Los Angeles Valley College - Crown Yearbook (Valley Glen, CA)
- Class of 1960
Page 1 of 172
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 172 of the 1960 volume:
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Published by The
Associated Sfudenls of
Los Angeles Valley College
5800 Fulton Ave.
Von Nuys, Calif.
"JUBlLEE" denotes the proud celebration of Valley College on the tenth
anniversary of its founding. The celebration is reflected in a new growing
campus and a deeply rooted, expanding influence on the life of the
Ten years ago, 437 pioneering students heralded the birth of Valley.
Today, a record number of 10,000 Monarchs. look back with pride on ten
years of phenomenal growth and astonishing progress. Valley's first year,
the i949-50 school year, marked the beginning of a period of unending
growth that has made Valley one of the most outstanding iunior colleges
in Southern California.
In education, Valley proudly exhibits its accreditation, the longest given
a iunior college without re-evaluation. Such a rating after only ten years of
growth exhibits the unfaltering progress of Valley. With this outstanding
endorsement of its courses, Valley continues to graduate top students to
four-year colleges and train valuable men and women for bright futures in
the business and professional world.
Valley's cultural program provides a cultural center for the entire San
Fernando Valley, with lectures, films, concerts and programs in all fields of
cultural achievement. This year alone, the Athenaeum cultural program
brought General Carlos Romulo, Earl Clement Atlee, Dr. Abraham Kaplan
and the Mormon Choir of Southern California within the reach of students
and Valley residents alike.
With all these memorable accomplishments in the short period of ten
years, it is no wonder that Valley lifts its head with pride in its tenth anni-
BELIEVE IT OR NOT-Valleys new Administration building
FOUNDING FATHERS-Dr. Vierling Kersey and Walter T. Coultas, found- now stands in the same spot in which the silo pictured below
mg fathers of Valley College, view the old campus from a tractor. once stood.
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VALLEY S NEW LOOK-John Arnold, Lane Hansen and Al Harris gather along Valley's front arch, the gateway to the growing world of knowledge behind
This fall Valley opened the doors of
six new permanent buildings for classes.
The new Library, Administration, Foreign
Language, Chemistry, Engineering and
Physics buildings opened new vistas in
educational opportunities with the advent
of new expanded facilities. With these
new opportunities came a new feeling of
permanence unknown to Valley in the
days of bungalow-bound classrooms. The
bungalows, which still bear the brunt of
Valley's growing enrollment, are as much
a part of Valley as the new gracefully
curving arch and the low streamlined
buildings. Valley is growing up, but it will
always remain the Valley College that our
predecessors knew and we know now,
STAY AWHILE-President William McNelisg Arthur F. Gardner of
the Los Angeles board of education, June A. Biermann, librarian,
and Robert N. Cole, dean of special services, meet in the new
Library during dedication services.
DISCUSSING PLANS-Miss Lorraine Eckardt, Athe-
naeum chairman, and Vincent Sheean, dedication
speaker, talk over night's activities upon entering
CROWDED IN-Portion of large crowd that watched
the dedication of Phase One listens to introductions in
WELCOME-Vincent Sheean, featured speaker and Mrs. Kermit Dale, wife
of Valley's assistant dean of student activities, approach entrance to the
Valley officially came of age this year with
the dedication of her new buildings Dec. 3.
Arthur Gardner of the Los Angeles Board of
Education and Vincent Sheean, author and
correspondent, shared the honors with Valley
in the ceremonies following an open house in
the new 53.5 million facilities. Educators and
prominent members of the community mingled
with students, parents and faculty on the gala
Valley's new football stadium, included in
the Phase One building, was dedicated sev-
eral weeks before as part of the homecoming
week activities. The long-awaited stadium
brings Valley up to date on her first perman-
ent athletic field.
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Instruction .... 8
Graduation. . . 42
Crgclnizotions. . 60
Highlights .... 86
Athletics .... 114
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PRESIDENT WILLIAM J. MCNELIS
This year as we occupy our first permanent
buildings, observe the construction of Phase
Two buildings and plan Phase Three building,
the future of Los Angeles Valley College looks
It is interesting to recall that the college
very unceremoniously opened the doors of its
ten temporary bungalows located on an acre
of ground across the street from Van Nuys
High School to some 437 students in Septem-
ber of l949.
The growth of the college has been fabu-
lous during the past lO years. Today a total
of 10,000 are in attendance. Of this number
4000 are in day classes and 6000 are on cam-
pus at night.
However, the history of Valley extends. be-
yond numbers enrolled. lt is a history of suc-
cesses, accomplishments, honors and the estab-
lishment of traditions. Faculty and students
through years of dedicated, ceaseless effort
and cr genuine concern about the welfare of
the college have firmly established a reputa-
tion which must be maintained in the future.
As we continue to grow and acquire needed
facilities, we hope that Valley will continue
to be q friendly, democratic, challenging,
imaginative institution dedicated to serving
the individual needs of students.
William J. McNelis
FOOD FOR THOUGHT-Athenaeum chairman Miss Lorraine Eckhardt, President
William J. McNelis and dedication speaker Vincent Sheean enioy dinner pre-
ceding dedication ceremonies.
President Cites Valley's Expansion
CONGRATULATIONS-Faculty and students greet the new president
after an assembly in which Walter Coultas turned the head post TOUCHDOWN-An avid supporter of Valley's teams, President Mc-
over to McNelis.
Nelis follows games to campuses throughout Southern California.
DR. STEWART MARSH
Dean of Instruction
Deans Oversee Instruction, Students
As dean of instruction, Dr. Stewart Marsh holds the
key to Valley's outstanding academic standing. The
new classes that are continually being added to Val-
ley's expanding curriculum are carefully considered
and approved by Dr. Marsh. When the school opened
in l949, the catalogue listed 24 complete courses of
study with a little more than 60 classes. By September,
1954, half-way through the decade, Valley boasted 68
courses of study, including vocational two-year courses
and university-transfer courses. Under Dr. Marsh's
guidance, Valley has expanded to 73 curricula with
classes running up well into the hundreds this year.
In student activities, one favorite leader has kept pace
with the field since Valley first opened its doors. At that
time Mrs. Nena Royer was dean of student activities
over only 437 pioneering students. Now, with l0,000,
Dean Royer keeps just as actively in touch with the
activities of the campus. Homecoming, Fiesta, Monarch
Day, Club Day and the many other campus events that
have been added since 1949 fall into the understanding
hands of Dean Royer. Students now are iust as aware
of her guiding hand and her warm, quick smile as they
ACTIVITIES FLOWER-Mrs. Nena Royer, dean of stu-
dent activities at Valley, reads card from Gene
Stauffer, first Associated Students' president. Stauffer
sends flowers each year.
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COUNSELS COUNCIL-As assistant dean of student
activities, Kermit Dale holds the adviser's seat on
ROBERT J. NASSI
Dean of Admissions and Guidance
"Why do students always
wait until the last minute when
they have the chance to pre-
register early?" wonders Rob-
ert J. Nassi, dean of admis-
sions and guidance. One of his
favorite mysteries is the trend
that causes students to stand
in line at the last minute when
early registration would elim-
inate the waiting. With the
counseling, registration and ad-
missions under his iurisdiction
and more than 10,000 stu-
dents to enroll, he has an un-
enviable iob on his hands.
With the new lobby in the Ad-
ministration building, much of
the congestion has been re-
moved this year.
Guidance, Evening Heads Rate
If the growth of day instruc-
tion at Valley has been phe-
nomenal, there aren't enough
words in the dictionary to des-
cribe the extended day pro-
gram growth, as Donald C.
