,l43,148,163 Latorraca, Joanne 295 Laura, lsmel 148 Laver, Carolyn 298 Laws, Karen 108,271 Lawson, William 108 Leach, Bill 301 Leach, Richard 236 Leach, Timothy 254,255 Leadership Camp 58 Ledbetter, John 108,300 Long, Barry 301 Long, Janet 298 Lon Joy 267 25, Long, Lopere Lopes, Lopes, Kathy 298 na, Linda 261,147 Kathleen 172 Patricia 172 Low, Barbara 159,299 Luca, Robert 180 Lucas, Lavert 196,282 Lucches, Rhonda 299 Ludma n, Jim 276 Ludwi , Laurie 299 Lufteniurg, Diana 295 Lum, Cynthia 159 Lund, Linda 108 Lundberg, James 185 Lunnev, Susan 265 Luthe,' Valerie 268 Luther, Nancy 147 Lynch, Edward Jr. 108 Lynch, Edward Sr. 108 Lynch, Mary 172,299 Lynch, Patricia 128,268 Lyons, Charles 111 157 Lyons, Roger 301 MacDonald, David 108,277 MacDonald, Penny 27,55,96,142,174 Machado, Gaile 299 Machado, Vicki 174 Macy, Tim 245 Maderious, John 275 Madrid, Stephanie 294 Madsen, Roger 108 Mah, Donna 159 Maitia, Christine 299 Majchen, Deanna 147 Malbon, Patricia 294 McConaha, Jean 172 McConaka, Jeanne 109,152 McConnel, Rodney 180 McCormick, Jill 162 McCormick, Thomas 281 McCoy, Michelle 109 McCrary, Susi 109 McDaniels, Marilyn 288 McDole, Gary 157 McDonald, Sandra R. 294 McElrath, Dolly 298 McFadden, David 109,283 McFeron, Carol 167 McGahan, Barbara 294 McCee, Stewart 282 McGhee, Rae Ann 174 McGinnis, JoAnn 172,295 McGrady, Joan 181 Mclntosh, Jo Nell 298 Mclntyre, Marilen 109 McKinley, Mary Anna 271 McKinney, David 300 McLaughlin, Betty Jane 109 McMillan, Pamela 295 McNeil, Meredith 299 McNiece, Keith 276 McPherson, Tammy 263 Mehas, Rich 276 Meier, Donald 109 Meli, Donald 109 Mello, Rebecca 267 Merrill, Bunny 97,162 Merrill, Dale 281 Merriss, Guy 150 Merz, John 214 Mesenhimer, David 109 Mesple, Denise 143,265 Mesple, Elaine 265 Metcalf, Mollv 299 Ledgard, Mike 300 Lee, Clement 301 Lee, Bobby 224 Lee, Gary 254 Lee, John 180 Lee, Sandra 108,265 Leffel, Linda 108,174,271 Lehman, Tina 299 Lfemajre, Susan 294 Maldonado, Celia 108,142 Maloney, Harry 224,286 Mandolesi, Robert 108,281 Manduraggo, John 189,214 Mann, Mickey 275 Manns, Vincie 108 Manrer, William 168 Maraccini, Kathleen 108 Marciochi, Donald 108 Margosian, Arthur 194,192 Marian, Carol 108 Marich, Carol 152 Markovptch, Mike 301 Marks, Neil 108,148,150 Marriott, Charlene 294 Marshall, Alan 108,180 Marta, Inez 108 Martin, Mickey 108,150 Martin, Prof. John H. 155 Martinez, Antonia G. 108 Martinez, Antonio T. 108 Marty, Ryan 109,199 Masiello, Marv Lou 109 Mettler, Larry 188 Metz, Wayne 109 Metzler, Michael 168 Meux, Peter 281 Meyers, Phil 300 Mikumi, Alan 170 Milanesi, Dave 301 Miles, George 109 Miller, Miller 1 Bart 286 Carol J. 109,150,295 Miller, Carol L. 109,299 Miller, Christine 299 Miller, David 254 Miller, Harry 282 Miller, James 133 Miller, Johnnie 109 Miller, Sheryl 109,294,156 