Click, dean of extended day,
knows. The division now boasts
an enrollment of 6000 stu-
dents, some 2000 more than
the day division. This year has
also added a new publication
devoted exclusively to extend-
ed day interests. The SCEPTRE,
I2-page feature magazine, is
one of the leaders in the field
of college publications. Every
year adds to the many advan-
tages that attract students to
evening courses at Valley.
JAMES N. COX
Coordinator of Extended Day
DONALD W. CLICK
Dean of Extended Day
ALBERT M. CALIGIURI
Assistant Dean of Counseling and Guidance
ROBERT N. COLE
Special Services Supply Classes
The big move into the new buildings
this semester was an enormous proiect for
Robert N. Cole, dean of special services.
New equipment, furniture and facilities
go across the desk of Dean Cole as well
as the new supplies that are needed for
both new and old classes. Equipment had
to be transferred from old bungalows to
the new buildings and to other bunga-
lows. Cole's headaches were accentuated
by the fact that painters had covered all
room numbers on the bungalows when
they painted the woodwork. Even custod-
ians had trouble finding the right bunga-
low to deliver equipment to.
DR. JOHN L. REITER
Coordinator of Instruction
The many details between administration and
instruction departments are handled by Valley's
group of coordinators. Veterans' aid, draft defer-
ment and other veterans' problems are handled
by Allen C. Keller, coordinator of veterans.' af-
fairs. Part-time or full-time employment during
school, placement of graduates, vacation work
and employment problems are handled by Dallas
Livingston-Little, coordinator of placement. The
placement bureau also handles many of the stu-
dents who work on campus. The combination of
physical education and health classes comes un-
der the iurisdiction of Coordinator Helen E. Mindlin.
Details of instruction, such as preparing the cata-
logue and schedule of classes and overseeing the
special academic activities at Valley, go to Dr.
John L. Reiter, coordinator of instruction. Coordina-
tor James N. Cox carries out the duties for the
extended day division. With the new, expanded
library, Mrs. June A. Biermann, head librarian, was
elevated to the status of coordinator of the library.
Details of testing, including the placement test
that entrants to Valley must take come from Dr.
Fred W. Thompson, testing coordinator.
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ALLEN C. KELLER
MISS HELEN E. MINDLIN
Physical Education and Health
Duo Works With Veterons, Books
Counselors Help Plot Progroms
MRS. MARY M. BRUICK Q MRS. VELMA J. OLSON
FREDERICK A, MACHETANZ FRANK J. PAGLIARO
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HOW ART THOU-Valley instructors Miss Marie Scott and Mrs. Zella Marggraf show
art student Marianne Schmidtke how to silk screen.
Preparing students for possible careers
in various art fields is a iob amply handled
by Valley's Art Department which offers
more than 30 varied courses and five in-
structors to cover nearly every important
aspect of art possible on the junior col-
The art maior learns an appreciation
of the arts as practiced in prehistoric, clas-
sic, medieval and modern periods, explora-
tions into the origins and meanings of
contemporary art, experiment in three-
dimensional design and sculpture, the
study of human form from posed models,
production illustration and advertising
Behavioral Science is Valley's newest de
partment, organized iust two years ago.
With at least half a dozen Valley gradu-
ates now doing outstanding post-graduate
work in this field, the effectiveness of the
department and its occupational guidance
program is being realized. The department
utilizes much field work, touring hospital
clinics and sponsoring archeological expe-
ditions in addition to special proiects
which include "Man and Life," the annual
publication of student essays. The depart-
ment offers "starred" courses for the ex-
ceptional student, and according to de-
partment chairman Noel Korn, there are
as many exceptional students as can be
Artists Aid Talent With Training i
MISS MARIE T. SCOTT
MISS HARRIET E. BAKER
FLAVIO E. CABRAL
MRS. ZELLA E. MARGGRAF RICHARD K. NYSTROM
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NOEL KORN WILFORD E. JENKS CHARLES S. LOCKS DR. JACKSON MAYERS
Chairman Philosophy Psychology Sociology
MRS. JANET R. HODGKINS EDWARD J. KUNZER JAMES E. McCARTHY BERNARR MAZO
Psychology English, Sociology Philosophy Psychology
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MRS. ROWENA RATHBONE
Science Sluclies Human Behavior
SOME SKULLDUGGERY-Elhel Somers, Noel Korn and Barbara Wolf engage in
some anthropology class skullduggery.
DR. STANLEY L. SINGER HARRY R. SMITH
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HOW ABOUT THAT- George Hale, biology instructor, and student Robert Bold study microscopic
matter that the latter will be tested on later.
An active field work program high-
lights the semester of students en-
rolled in one of the biological science
courses. In addition to a wide cover-
age of biology and its many aspects,
the department offers a lab attendant
program which pays outstanding stu-
dents to work in the labs and perform
duties from classroom teaching to test
A field trip program features trips
to plant nurseries, expeditions into the
Santa Monica Mountains and weekend
excursions into the High Sierras. An
additionally active program of occu-
pational guidance is provided for stu-
dents who may go on into State fish
and game, forestry or other biological
professions. Some students from Biol-
ogy i3 have made extensive trips into
Mexico and Arizona. A seminar series,
which brings outstanding professionals
in the biological field to Valley Col-
lege and a thorough oudio-visual pro-
gram, enhance the department's ef-
Biologists Search for Answers
GEORGE O. HALE JAMES L. CAMPBELL LEONIDAS H. PAOLINO JAMES L. VIAL
Chairman Biological Science Biological Science Biological Science
JACK BROWN BLAINE F. GUNN PAUL H. MITCHEM MRS. VIRGINIA G. MUNNS
Chairman Business Accounting Secretarial Science
ELMER B. EVANS MARK A. MATHEWS RAY D. MORRISON DELILAH S. OUTRAM
Secretarial Science Business Business Secretarial Science
ln this country of free enterprise,
it is becoming important for the po-
tential employee to possess ever in-
creasing business skill and know-
ledge. With this in mind, Valley's
business department has established
more than 40 varied classes in pre-
paring students for secretarial and
general business work.
ln addition to thorough instruction
in typing, shorthand, transcribing,
filing, office methods and corres-
pondence, the secretarial science
maior is further prepared for employ-
ment in the field by a secretarial
practice course in which the student
gains valuable experience in filing,
telephone and mail service, mimeo-
graphing and library service in an
"on the iob" situation.
MRS. MARY T. WOOD
EENEY MEENEY MINEY M0-Business students Bill Pierpont and Joan Stroh work on
electric calculators as instructor Jack Brown looks on.
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JULIUS GLATER DR. LOUIS GORDON JOHN A. SNELL MELVIN SPRECHER
Chairman Chemistry Chemistry Chemistry
DR. EVAMARIA R. JOSEPH B. NORDMANN DR. LAWRENCE P. SNIPPER ERNEST R. TOON
CHOOKOLINGO, Chemistry Chemistry Chemistry Chemistry
Potions Mixed ln Chemistry Classes
HEAD FOR THE HILLS-Gary Dewitt and Robert Peak are all wrapped up in an experi-
ment for chemistry class.
New facilities at Valley have increased
the already wide scope of its Chemistry
The study of chemical principles, laws
and calculations has been considerably
enhanced by new instruments and labs in
preparing prospective dentists, botanists
and doctors for advanced learning.
The department, under chairman Julius
Glater, is instituting an open house for
high school students and a program of
meetings with high school teachers to ex-
tend the effectiveness of its scope in ori-
enting its future pupils.
Students are offered lecture and labora-
tory study in general chemistry, which
deals with chemical procedures, quantita-
tive analysis, which concerns principles of
gravametric and volumetric analysis, and
organic chemistry, which deals with or-
' DR. ERNEST O. WEINMAN
Valley's Earth Science Department covers
the field of learning in geology, astronomy
and geography. The department has recently
undergone considerable re-organization and
increased facilities in the new buildings allow
for more relaxed learning.
In preparing students for work in geological
fields, geology courses deal with the earth
and its origin, the various surface features,
rock and mineral types, mineral resources,
oceans and phenomena such as earthquakes
The advanced geology course deals with the
mapping techniques used in geologic, geo-
graphic and archeological field work with em-
phasis on the use of the plane table.
A study of the basic cultural elements of
geography and their correlation with the phys-
ical elements is the aim of Valley's geographic
courses which prepare students for higher
learning in these fields.
Field trips are organized many times during
the semester for students of the earth science
department. Regular visits to the Cal Tech
Service lab, the old gold mining town of Rands-
burg, the Crestview cement plant, oil fields
and the Moiave Desert highlight the semester
of the earth s.cience student as well as increase
the understanding of studies.
HE'S STUCK-Instructor James Vial turns to the book for help in identifying
the cactus he and earth science students found on a field trip to the clesert.
Field Trips Highlight Earth Science
DR. JAMES E. SLOSSON HOMER G. ANDERSON ROBERT L. CQONEY
Chairman Earth Science Earth Science
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WORK, WORK, WORK-Sandra Egger calls for some stay-awake pills as deadline for
term papers draws near.
The ability to handle ideas and
language with comprehension is the
goal of nearly 70 English classes at
Valley, which offer such specialized
study courses as Masterpieces of
World Literature, Contemporary Liter-
ature, Shakespeare, Creative Writing,
Writer's Roundtable and Report Writ-
ing. ln fact, Valley's English Depart-
ment offers a complete picture of Eng-
lish and literature in nearly every re-
spect. At least two English courses are
required of every graduate of Valley.
DR. BLANCHE R. BLOOMBERG ROY BEAUMONT MISS HAZEL A. BEEBE SYLVAIN BERNSTEIN MRS. PEARL M HAGGARI
Chairman English English
GEORGE H. HERRICK THOMAS G. McGUlRE MAURICE F. McKENNA, JR. JACK NIMITZ LAWRENCE P. SPINGARN
English English English
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The effect of a steadily increasing demand
for mechanical, civil, aeronautical and electri-
cal engineers. is evident at Valley College with
over 30 classes offered in the department.
Complete study is presented for the student
who goes on to higher learning and a degree
A complete guidance and counseling serv-
ice works in coniunction with the courses, which
include principles of iet propulsion, plane sur-
veying, water distribution system practices,
electrical drafting, engineering drawing, des-
criptive geometry, materials of engineering,
statics, strength of materials, survey of engin-
eering operation and manufacturing processes.
MAURICE N. DEUTSCH GORDON S. FAY ELLIS S. FOSTER JR
Chairman Engineering Vocational Machine Shop
DONALD H. BURNET JOSEPH FINCK CYRUS KIRSHNER
Machine Shop Vocational Mechanical Drafting Engineering
ELEANOR C. VACTOR
MRS. ELIZABETH B. WHITTEN
HARRI5-,UN N' WEST THAR SHE BLOWS-Civil Engineering student Henry Scoves and instructor Gordon Fay
English get the scope of Valley's new campus.
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ANGELO VILLA ARTHUR D. AVILA MRS. BRIGITTE D. HIRSCH DR. ROBERT E. OLIVER
Chairman Spanish German and Spanish French
JOHN G. TATUM GEORGE H. ZENTZ DR. VERA K. SOPER JOSEPH M. PUIG
French Spanish German Spanish
Foreign Languages Offer Choice
RAIN IN SPAIN-Angelo Villa, Spanish instructor, and student Karen Ludwig of the foreign
language department post shots of colorful Spain.
Twenty-five foreign language courses in
French, Spanish and German are serving
to prepare Valley students for a four-year
education and for professional linguistic
Instruction is offered in the fundamentals
of pronunciation and grammar, practical
vocabulary, useful phrases, with an empha-
sis on ability to understand, read, write
and speak the languages. Basic facts on
the geography, customs and culture of the
various countries are also included.
The intermediate and advanced courses
offer vocabulary building, coupled with
review of grammar and an introduction to
coordinated survey of literature with em-
phasis on personalized expression of ideas,
oral and written. Further courses utilize
training in oral and written expression
based on contemporary problems of the
The Foreign Language Department is
currently enioying the expanded facilities
of the new building where education has
been enhanced by a more comfortable
The History and Economics Depart-
ment offers as broad a coverage of its
subiect as can be found anywhere. ln
addition to general U.5. and world
history courses, which are required by
State law, the scope of the department
includes special classes in world relig-
ions, a new course on the history of
California and the West Coast and a
comparative course in contemporary
In an introduction to Western civili-
zation, the college student learns the
growth of European civilization from
ancient times to the present time. A
study of the history of England and
Great Britain emphasizes the culture,
social, constitutional and economic
themes from its earliest times.
The World's Great Religions deals
with the historical development of ma-
ior religions throughout the world. A
study is made of mankind and his re-
ligious contributions to modern civili-
SHADES OF 1492-Round and round she goes,
where she stops history instructor Ernest Thacker,
Delores Ducommun and Edward Zellmer know.
f ,-' N,
'til' 1, 1
DR. ERNEST W. THACKER MARVIN ABRAHAMS MISS AURA-LEE AGETON
Political Science Economics
1 , i T:-W
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HARRY E. BECK ROBERT T. BERTHOLDO DR. JAMES L. DODSON
Economics History, Law History
DR. ARNOLD C. FLETCHER RICHARD HENDRICKS DR. MAX L. HEYMAN JR
History History History
GERALD H. MEAKER DR. MARK NAIDIS DONALD R. PRISMON
History History History
SEW WHAT-Home Economic students Mollie Gross, Connie Bauer APPLE A DAY-No, Carolyn Potts isn't being strangled by the arm.
and Sandra Somes along with instructor Verda Griner give the She's getting a blood pressure test from school nurse Jean Earhart
needle to troublesome patterns.
and campus physician Nona Gilbert, M.D.
Courses Debut With New Buildings
With the advent of the new facilities, two
new courses made their debut on the Valley
campus. Home economics opened to new fa-
cilities in the new Phys.ics building. Laboratory
and lecture hours are scheduled in fully equip-
ped classrooms for sewing and food prepara-
tion. A two-year course in nursing, integrated
with the UCLA nursing department, offers lec-
tures and practical experience in local clinics.
The course will prepare students for public
health nursing, jobs in school health offices
and nursing roles in hospitals and private in-
dustry. The program will also be set up to meet
the requirements of licensed vocational nurs-
ing programs already setup in many hospitals.
Valley offers the first nursing course within
the scope of Valley residents. Before the course
opened this year, nursing students had to travel
to metropolitan Los Angeles to study. The
program was set up with a SlOl,328 five-
year grant from the W. K. Kellogg Foundation.
MISS VERDA GRINER MISS JUANITA A. BOOTH
Home Economics Nursing
MRS. M. ELIZABETH LAW
Valley's Journalism Department is known
among Southland publishers and professional
editors for its competence in preparing stu-
dents for careers in the newspaper field.
Working on the STAR, Valley's campus
newspaper, teaches the student newswriting,
specialized writing, editing and, generally, the
iob of a reporter.
The SCEPTRE is the recent addition to the
department in the form of a magazine de-
signed with the evening student in mind. This
publication, along with the yearbook, intro-
duces the student to planning, layout and pro-
duction in magazine work. An annual Jour-
nalism Day for high school students and an
annual meeting with local publishers and edi-
tors keeps the department abreast of what the
profession wants in its future employees.
Valley's new 380-person seating capacity
library stands as a "dream come true" to fac-
ulty and students who are able to enioy the
many new innovations that it offers.
The modern library is divided into three
prominent sections: the main reading room,
reserve book room and the periodical room.