Miller, Robert 277 Miller Virginia 265,152 Masini, Joseph 109,283 Mason, Martin 109 Mason, Mason, Miss Elaine 174 Salli 109 Mastro, Marie 182 Millhouse, David 300 Mills, Jeanette 174 Miner, Marilyn 109,171 Minkler, Marsha 175 Minneci, William 150,301 Mirwald, Michael 168 Missirlian, Dora 96,110,142 Missirlian, Sonia 110 Mitchell, Anne 295 Mastrofini, Renella 299 Leman, Colleen 197,201,192 Lemos, Cathleen 108 Lennon, David 108 Leon, Michele 108 Leonard, Joan 267 Levis, Larry 201 Lew Lew Lew Lew is, Cleon 241 is, Karen C. 298 is, Linda 298 is, Renee 298 Lieber, Robert 168 Lilyquist, Rodney 108 Lindstrom, Janet 261 Lipe, Margaret 174 Lippnicate, Lorraine 273 Liskey, Nate 286 1,ittl Littl Livs efair, Diane 294 efield, Kathleen 174 ey, Carl 150 Lobdell, Donna 299 Lofhis, Linda 156 Lombardi, Carol 147 Masumoto, Samuel 109,179 Mathews, Carol 299 Matlock, Janet 268 Matsuyama, Esther 197,193 Matthews, Carol 140,263 Matthews, Glenda 294 Mauldin, Stephen 286 Maurer, William 109 Max, Donna Marie 109 May, Horace W. 109 Mayebo, Robert 284 Mayer, Wanda 263 Maynard, Ken 254 Maynard, Phil 145 Mazzei, Angelo 109 McAlexander, Charles 109 McCarthy, Dennis 199 McCauley, Ed 172 McCauley, Richard 187 McClure, Beverly 109 McCollough, Russ 189,238 Mitch ell, John 77 Mitchell, Nancy Ann 110,261 Mitchell, Nancy Lee 263 Mitter, Bart 301 Miyagawa, Alice 162 Miya awa, Christine 294 Miyage, Loraine 110,142,265 Miyake, Susan 298,147 Mizner, Lynn 299 Modrell, Doug 189 Mohr, Diane 294 Moncrief, Sharon 295 Monis, Barbara 110,265 Monis, Beverly 298,147 Montague, Paul 301 Montanye, Monty 300 Monteleone, Dale 276 Montgomery, Keith 110,273 Montoya, Michael 110 Mooneyham, John 110 Moore, Elizabeth 133 Moore, Frank 279 Moore, Gary 180 Moore, Marilyn 298 Moore, Mrs. Hamilton 268 Moore, Robyn 168 Moore, Rose 151 Moradian, Diana 261 Moradian, Nancy 147 Morasch. Cathy 265 Morehead, Barry 168 Morelli. Karen 110 Morgan, Betty 152 Mori, jack 166 Morikawa, Linda 170,299 Morishima, Lilly 194,195, Morita, Lynn 170 Moroles, Tom 110 Morrell, Gary 183 Morris, Earlene 110 Mortillaro, Carol 267 Moser, Sandra 268 Moses, Leslie 156 Mosher, Diane 110,299 Moulthrop, Katherine 198,199 Mowrey, jan 299 Moyer, Don 286 Mueller, Dan 110,279 Mulholand, Maureen 110 Muneno, judy 294 Munger, Dale 300 Munoz, Fernando 179 Munshower, Donald 300 Murashima, Kay 147 Muraskv, Ken 286 Murosako, Joy 110,174 Musolff, E ward 110,279 Musso, Gene 148 Mustakari, Erkki 238 Myer, Margaret 299 Myers, Christopher 110 Nagamatsu, Sheryl 110 Na el, john 110,x43,277 Nagigian, judith 110 Nakagawa, Glen 179,301 Nakagawa, Howard 300 Nakamura, Aileen 170 Nakata, Dennis 158 Nalbandian, Margaret 110 Nankervis, Lynda 265 Natal, john 150 National Intercollegiate Rodeo Association 50 Naylor, William 188 Neal, Terry 300 Ne rete, Patricia 