New furniture, books and absence of various
noises and distractions and commotions en-
courage better studying.
KENNETH S. DeVOL DR. ESTHER R. DAVIS
., A x f..-
"ta 1,41 - -'-- 1' it
EDWIN B. MacDONALD MILTON I. AUERBACH PHILIP S. CLARKE BERNARD FRIEDMAN MRS. C. LOUISE GILLESPIE
Chairman Mathematics Mathematics Mathematics Mathematics
WILLIAM A. HAWKINSON GEORGE R. JAFFRAY JACK R. KIFER CHARLES B. KINZEK MRS. ANN D. MARTIN
Mathematics Mathematics Mathematics Mathematics Mathematics
Meth Studies Figures
MATH MAGIC-Evening math instructor Owen Fraser goes over a difficult problem
with student M. D. Laurence. Students in background are concerned with SCEPTRE,
ValIey's new night school magazine.
CHARLES D. WITHERS
Coupled with a thorough counsel-
ing-guidance program, the Math De-
partment offers courses in trigonom-
etry, college algebra, mathematical
analysis, intermediate algebra, mathe-
matics of finance, elementary algebra,
plane geometry and slide rule mathe-
In training students to teach in ele-
mentary schools, arithmetic is pre-
sented from the point of view of a
teacher, helping the student to attain
a clearer conception of the difficulties
involved in explaining math to classes
in elementary schools.
Valley's Music Department serves a
three-fold purpose in its active program
of choral and instrumental music training.
The department offers a practice
ground for both the amateur and poten-
tial professional musician, while provid-
ing invaluable instruction for the student
who plans to go into the educational pro-
fession as a music teacher.
Valley musicians create goodwill
throughout the community with an active
series of concerts in the area.
The musical education maior receives
added benefits from a program of stu-
dent choir directors, which offers practical
experience in organizing and carrying out
choral performances. The department also
encourages instrumental combos formed
by student leaders, of which there have
been many over the past years.
The music department offers complete
training in musicianship, harmony, counter-
point, fundamentals of music, musical his-
tory and literature, voice, college choir, a
capella choir, elementary piano, orches-
tra, college band and dance band.
n,,-- - ----W.-.I W 1. 1,
SING SING-Music students Shelby Flint, Tony Reele and Leanore Briel pause
for impromptu Ethel avenue concert.
Gpportunities in Music Offered
RICHARD A. KNOX
. ,, .
MISS M. LORRAINE ECKARDT
EARLE B. IMMEL ROBERT P. MacDONAI.D F. LAUREN RHOADES
Music Music Music
CHARLES W. MANN
RALPH H. CALDWELL
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GEORGE L. KER MRS. TIRZAH LUNDGREN
Physical Education Physical Education
4 'Y' '.4-I
RAYMOND C. FOLLOSCO ALFRED HUNT
Physical Education Physical Education
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BEN F. McFARLAND JEANNE E. PONS LESTER SUTHERLAND
Director of Athletics Physical Education Physical Education
PE Mixes Exercise, Sportsmanship
BUT I DON'T UNDERSTAND-Basketball coach Ralph Caldwell and three of his freshman
ballplayers, Jack Hirsch, Mike Violette and Roger Marshall go over plans for the season.
. M. M . -w.ie.r.vl.ml i! n.imu1ll. .II .'?
In addition to an active physical education
program, which provides activity classes for
nearly 4000 students and an equally active
program of intercollegiate athletics, Valley's
PE department is currently preparing a record
number of students for careers in physical edu-
Along with an active guidance-counseling
service, the department offers its maiors the
opportunity of practice teaching, which covers
the physical, social and psychological charac-
teristics of the elementary school child. Classi-
fication, organization and practice in teaching
games and rhythms suitable for playgrounds,
elementary school, and nursery school are also
The PE department offers a varied program
of sports for Valley students including swim-
ming, archery, badminton, deck sports, fenc-
ing, golf, gymnastics, tennis, wrestling, basket-
ball, field sports, softball, football, volleyball,
square dancing, modern dancing and, recently,
social dancing and body building.
E. Y. JOHNSON
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VIRGINIA WALDRON MAURICE M. WILEY JR.
Physical Education Physical Education
RUBY E. ZUVER
ANDREW J. MASON
El II, . M Yivqluci
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As automation becomes more solidly LeRoYR OSBORNE
entrenched in the modern way of living, Physics
the demand for electronics and physics
engineers will increase over the already A
record number of students being handled
by Valley's physics and electronics de-
Physics maiors have a dozen classes at
their disposal in the new buildings, where
the fundamentals of mechanics, solids and
fuels, electricity and magnetism, light and
sound and general physics are taught.
Also utilizing the new equipment are
electronics students whose eight classes
include instruction in fundamentals of elec-
tronics, vacuum tubes, electronic math and
NEVER A DUD-Joe A. Labok, electronics instructor, and Andrew J. Mason, head of
the Valley physics and electronics department, examine one of the small, intricate
tubes that play such a vitally important part in our industrial civilization.
JOSEPH A. LABOK JR.
,ll 1 l
KEEP TALKING-KLAV radio announcers and instructor get set for daily news
broadcast. Mrs. Frances Economides, Hilda Fratello and Richard Moss are the
MRS. FRANCES C. ECONOMIDES
JOHN A. BUCHANAN
MICHAEL J. o'Ne1L
Times have changed since Valley's radio station
started out as a portable microphone set up under a
tree when weather permitted. Since those years, the
station and Valley's speech department have evolved
into a complete clinic for students who are seeking
broadcasting careers or professions which require
adept public speaking.
Fifteen various speech classes provide instruction in
nearly all aspects of public speaking and argumen-
tation, while a speech guidance program has been
maintained for students who desire improvement in
voice diction or help- in correcting speech difficulties.
Since its inception IO years ago under chairman Bob
E. Davis, Valley's Theater Arts Department has established
itself among the leading iunior college theatrical organi-
zations. lt is one of five junior colleges in the country to
be selected annually for membership in the National Col-
legiate Theater, which consists of I5 maior universities.
The department offers complete instruction in introduc-
tion to the theater, history of the theater, technical stage
production, theater management and production, stage
make-up, pantomime, applied directing and performance.
BOB E. DAVIS SOB, SOB, SOB-Georgianna Pierce cries on shoulder of Valley Theater Arts instructor
Chairman Bob Davis during performance of "Blue Denim."
. 1" I"
ROBERT L. RIVERA
mu Hhrym ill
MISS JANET CARTER
Secretary to the President
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SITTING PRETTY-Deans are helped in their offices by secretaries lFirst Rowl' Angela
Taufer, Lucille Sedgwick, Ruth Bernstein, lSecond Rowl Tillie Chrystie, Sandy Harmon,
Marian Van Meter and tThird Rowl Betty McNamara.
Secretaries Keep Administrative
COUNSELING AIDS-Students registering for classes are helped by counselors' secretaries tFirst
ROWI Esther Olins, Betty Fittro, Julia Kayser, lSecond Rowl Martha Donnelly, Grace Hovey
and Doris Bowman.
MRS, CLARA GITTERE
Secretary to Extended Day Dean
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AFTER SUNDOWN-Secretaries help run the night school offices. They are Miriam Widder
Clara Gittere, Ethel Mayer, Jeanne Fine, Maria Richards, Anita Travis and Sarah Whitmore
ffices Cpercliing Efficiently
ADMITTED-Students can't get into classes without seeing one of the admissions office clerks, lFront
Rowl Margaret Sloan, Evelyn Samuels, Helen Greene, Kara Albo, lSecond Rowi R052 MiCl1GelSf
Martha Coffman, Lucy 0'Connor, Jean Pflueger and Barbara Tiffany.