110 Nei son, Milan 145 i Neitzel, Nancy 294 Nelligan, Susan 299 Nelson, Constance 110 Nelson, jill 110,261 Nelson, Klytia 263 Nelson, Tina 295 Neman, RoxAnn 174 Nepstad, Beryl 110 Ness, Melanie Ness, President Frederic W. 67 Newcomb, Carolyn 110,298 Newell, Linda 265,289 Newkirk, Dan 110,277 Newkirk, Mary jane 261 Newman Club 172 Newton, Richard 236 Neyman, Patricia 110 Niboli, Beverly 271 Nichols, Keith 181 Nichols, Linda 152 Nichols, Marilyn 295 Nichols, Nina 294 Nichols, Sidney 282 Nichter, Patricia 298 Nickel, Bill 111 Nickerson, Mark 214 Niemann, Richard 281 Nikoghosian, Herair 111 Niles, Ste hen 226 Nisei Clug 170 Nissen, Diane 295 Nitschke, Buzz 189,252 Nitschke, Rick 145 199,192,170 ,70,71 Nix, Lance 111,281 Noga, jerry 111,277 Norby, jan 301 Norman, Pat 300 Norsworthy, james 111,189,226 North, Louise 167 Norton, Larry 151,301 Noxon, Art 111 O'Banion, jerold 273 O'Banion, john 111,273 Obbanya, james 111 Oberhardt, Robert 111 O'Brien, Thomas 148 Oda, Carolyn 174 Odahl, Chuck 175 O'Dale, Steve 140 Oeser, Edwin 281 Ogas, jeffrey 226 O uno, Carole 111 Olberg, Leanne 298 Olds, Marcia 294 Oliver, Charles 111,143,262,277 Oliver, Irene 111,142 Olson, Harry 189,214 Olsson, Elin 295 O'Meara, Thomas 111,275 Omicron Sigma Pi 174,188 O'Neill, Charlotte O'Neill, Craig 111 O'Neill, Mike 183 Onstad, Linda 298 Orchesis 176 Orchestra 154 Organizations Division Page 12 Orientation Committee 135 Ormsbee, Donald 279 Orr, judith 111,261 Orrill, Katherine 295 Osbom, Gene 111 Osbom, jerry 284 Ostroii, David 300 Othart, jeanette 294 Overmyer, Ellsworth 301 Overstreet, Bill 282 Owens, jerry 180 Paboojian, Sharon 129,147 Pace, Richard 150 Pack, Dennis 183 Paddock, Barbara 111 Pafford, Dan 273 Paliord, Mae 111,171 Paige, janet 196,271 Painter, Robert 111,279 Palla, Eugene 111,281 Palladino, Gerald 111,277 Pallas, james 254 Pallas, Robert 111 Palmquist, joy 295 Palmquist, Marilyn 295 Paloutzian, joan 147 Pann, Tony 300 Panzak, John 284 Paoli, Michael 111,277 Paolini, Veronica 111,299 Papadakis, Victor 241 Pape, Larry 244 Papi, Ken 252 Parachou, Martin 275 Parker, Nancy 295 Parkerton, Kathryn 177 Pares, Pamela 267 Parley, Tony 187 Parolini, Frances 111 Parraz, john 155 Parrott, Lawrence 111 Parsell, Kent 301 Parsons, judith 295 Parsons, Michael 111 Passadori, Carol 295 Pate, Sue 162 Pato, Richard 112,275 Patrick, Michael 300 Patterson, Sara 299 Pattillo, Betty 151 Patton, Kenneth 286 Patton, Michael 112,279 Peacock, Linda 267 4,125 Pearson, Donald 281 Peck, Charles 180 Pedevilla, Nancy 158 Pence, Peggy 299 Pendegraft, janis 178 Pendley, Philip 254,255,301 Pep Girls 140,141 Peracchi, Don 252 Perch, Christine 294 Pereira, Barbara 112 Perella, Anthony 31,112, Perenon, jeffrey 189,238, Perkins, Inman 49 Perkins, Mary 285 Peron, Susan 298 Perruchon, Robert 275,2 Perry, Diane 174 Perry, Rayna 174 Peter, jill 112 Peters, Anada 112 Peters, Patricia 295 52 Peterson, Barbara 112,263 Peterson, Larry 236,286 Peterson, Robert 131 Petrick, Dorothy 199 Petrucci, Vincent E. 188 Peverill, George 226 Pflueger, joan 112,263 Piiueger, Clayton 148 Pharr, Richard 286 Phi Chi Theta 177 Phi Kappa Phi 62 Phillips, Bill 156 Phillips, Pamela 141 Phi Mu 270,271,272,52 Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia Piani, Alice 174 Picton, Thomas 112 Pieper, Marilyn 299 Pi Epsilon 174 Pierce, Del 180 Pierce, Sue 152 Pierini, Stella 267 Pi Gamma Mu 175 Pi Kappa Delta 178 Pi Omega Pi 162 Pipes, Kent 226 Pires, Antoinette 112 Pi Sigma Epsilon 179 Pitman, Barbara 294 Pitts, Terry 209 Plume, Russell 279 Podsanoii, Mike 179 Police Unit 180 Pollard, Danny 179 Pollock, john 187 Pomo, Andrew 276 Pongalula, Bernard 157 Porter, joyce 299 Porter, Sue 261 Posey, Clvde 148 Poston, Sharon 112 Pott, Thomas 172 Poulsen, Shirley 261 Powell, Larry 226 Pozovich, Eleanor 167 Predental Club 181 Pressutti, joseph 112,279 Preston, Debbie 147 Pretto, john 300 Pretto, Nancy 112,298 Prewitt, Kay 298 Prewitt, Patricia 178,265 Price, Evelyn 112 Price, joyce 112 Price, Thais 112 Priest, Howard 148 Prince, Ed 301 Pritts, Myra 267 17 Professional Studies, School of 90 91 Psychology Club 182 Pucheu, William 273 Pursell, Karen 62 Putman, Chl p 285 Pyle, Michae11112,300 Qualls, Wes 279 Quaschnick, Kriby 188 128143118 28149 94 279 Robertson, Karen 113 Quashnick, Lester 112 Quatrara, Vito 182 Quattrin, Pam 112 Queirolo, Anna 185, 295 Quigley, jane 295 Quintana, Frank 112 Rabb, Gary 276 Radio-TY Guild 184 Raduechel, Robert 112 Ragnett, Linda 112 Ragsdale, Dennis 172 Rail, Dewayne 201 Rally Committee 134 Ramirez, john 187 Ramirez, Oscar 168 Ranen, Christy 295 Rappin, j11dith 112 Rasay, Hernando 1-18 Rasmisscn. Bruce 276 RL3S1'Y1l1SS61l.jlll111S 112 Rausch, Anthony 113 Ravn, Pam 295 Ray, Michael 113.277 Ray, Ronald 163 Read, George 173 Rebder, Ann 294 Recek, Sharon 295,156 Recreation Club 183 Rediger, William 179 Redmon, Carol 263 Redo, Doug 172 Redwine, Tom 150 Reed, Bill 113, 277 Reed, Burt 282 Regan, Nancy 267 Re o, Emily 295 Reiiart, Schyler 199 Reiger, Kathryn 295 Renna, Gaye 265 Renna, Tim 113. 273 Renner, Paul 183 Renz, Katharine 113,299 Respini, Rita 298 Reynolds, Claudia 268 Reynolds, Frank 180 Reynolds, Patsy 185,299 Rhodes, john 153 Rhodes, Susan 265 Rhymes, Terrelvn 177 Ridchiiiii, Par 188,226,273 Rice, Alvin 113,149 Rice. Elaine 294 Rice, Pepper 149 Rich, Bobbette 96 Richards, jane 113,267 Richards, Herbert 168 Richards, Raymond 113 Richardson, Susan 294 Richardson. Walter 282 Riegel, Ronald 222 Riepel, Dan 300 Rigan, Anita 295 Ring, jeffrey 183,189 Rios, Donna 294 Rist, Anna 174 Rist, Armond 158,301 Ritchey, Mike 