INFORMATION PLEASE-This foursome
keeps busy on the switchboard, the repro-
duction room and the numerous duties
around the information counter in the Ad-
ministration building. They are Anna M.
Hawkins, Agnes Dworkin, Julia Pope and
AT YOUR SERVICE-Books, supplies and
leisure are offered by IFIRST ROWl Mar-
iorie Mercer, Maude Clodfelter, bursar Con-
ley Gibson, Florence Erickson, Roy Elledge,
lounge hostess Kathryn Elledge, lSECOND
ROWJ Edna Brumshagen, Inez Benard,
Marjorie Vivian, Violet Woodall, Lois Byrd,
Dorothy Sparks and Dorothy Crosson.
PEOPLE OF ACTION-Serving Valley stu-
dents directly or indirectly are Dorothy R.
Neighbor, nursing department secretary:
John McQuaid, engineering laboratory at-
tendant, Carolyn Karel and Shirley David-
son, library, William K. Palmer, audio-
visual, and Jacqueline King and Louise
Services Provided by Ollice Help
l,iSialls Keep Campus Functioning
CAFETERIA-lFront Rowl Myrna Baker,
Margaret Turner, Philomena Smith, Lena
Berger, Francis Kraye, Hazel Jones, Dom-
enico Fera. lSecond Rowl Vella Adams,
Verna Barker, Martin Gordon, Mae Nehl-
sen, Maude Rogers, Ella Thompson and
DAY CREW-lFront Rowl Louise Graham,
Deana Schroeder, Edwin Eberlein, Salva-
tore Tarnelli, Jim lkenberry, Dave Sterkin,
Charles Goodrich, Delbert C. Bergnon.
lBack Rowl Paul Martin, Walt Toberg,
Floyd Bennett, Art Beck, Dick Holodian,
Lloyd Grimili, Al Williams, Joe Gutierrez
and Henry Stensrud.
NIGHT CREW-lFront Rowl Wayland
Nevitt, Leonard Ellis, Sam Friss, M. J.
Autry. lBack Rowl Toussaunt Banks, H.
Z. Coombes, T: Husband, Edwin Smith,
Woodrow Erickson and Harry Brown.
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2 VAN NUYS CALIFORNIA
ONETHEI. Ave. . ,
K-1L..- V - -' ' N .1 , .Z --, ' I Z
THE OLD WAY-The front entrance, as seen by today's graduates when they first entered Val-
ley two years ago, showed little of the proud accomplishment that greets visitors at Valley's
front arch today.
DONNA C. AGUILERA
General DOROTHY ALEXANDER MAYER ALSON
TAE English Business Education
Today's graduates., as they pause on the
threshold of a new Valley College, are pre-
paring to enter totally different worlds of
business or four-year colleges and univer-
sities. Tomorrow they may return to an even
larger Valley College to refresh the pleasant
memories of their stay here, iust as former
graduates return today to find a new Valley
thriving on an inconquerable spirit of ex-
pansion. Even the Valley that most of today's
graduates entered two years or more ago
has vanished, and in its place rise the new
buildings that spell a new feeling of per-
manence for Valley. Even today, as the
classes of Winter '59 and Spring '60 move
forward, so does Valley with plans for the
JUDY ANTON GARY R. ARBUCKLE
Education Business Administration
- - A
MIGUEL ARRIOLA LINDA ASHWORTH ADELAIDE AVAKIAN ARI-'NE BALI-ONOFF
Engineering Business Secretarial Science PIIDIOIGUFHGIISM
International Club VABS International Club MPPA, B670 Phi GGMITIU.
Alpha Mu Gamma
RONALD BARNHOLTZ DOROTHY BAUNSTEIN VIRGINIA BAYON LINDSAY BELL ELLIOTT BIRNBAUM
Business Art Education Language Physical Education Theater Arts
Mathematics WILLIAM BORDEN EILEEN BRENNER
Newman Club Physical Education Education
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RONALQ .BROWN MIKE BRYAN KEITH BUCHANAN LONNIE BURR ELVAMAE CARL
AdV9"9'5"'9 Aff Geology Mathematics Theater Arts Art Education
' Art Club
JAMES COMBS WALLACE COOK, JR. DAVID COOPER MARY SUE COX LARRY CROOK
MUSE Social Welfare Education Police Science
SOPHOMORE OFFICERS-A shot in the arm to the Alumni As-
sociation and the initiation of an activities transcript were
worked out by Roger Graham lpresidentl, Pat Willett lsecre-
taryl, Marianne Porco ltreasurerl and Joel Schwarz lvice
Gllicers Take fi,
WITHOUT COMMERCIALS-Miss Virginia Waldron, soph-
omore class sponsor, and Roger Graham, sophomore
president, meet with Mrs. Virginia Munns, freshman class
JIM CUNNINGHAM GOLDENA DAVIS CAROLE DE AMGELIS JOHN DES LAURIERS DONALD L. DICKSON
Accounting English Social Science Business Administration Spanish Club
Patricians, Writers Club International Club Speech
ROBERT W. DOTSON SPENCER DRYDEN JANICE EDWARDO SANDRA EGGER WILLIAM ELLIOTT
Education English English Education Engineering
f? 3? dir" 459 Q F
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is 9 511:13 .
MARGOT EPSTEIN .IASMINE ERSKIAN MALCOLM ERSKIAN MELVIN A. EWING JR. JULIE FARKAS
Foreign Language Education Education Police Science
TAE, French Club,
DONALD FEIN JOANNE FELTON ARTHUR A. FLIEGE HANS E. FORSMAN DAVID E. FRAM
Accounting Stenographic Engineering Business Administration Liberal Arts
IRENE FROST MICHAEL D. FURGO ISAAC GALLEGOS English
History , Bacteriology French Club
ROBERT W. GILMORE
AVOID THE RUSH-Smart students register for classes early each semester
to avoid hour-long waits in lines that fill the Admissions Office lobby.
CARL E. GRANT ALAN HAIM
History DAVE L. GRIFFITH Business Administration ALFRED HARDY
ILAN GORSTEIN German Club Engineering French Club Business Administration
JOHNNIE HARMON DONNA HART EDWARD C. HART PATRICK HILTON
Mechanics Secretarial Science Mathematics
ROBERT HIME MYRNA L. HINKLE SUSAN CAROLE LARRY JOBE
Engineering Education JACKSON Education
Comets Theater Arts
LAWRENCE KALISH JIM KEENE Geology
Education History Earth Science Club MIKE KLINE
JOAN KOOP NATHAN KVETNY MERVYN LAIRD ABDUL T. LATlFl BOB LEVER
Liberal Arts Engineering Business Administration Political Science Public Relations
NEXT, PLEASE-Don Washbrook and Sue Thompson start the semester on the right foot with a
trip to o counselor to help plan their program. Secretary Julia Kayser schedules the appointment.
To Deg ree ss: "
11 Ag- ll
TOM LIPTAK PERRY M. LOEL
MYRON LIEBERMAN Liberal Arts BERIT LODRUP Art
.. Il' .
- Q Es
THOMAS J. LOSEE
nge-I--i-A--, -Y -- Fir-4 -vw
HARRIET LOSH JOAN LUACES ANGUS MacDONALD RICHARD MacKINNON PETE MAGADDINO
Education General Clerical Geography English-Education Purchasing
Earth Science Club
SPRING FRESHMAN OFFICERS-An up-and-coming freshman class was guided
by Sandy Hammons Ilreasurerl, Don Perkins lpresidenIl and Karen 'Mc-
Namara Ivice-presidenll .