300 Ritner, Robert 300 Ritter, Susan 171 Rivenbark, Susan 294 Roach, jill 268 Roark, Pat 294 Robb, Carol 182 Robbins, Ronald 113,277 Roberts, Richard 148 Robertson, Charlene 113,263 Robertson, Sandra 269 Robie, Donna 299 Robinson, Donna 267 Robinson, jerry 252 Robinson, john 235 Robinson, Ken 301 Robinson, Lynn 174 Rocha, Anthony 113 Rodgers, Bennye 189,238 Rodrigues, Geraldine 172 Rodrigues, jess 113 Rodriguez, Salvador 183 Rodriquez, Ephraim 281 Rodsater, Stephanie 261 Roemer, Robert 287 Rogers, Ben 282 Rogers, Darryl 205,209 Rogers, Donna 294 Rogers, Regina Rogers, Ro erta 113 Rogers, Stephen 301 Roggero, jim 113,275,94 Ro ne, Trana 186 Rofd, Sharon 174 Roldan, Paster 148 Romick, Charles 113,179 Rosario, Gertha 113,179 Rosario, Certha 113 Rose, Gre 245 Ross, Ceciia 113 Ross, Doran 196,286,192 Ross, Stephen 113,175 Rothe, Paul 113 Rottman, Larry 113,277 Rousek, Mi. Edwin 148 Routh, Michael 275 Rowe, Kathervn 271 Rowell, Ron 301 Rubin, Frederick 189,214,300 Ruby. Sharon 265 Ruby, Steven 113,277 Rucobo, Vincent 252 Ruggles, Marilyn 171 Rumbley, Mary jane 152 Runyon, james 148 Rush, judith 295,171 Russell, Alex 113 Russell, Lloyd 301 Russell, Richard 96,113,129,143, Ruth, Susan 113 Ryckman, Robert 276 Ryan, Kerry 294,156 Ryan, Michael 196,199,192,200 Sagaser, Sagaser, Philip 273 Robert 300 Sagniere, Virginia 265 Saiki, G rego ry 254 Saito, Susan 27,1-41,269,291 Salvador, jerone 113 Samuelian, janice 267 Sanborn, Steve 276 Sander, Bruce 277,244,245 Sanders, Sandersc Sanclvig, Ron 156 rn, Linda 294 Geroge 286 Sappenlield, George 114,183 Sar I enti ni, Neil 275 Sariiisian, Carole 11-l,197,198,199,94 Sasaki, Alice 177 Sasaki, Elaine 147 Saunders, Eloise 114 Savage, Ed 189 Schaechterle, Linda 298 Schaefer, Susan 265 Schafer, Leroy 114,158 Schafer, Sharon 162 Scheidt, Kenneth 254 Scheidt, Larry 188 Schieber, David 114,281 Schlatter, Susie 261,291 Schlegal, Louise 174 Schletz, Schmidt Cynthia 299 , David 252 Schmidt, jerry 279 Schmidt, Linda 183 Schmidt Nancv E. 298 Schmidt: Neil '16s Schmidt, Wesley 241 Schmiedt, Ross 114 275,132 Schultz, Ronald 114 Schwab, Lonna 114 Schwartz, Glenn 148 Sciacqua, Karen 265 Scott, Phillip 114 Seaton, Suzanne 298 Seebeck, Skip 276 Seebohn, jeanne 152 Seher, Marcia 267 Selkirk, joann 114,276 Selkirk, Robert 163 Semper Fidelis 187 Sharpe, Tom 252 Sharples, joanne 114 Shein, Ronald 201 Shepard, Bernard 77 Shepherd, Robert 185 Shepmann, Don 301 Shep ard, Nancy 114,263 Shertiy, Douglas 114,143 Sheriff, Fred 301 Shiflett, David 284 Shirk, Richard 114 Shirk, Rita 114 Shitanishi, john 254 Shoemaker, james 213,243 Shonkwiler, Martha 114 Shouse, Marc 273 Showers, William 114 Shropshire, jan 114 Shuey, Mike 300 Shultz, Elaine 271 Shultz, Elizabeth 271 Shu er, Miles 114,199 Sickiies, Margie 298 Siemens, Pat 147 Sigma