. l -ls
CAROL MAGID RICHARD MAGIDSON
Political Science Business
MARY LOUISE MANEFF JUDY MERTZEL ELEANOR MICHAEL OLIVE MILES ROBERT I. MILLER
Educalion Education, Speech Education Nursing Medical Technician
BE MY GUEST--Clem Litwin, operator of the catering truck that serves students
between classes each evening, helps extended day student Julie Handzel to u cup
, , -,
we " "
GENEAL G. PETERSON CHARMAINE POSTEN
JANET PETERS Education Secondary Education
Home Economics Patricians, Les Savonts. Tcu Alpha Epsilon
9? +1 '
NIKOLAYCHIK RAY NUTTALL GRACE EVELYN PALMER JOHN G. PAVELKA
TEDDI REINHERZ ROGER RENDELL MURIEL RICHARDS
Speech Business Education
CLAY V. RILEY JR.
Beta Phi Gamma
BOB L. RUSSEL
FRAN RYAN CHARLES R. SANDERS JAMES R SANTO
Beta Phi Gamma
EUGENE W. SMITH PAT SPENCER
Business Business Educatl
JACK SPERLING SHARON M. STAMBOOK ROBERT STAPLES LARRY SUPERFINE MICHAEL TAYLOR
Business Administration Secretarial Science Social Science Art Business
Spanish Club, VABS.
T i 45 7"' f
1-E! I' ,I X
SPRING CHAPEAU-A touch of nostalgia lights the eyes of Teddi Reinherz as she tries on the
mortarbourcl she will don this spring. Frank Kaplan holds the mirror for her.
1 5: 1
MADGE VUKICH KIM JOHN WALDHANZ CHARMAINE WALKER
Elementary Education Business Administration Education
Relaxation L E
In Lounge i
.IAM SESSION-Bob Dixon lat the pianol brings
music to the lounge for his vocalists, Cullen '
Jones, Larry Darrett, Fred Crims, Roy White and
GARY WALLACE AILEEN WALTNER
Engineering School Nursing 1
DOROTHY WEBER JOHN WEGER MARGIE WHITFIELD PAT WILLETT
Psychology Engineering Art Joumalism
International Club Sport Car Club Beta Phi Gamma
CHARLICE WITHERS LORENCE EAMES PATRICK YASIELLO JANICE YODER DIANE YOUNG
English WOOLLEY Business Education Secretarial Science
The freshman class is almost a non-
existent group at Valley. The informality and
friendliness of the college reduces to a mini-
mum the gap between upper and lower class-
men. At Valley the student body acts as a
whole, with few activities separating it into
class groups. Freshman officers are given the
task of planning and carrying out the activi-
ties of the class. Valley's freshmen are noted
for their exuberant spirit of enthusiasm and
FROSH RULERS-President Bob Fields wields his
gavel to keep Secretary Diana Potter and Treas-
urer Karen McNamara in line. Fields and his
winsome court lead the freshman class.
DONALD ZELINSKY EDWARD L ZELLMER ALFRED ZUCKER BOB ZULIANI
Pharmacy History English Social Studies Business Administration
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FALL EXECUTIVE COUNCIL-lSeatedl Sharon Carter lcommissioner of so-
cial affairsl, Judy Anton lassociated women students presidentl, Tony
Sydes lASB vice presidentl, Paul Cocciante KASB presidentl, Lesley Ann
Fricke lsecretaryl, Harry Samuels ltreasurerl. lStandingl Brad Hight
lcommissioner of electionsl, Dave Burbank lcommissioner of scholarshipl,
Council Fights Billboards Trollic
ROUGH GOING-Andy Nowell and Paul Cocciante
don't have to go far to find rugged country. The
tumbleweed-littered billboards brought active ses-
sions to the Cocciante administration.
Fall '59 saw a busy Executive Council push 1
through an active program of intramural sports
and brought a running battle against traffic prob-
lems on Ethel avenue and billboards on Burbank i
boulevard, with full support from the VALLEY STAR. E
An express line at the hash house to help students ,v -My S
get a quick bite to eat between classes was an-
other contribution of the Council. The threatening
shadow of resignations hung over the group, as
one member after another resigned and a replace-
ment had to be appointed. Despite the handicap,
the Council worked to push through closer college-
community relations, with some success in this im-
Sparking one of the most closely
contested presidential elections ever
held at Valley College, John Gustaf-
son and Tony Sydes battled through
sharp campaigning to see Gustafson
take the post by a slight 64-vote mar-
gin. The Executive Council hit a legis-
lative rock at the beginning of the
semester with budget problems, result-
ing in a severe cut to entertainment
expenses for the semester. A semes-
terly plan called for a closer associa-
tion between Executive Council and
lOC, with several ioint meetings
scheduled between the groups. Stu-
dent body conventions highlighted the
outside activities for the council and
spread the name of Valley throughout
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Fall ASB President
Spring ASB President
Gustafson Takes Reins lor Spring
SPRING EXECUTIVE COUNCIL-iSeatedl Bob Stevens lcommissioner of
scholasticsl, Nick Singer lcommissioner of student activitiesi, Steve
Matthews lcommissioner of men's athleticsl, Allen Haim lvice presi-
dentl, Tony Sydes lparliamentarianl, John Gustafson lpresidenti,
Lesley Fricke lsecretoryl, Bob Fields lassociated men students presi-
ated women students presidentl. lBack Rowt Kermit Dale lsponsorl,
Harry Samuels ltreusureri, Judy Mertzel icommissioner of assemblies
and ralliesl, Brad Hight lcommissioner of electionsl, Kit Bissinger
icommissioner of social affairst and Myrna Hinkle icommissioner of
women's athletics! .
denti, Dave Stein lcommissioner of publicityl, Eveline Morris lassoci-
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INTER-ORGANIZATION COUNCIL-lFirst Rowl Natalie Sonne, Arline Ballonoff, Nadine Ker-
ner, Sue Miller Isecretaryl, Tony Sydes lchairmanl, Sue Garey lvice chairmanl, Bob Fields,
Lesley Fricke, Kitty Bissinger ihistorianl. lSecond Rowi Florence Woolley, Joanne Brown,
Joel Schwarz, Ken Gulko, Karen Wilson, Sheila Attebery, John Gustafson, Nena Royer lad-
viserl , Evans Goodard Jr., John Holmes, Barbara Cherry and Karen Ross,
FALL AWS COUNCIL-Associated Women Students are led by Lois Millen,
With strong leadership in lOC, the
power ofthe organization has increased to
make it one of the most powerful organi-
zations at Valley. Amendments were
added, requiring that clubs regularly
attend IOC meetings and insisting that
copies of the clubs' constitutions be filed
with IOC. The measures were backed up
by suspension of offending clubs from
campus recognition. ln addition, an awards
program was set up to give awards to
active clubs and outstanding club mem-
bers, giving a shot in the arm to club
activities. Tony Sydes led the group in the
fall, Allen Haim took over for the spring.
AWS vice president, Judy Anton, AWS presidentp and Miss Hazel A. SPRING AWS COUNCIL-The spring semester brought Valley's women
Beebe, sponsor of the organization which includes all women students at students under the leadership of Nadine Kerner, Eveline Morris IAWS
Valley. presidentl , and Joanne Brown.
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SPRING IOC--lFronf Rowl: Sharon Carier, Barbara Cherry, Allan Haim lThird Rowi : Roger Grahqm, Cheechako Hinkle, Harry Samuels, Karen
lCl1GifHlUHl, Nadine Kerner, Andy Nowell, Joel Schwarz. lSecond Rowl: Wilson, Ronald Cruz.lBack Rowi: Dave Slein, Dee Carlsfrom, Sandi Clark,
Ronald Small, Mal Bennett, Mariie Berry, Ted Woodson, Cliff McMullen. Ken Gulko, and David Ramos.