cgi 278,279,62 Si ma Nu 268,270,285 SiFva, Teresa 294 Sigma A ha Epsilon 27,276,277 5 Silveira, David 114 Silveira Silveira Silveira Silvey, , Dudley 275 , Elaine 267 , Ethel 114 Cheryl 298 Simmons, Candace 177 Simms, Simone Keri 175 t, john 180 Sims, Dee Dee 262 Sims, j Singh, Sirimar ody 298 Mike 300 co, james 189,252 Ski Club 190,191 Skinner, Ken 300 Slate, Donna 267 Slater, Michael 180 Slaughter, Diana 263 Sloan, Forest 167 Smeltz, April 298,152 Smiley, judith 114,142,271 Smith, Bonnie 299 Smith, Carol A. 295 Smith, Dean 114,187 Smith, Fulton 183 Smith, Gregory 179 Smith, Gregory L. 115 Smith, Helen 115 Smith, janet 115,146,294 Smith, jerry 214,215,300 Smith, jo Ann 263 Smith, john 181 Smith, joseph 153 Smith, jiidiih 152 Smith, Randy 286 Smith, Susan 271 Smith, Theodore W. , 115 Smith, Thomas 97,115,148 Smith, Wanda 298 Schneider, Patricia A. 95,114,131 Schneider, Stephanie 183 Schollenbarger, Lorraine 299 Scholten, Nancy 114 Schorling, Gary 182 Schorlong, Horace 91 Schram, Sandy 295 Schroeter, Lydia 174 Schroeter, Thomas 114 Schuerman, Fay 298 Schuh, Terry 300 Schuler, Leslie 114,179,279 Smittcamp, Carol 141 Snell, john 163 Snelly, Dan 301 Snyder, Marian 263 Snyder, Tom 115,275 Social Work, Division of 92,93 Solis, Alvin 115 Sorenson, Peggy 294,152 Sorority Men 287 Souza, Edward 115 Souza, Gene 183 Souza, Ron 173 Strohm, Uhr, Philip 172 Sparks, Richard 86 Spectra 192,193 Spencer, Edward 73 Splivalo, Michael 186 Staggs, Kay 294 Stagi, Robert 115,273 Stalter, Ken 283 Stanger, Barbara 295 Stantorf, Shelly 115 Starns, Gwen 299,156 Statham, Susan 174 St. Clair, Russell 115,281 Steele, Kathryn 174,298 Steele, Ray 96 Steinhauer. Eugenia 115, Steitz, Linda 115,177 Stephens, Craig 275 Stevens, janet 115 Stevens, Rob 40 Stevenson, Steve 168 Stewart, james 282 Stewart, john 276 Stiles. Dorothy 115,265 Stiles, jo 115 Stilliens, Marvin 173 Stocking, Sally 115 Stocking, Marsha 295 Stocking, Patty 141,263 Stockwell, Cathy 267 Stokes, Dorothy 268 Stoller, William 180 Stone, Freeman 168 Stone, james 180 Stoneman, Andrea 115 Storms, Marsha 183 Story, Sharron 177 Strickland, Darrell 195 Strickland, Leonard 282 Richard 276 162 Strole, Mildred 115,298,133 Student California Teachers Association 185 Student Life Committee 32 Student Senate 128,129,561 Stule, Cindy 295 Sturgeon, Patricia 298,280 Sturtevant, Peter 96,l43,189,212 Stutheit, Garry 115 Suckut, Al 252 Sutfecool, Nancy 174 Sullivan, Sherry 271 Surabian, Donna 115 Svenson, Mary Ellen 267 Svilarich, Ralph 187,254 Swag 147 Sweeney, Tim 279 Swimming 242 Switzer, Phyllis 265 Sykes, judy 152 Sylvan, Teresa 115 Syvertsen, William 286 Tacchino, jack 279 Tackett, Buddy 286 Taft, Beth 294 Takeda, jim 181 Talbot, Lloyd 224 Tanaka, Deborah 269,147 Taniguchi, Glenn 284 Tanimotog Ray 150 Tanner, Margaret 151 Tapia, Robert 199 Tatum, james 115,279 Taylor, Betty 156 Taylor, David 115,275 Taylor, Gaye 174 Tennis 240 Teraoka, Steven 254 Teraoka, Tom 170 Tharp, Susan 265 Theta Chi 268,280,281,52 Thiesen Elaine 177 Thomas, Pamela 263 Thomas, Richard 300 Thomas, Russell 115 Thomas, Sandra 295 Thomas, Susan 201 Thompson, Louise 182 Thompson, Rebecca 298 Thorpe, Laura 116,271 Thurman, Audrey 151 Tidyman, Thomas 281 Tilden, Michael 116 Tilton, Virginia 171 Tindall, Marilyn 267 Titus, Charles 148 Tobey, Vernon 168 Tokalon 142 Tomasini, Brad 183 Tosta, Ronald 116,284 Towne, Cjanet 269 Toy, ju y 298 Tozlian, Peter 116,275 Track 232 Treadway, Dean 277 Treble Cleff 161 Tremewan, Cecile 263 Trippel, Dorothy 263 Trower, james 275 Trull, Myrna 172 Trumbly, judy 140,177 Tucker, jenny 116,267 Tudor, Cary 286 Tueller, Dallas 72 Tumbleson, Ann 294 Tun, Peggy 158 Turmire, jim 173 Turner, Dan 301 Turner, David C, 116,281 Turner, john 301 Turner, Leland 116,281 Tusan, Thomas 143,178,133 Tutorial Committee 137 Tuttle, Ernie 189,241 Tyacke, Christine 299 Tyler, Maureen 299 Tynio, Mary 116 Tyson, Kathy 175 Ulam, jim 116 Ullmann, Richard 116 Ungemach, Bonnie 116,265 Unruh, Alfred 188 Updike, Leila 151 Uros, Mary 261 Utter, jill 116,276 Vail, Vir inia 116,142,133,175 Valenzueifa, Loren 116,273 VanDenmark, Mike 300 VanFleet, David 276 Vanneste, Barbara 295 Varjabedian, Victoria 298 Varner, Richard 226 Varsity F. 189 VasDias, Catherine 116 Vasilovich, Robert 40 Vassallo, Ben 300 Vaux, Timothy 189,238 Venevidez, Ernesto 157 Verhaegen, Kathryn 295 Vickers, Buddy 189,252 Viel, William 286 Vissio, Rose 298 Viticulture 8: Enology Club Vivian, Ronald 185 Vizzolini, Robert 284 Vogel, judy 116,271 Vogel, Kenneth 116,175 Vogel, Ruth 271 Voight, Dennis 116,286 Vorce, Claudia 298 Voth, Darrell 301 Wachter, Kathy 295 Wade, Sandra 298 Wa e, Herman 300 Wailberg, Arthur 279 Wahlstom, Gregory 186 Wait, judith 298 Waites, john 186 Waldron, jennifer 178 Waldron, jim 218 Walke, lan 130 Walker, Goodyear 153 Walker, Rick 286 Walker, Harold 72 Walker, William 116 Walkim, Paul 158 Wall, Vickie 177,299 Walla, Charles 97,128 Wallace, Marjorie 116,299 Walleen, Shelia 299 Walsh, Randall 178 Walter, Karen 152 Walther, Heather 294 Wankum, Carol 269,289 Ward, Allen 301 Ward, joe 245,244 Ward, Nancy 294 Warren, judy 294 Warren, Linda 116,261 Washburn, jill 261 Water Polo 212 Watson. Ingrid 271 Watters, Cheryl 261 Watts, Phyllis 79 Waugamant, Andrea 146 Way, Warren 183,275 Weare, Edythe 298 Weaver, Terri 116,171 Weber, Ed 300 Weber, jill 171 Weber, Kenneth 116,275 Weidinger, john 180,215 Weigand, Phyllis 265 Weightman, Neil 179 Weinberger, Al 300 Weir, Leslie 179,156 Weir, Lynda 265 Welch, Nancy 298 Wellar, Anne 298 Wendland, Patricia 183 Weni , Charleen 177 Wepgier, Michael 174 