MOVING ON-Traveling by Irain to the San Diego football game are RELAX-The Quad, focal point of VoIIey's informal social life, is the
Valley's lion mascof, Phyllis Johnson, Al Breen, Pal Balsano and Bobs scene of most on-campus activilies, drives and friendly between-class
ART CLUB-tFront Rowl Paul Karlstrom
lpublicity chairmanl, Ronald Brown
lplanning committee chairmanl, Bill An-
derson lpresidentl, Mal Bennett lvice
presidentl. iSecond Rowl Margaret Mc-
Atee, Mildred Bard, Miss Marie Scott lart
instructorl, Mrs. Zella Margraff tart in-
structorl, Elizabeth Myren. lThird Rowl
Vicki Weissman, Miss Harriet E. Baker
lart instructorl, Hester Beser, Marianne
Schmidtke and Ken Gulko llOC repre-
Dedicated to the purpose of
promoting art culture to the stu-
dents of Valley, the Art Club is
open to all students. enrolled in
art classes and those interested in
all phases of art. In the fall se-
mester the club sponsored a
Homecoming Queen candidate.
Tours were taken to numerous art
galleries and picturesque spots
for the purpose of sketching.
Sponsors of the club are Miss
Marie Scott and Miss Harriet
Art, Languages Spread Culture
Membership in Alpha Mu Gam-
ma, national honorary foreign
language society, is awarded to
students attaining a 3.6 grade av-
erage in 12 or more units in one
ofthe three languages offered -
French, German and Spanish. The
organization offers many scholar-
ships and has a special interest
in promoting international coop-
eration through understanding.
Advisers are John G. Tatum, Dr.
Vera Soper, Joseph M. Puig and
George W. Zentz.
ALPHA MU GAMMA-John ratum lin-
structorl, Dr. Robert Oliver linstructorl,
Eva Hyde lsecretaryl, Andrew Nowell
lpresidentl , Helene Gale itreasurerl, Dr.
Vera Soper iinstructorl and Angelo Villa
BEHAVIORAI. SCIENCE CLUB--lFront Rowl Dave Ramos, IOC representative, Gail Beslwick, publicity chairman, Alan
Argebrite, president. lBack Rowl Richard Johnson, scholarship chairman, Horst Wiedenhoeft, and Eugene Raxten.
Behavioral Scientists Set Grant
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l's.f"l'lfu .g""'f in I
Forums and panels on mental
hygiene, social problems, inter-
cultural and interracial conflict,
marriage and child development
are featured by the Behavioral
Science Club throughout the year.
Established in 1949, the club was
the first to grant a scholarship to
worthy students. "Man and Life,"
which accepts papers and reports
from students and faculty, is an
annual publication of the club.
Field trips to acheological sites,
clinics, hospitals and museums are
scheduled during the year.
PENNY ANTE-Mary Mauriello chips in on
the Behavioral Science Club Mile of Pen-
nies scholarship drive as Lance Pinnell and
Alan Argebrite supervise. Joanne Brown,
secretary of the club, wields the paste
News Binds Clubs
MPPA-lFront Rowl Arline Ballonoff ltreasurerl, Helen Aragon lpresidentl
lSecond Rowl Ali Sar, Clay V. Riley and Roger Graham.
Beta Phi Gamma, Alpha
Theta chapter of the national
co-educational iournalism fra-
ternity, is open to iournalism
students who have maintained
a high scholastic average in
related courses. Last fall stu-
dents attended the National
Beta Phi Gamma Convention
at El Camino. Each fall Beta
Phi sponsors the Ugly Man
Contest. ln the spring high
school iournalists participate
in writing and photography
contests on Journalism Day.
BETA PHI GAMMA-tFront Rowl
Tony Giamo lpresidentl, Arline Bal-
lonoff, Pat Willett lsecretaryl, Ken
Inouye, Roger Graham ltreasurerl.
lBack Rowl Ken DeVol tadviserl,
Bill Milton and Dan Fapp HOC rep-
N om 3'4-5
THE UGLIEST-Pete Holt, Beta Phi's ugly man of the year,
studies the face that won him the title. Actually, the contest
is more of a popularity contest, with votes costing one cent
each. Ken Gulko and Al Breen were runners up.
The Monarch Press Photographers' Associa-
tion was organized by advanced photogra-
phers at Valley to stimulate interest in photo-
iournalism and its high ideals. Members of
MPPA ioin as student affiliate members of the
National Press Photographers' Association to
which they belong until they quit school. At
least one semester of press photography and
a 3.0 grade point average in photography are
required for membership.
A , l , L
BIG V-'lFl'0l1l' R0Wl C0091 l-9579? Sulheflufldf C0UCl1 Al l'lUfll, -l0l1I1 Holt, Coach E. Y. Johnson, lBack Rowl Bob Dixon, Lynn Lund, Harry
Schulps, Mike King, Tom Maguire, Bob Zuliani, Bob Neithart, John Pres- "Skip" Hillman, Howard Smith, Roy Stephenson, Frank Collier, Jerry
cott. lSecond Rowl Coach Mike Wiley, Howard Hallman, Joe Sutton, Davis, Dick Allen and George Ker.
Richard Cholakian, George Beall, Gary Bell, Phil Romoli, Tom Mann, Pete
Lettermen Combine Athletics, Service
Open to all men students
who have earned an athletic
award at Valley College, the
Big V builds and maintains a
high standard of athletic
competition, true sportsman-
ship, fine ideals and general
service. The main purpose of
the Big V is to further ath-
letics at Valley. Club mem-
bers assist at track meets,
baseball games, gym meets
and football games. Club
sponsor of the Big V is Lester
RED HOTS-Business looks good at the Big V hot dog sale in the Quad. Customers help themselves to
all the trimmings in one of the several food sales the club sponsored this year.
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Organized to bring togeth-
er people of all faiths in
order to promote understand-
ing, the College Fellowship
Club encourages fellowship
by studying the history of the
great religions which have
fostered the brotherhood of
man. The club was formed to
broaden and strengthen the
spiritual life of interested stu-
dents. Faculty adviser is Rich-
COLLEGE FELLOWSHIP-lFront Rowl
Dianne Connine, Bonnie Hickerson,
Karen Ulrich, Rickie Hollich, Glenda
Mead. lBack Rowl Richard Hen-
dricks lsponsarl, Ron Marchette,
Diane Woodcock, Mable Ulrich, Gary
Foss and Mariorie Zaerr.
Science, Fellowship Spur Clubs
weather forecasting and
proiects in geographical
research are a few of the
activities performed by
the Earth Science Club
during the year. The
club's purpose is to en-
able students interested
in earth science courses
to actively participate
outside the classroom.
Advisers are Homer An-
derson, Robert Cooney
and Dr. James E. Slosson.
ON THE TRAIL-A motor caravan pauses to observe some desert landscape during one of the many
Coronets, women's service or-
ganization, are the official host-
esses of Valley. They serve at
campus banquets and usher at
Athenaeum and other programs as
well as at the spring graduation
ceremony. During the past year
they have initiated an off-campus
welfare program which entails
working with the Red Cross. Ad-
viser is Mrs. Ann Martin.
CORONETS - lFront Rowi Margaret
Kane, Cynthia Schwartz, Sharon Carter,
Ann Martin lsponsarl Lesley Ann Fricke,
Charmaine Walker. lBack Rowl Linda
Jorgensen, Arline Ballonoff, Pat Robin-
son, Mariee Bone, Lorraine Sitzer, Myrna
Hinkle, Barbara Schiffrin, Sandra Weight,
Nadine Kerner, Maureen Coultas and
Serve for Valley
SPECIAL ATTRACTION-Maynard Nichols, extended day earth science instructor, turns the
attention of club members to a point of interest on a field trip to the Mojave Desert.