Weppler, Sylvia 116 Werden, Mrs, 264 West, Don 213 West, Gail 185 Westfall, judith 116 Westin, Susan 298 Westphal, Linda 261 Wetzel, john 117,143,133 Weyand. Dan 187 Weyant, james 284 White, Brian 178 White, Flora 295 White, Patricia 152 Whitlock, Kathleen 295 Whitmore, Rosemarie 117 Whittenburg, Ardith 299 Who's Who 94,95,96,97 Wick, julie 299 Wicker, Ron 301 Wickersham, Ric ar 117,277 Wickstrom, Claudia 271 Wickstrom, Valerie 117 Wiebe, h d 7 james 117,300 Wiechring, julie 298 Wilburg, Fred 301 Wilkins, Wendy 117,269 Wilkinson, Don 300,173 Williams, Al 235,282 Williams, Art 189 Williams, Bob 189,214,300 Williams, Cathy 295 Williams, David 117,277 Williams, Dennis 301 Williams, jack 279 Williams, Lloyd 276 Williams, Patricia 140,267 Williams, Robert M. 283 Williams Stanley 273 Wilson, Brooks 96,117,187, Wilson, Gordon 133,131 Wilson, Edward 286 Wilson, james 301 Wilson, Stanley 117 Wilson, Steve 301 Wimer, janice 117 Windes, james 183 Winstead, john 243 Winter, james 173 Winter, Sharon 117,174 Wiser, Nancy 298 Witesman, Susan 298 Withers, Randy 300 Witten, Helen 299 Wittkins, Matt 279 Wolrath, David 117 189,212,243,275 Womens Recreation Association 229 Wong, Wong, Wong, Wong, Wong, Wong, Wong, Wong, Won , Frederick 159 Gale 159 Hal 159 lrene 159 james 159 jeanne 159 Lorraine 159 Toynette 171 Valerie 159 Wooss, Helen 295 Woods, Keith 192 Woods, Michael M. 117 Wrestling 226 Wright, Vonnette 261 Wukits, Thomas 254,255 Yager, Pamela 117,172 Yamaguchi, Kent 158 Yamaguchi, Richard 166 Yamamoto, Gary 95,117,143, Yamamoto, jenny 298 Yamamoto, Kathleen 298 Yancey, Susan 299 Yates, Cheryl 117 Yates, Tayler 301 Ybanez, Barbara 117,131,171 Yee, Bonnie 159 Yell Leaders 140,141 Yip, Peter 117 Yocum, jan 27,267,290 York, jay 193 Yoshida, Martha 265 Yoshiolca, Toni 147 Young, Young Young, Young, Young, Barbara 117 Democrats 186 Paula 199,265,192 Phillip 199 Robert 117,275 Zaninovich, Tina 299 Zarounian, Carol 261 Zernow, Mel 300 Ziegler, Carolyn 157,147 Zimmerman, jeff 277 Zimmerman, Marien 300 Zimmerman, Ronald 189,252 Zingarelli, Sharon 117 Zumwalt, William 212 272,273,-19, 126,127 X, - 1, 'W WJ. 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Suggestions in the Fresno State College - Campus Yearbook (Fresno, CA) collection:

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

1959

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

1960

Fresno State College - Campus Yearbook (Fresno, CA) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1

1961

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

1962

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

1963

Fresno State College - Campus Yearbook (Fresno, CA) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1

1968

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