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OVER AND OUT--Instructor James Slosson broad-
casts information on the area to club members as
Homer G. Anderson, geography instructor, takes to
a book to find information for Warren Sortomme
and shivering Mary Beck.
'A ea- .
V ' " lilly' csrA-irmnr Rowl Grace Palmer ifall
M x I recording secretaryl, Natalee Sonne ispring
'I Mlm I 1 ' vice presidenti, Gary Jacobson lpresidenti,
, Ronald E. Decker lspring treasurerl,
Gloria F. Manley ifall vice presidentl.
, iBack Rowl G. H. Herrick isponsori, Kay
Weiler, Larry Johe, Susan Nickerson, Dor-
othy Sandoval and Janice Yoder.
One of the newer clubs on cam-
pus, the California Student Teach-
ers' Association received its charter
last December at the CSTA Conven-
tion. The club entertained "The
Teachers of Tomorrow Club" from
Pacoima Junior High and took a
trip to the Lowman School for
Handicapped Children last fall.
The club held a luncheon in honor
of Mrs. Mary Tinglotf, who spoke
on "Challenge, Changes, Charge."
Languages Build Firm Ties
WELCOME-Karen McNamara takes her turn on a panel discussion put on by the California Student
Teachers' Association for students visiting Valley from Pacoima Junior High School.
GERMAN CLUB-lFront Rowl Janet Las-
cito, Veronica Palmer Ipublicityl, Merry
O'Connell, Sylvia Riley. iSecond Rowl
Grace Downing itreasurerl, Lois Burgess,
Margot Epstein, Mrs. Brigitte Hirsch
lsponsorl, Dr. Vera Soper lsponsorl.
lBack Rowl John Risk, Sheila Attebery
IIOC representativel, Carl Grant ifall
presidentl, Manfred Zboril lspring presi-
dentl and William Sherman lvice presi-
Organized to foster apprecia-
tion of German music, language
and art, the German Club's activ-
ities are mainly cultural. German
movies were shown at meetings
and a tour was conducted to
UCLA for the Sillas celebration.
A 525.00 award was given to the
most deserving second year stu-
HOME ECONOMICS ASSOCIATION-
lFront Rowl June Voorhees, Eva Durfee,
Kippi Weiner, Tomette Hearn, Melinda
Walling, Connie Elder, Sherri Bilsky, Bev-
erly Bladon, Sharon Toohey, Frances
Lombardi. iSecond Rowl Lillian Peterson,
Sandy Harris, Virginia Wilson, Louise
Schaaf, Ruth Woods, Verda Griner lin-
structorl, Janet Peters, Diana Burke,
Carol Kerstein, Rosemary Castelle, Sandra
Somes. iBack Rowl Enid Gilpin, Betty
Berkshire, Pat Wynne, Doreen Kline,
Christine Lyon, Suzette Maitrae, Mary
McKee, Evelyn Cooper, Norma Berry, Ann
Drummond and Mollie Gross.
Valley's newly formed Home
Economics Association was
founded to provide professional
development of students inter-
ested in home economic careers.
The group plans future field trips,
guest speakers, and social events
relating to the home economics
INTERNATIONAL CLUB- lFront Rowl
Sandy Bruchman, Vera Bucmamuh, Alice
Asalley, Ellen Epstein, Sandra Golub,
Sheila Attebery lsecretaryl. iBack Rowl
Berc Ikizyan, Nathan Kvetny, Abdul Mo-
hageg, James Ray, Miguel Arriola and
Promoting friendship, under-
standing and good fellowship be-
tween students from different
countries of the world is the goal
of the Valley College Internation-
al Club. One of the many activi-
ties of the club is United Nations
Day, when booths are set up fea-
turing the different customs of for-
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FRIENDLY REMINDER-Pretty Barbara Fowler adds a little feminine inter-
est to the Knight's Magazines for Friendship drive. The magazines were
collected to send to overseas nations to show them the American way
KNIGHTS-iFront Rowl Ralph Caldwell lco-sponsorl, Frank Kaplan lsec-
retaryl, Cliff McMullen lvice presidentl, Andy Nowell lpresidentl, Mar-
shall Nemoy ltreasurerl, Frank Pagliaro lco-sponsorl. lSecond Rowl
Brad Hight, Dave Snow, Joel Schwarz, Norm Montrose, Tony Sydes, Ted
' ev 'uv'
For Five Years
Acting as an official host organization, contrib-
uting and encouraging leadership qualities among
men on campus and encouraging students in
stronger school spirit and self-betterment are sev-
eral of the many services rendered Valley College
by the Knights, men's honorary service organiza-
tion, Organized five years ago DY Dr. John Reiter,
co-ordinator of instruction, the Knights try to de-
velop a friendly attitude of unity and cooperation
between students and faculty. A candidate for
membership must have proven evidence of leader-
ship qualities and active participation in campus
activities. Faculty advisers are Ralph Caldwell,
physical education instructor, and Frank Pagliaro,
Woodson, Mike Kuhn, Jack Gustafson, Harry Samuels, Dan Fapp. iBack
Rowl Paul Ross, Tony Cifarelli, Ted Aquaro, John Holmes, Larry Super-
fine, Damon deCrow, Tom McDonald, Mike Ceraso, Joe Allegretti and
TAE-LES SAVANTS-lFront Rowl Hilda Dorn, .lanice Edwardo, Selma Charles Kinzek lco-sponsorl, Warren King ifall presidentl, Donn Hop-
Whitton, kins, Stephen DeSena, Norm Montrose, Nick Nicoletti and Alfred Zucker
Sue Heichel, Charmaine Posten, Grace McSweeney, Donna Aguilera, ispring presidentl.
Lela Hester, Adeline McNally, Ann Stack, Olive Miles. iBack Rowl
Feldman, Anne Nussbaum. iSecond Rowl Sally Joy, Eugenia
,N M Q'
TAE, Savant Crganize Scholars
Les Savants is an honorary scholars.hip society
founded to recognize the outstanding student who
attains excellence in scholarship, accompanied by
good character and citizenship as observed by his
fellow students. A magazine subscription drive and
a special s.emesterly tutoring service are among the
activities ofthe club to raise funds for their scholar-
ship which they present annually to outstanding
Members of this organization have maintained
a 3.2 grade point average in one semester's work
in which more than ll units were carried.
TUTOR TIME-Alfred Zucker, president of 1 .
,gevg is ,
TAE-Les Savants, helps John Des Lauriers 35351
and Bill Tinsman with their studies as
of the club's tutoring activities.
MONARCHETTES-lDrill Captainsl Judy Freude, Gail Duntley. lFront
Rowl Kit Bissinger, Virginia Greaves, Deborah Roome, Georgine
Quenzer, Barbara Iverson, Barbara Schiffrin, Carolyn Sipos, Sandy
Bruchman. lSecond Rowl Kathryn Suprenant, Nancy Pedery, Carol
Squire, Judy Yocum, Dee Carlstrom, Ginny Nightingale, Susan Bard-
S . -i..
well. lThird Rowl Dorothy Burns, 'Helen 'Fulcher, Marilyn Gonder,
Annmarie Federwisch, Carol Chester, Gayle Smith, Zoe Dawson, Judie
Heubach. lBack Rowl Michele Brock, Janet Loscito, Barbara Fowler,
Karen Oeser, DeAnne Hobson, Liz Stevens, Mary Lou Martinovich and
Monarchettes Brighten Halftimes
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Promoting spirit and representing Valley College in
the community has been a duty well performed for the
seventh consecutive year by VaIley's Monarchettes.
Valley's unofficial "pep club" of 42 girls has put in
appearances at all Valley football games, the Van
Nuys Bethlehem Star Parade, the North Hollywood
Christmas Parade and the Junior Rose Bowl parade.
The group has always been represented in the Inter
Organization Council but was not officially a club
until this semester when they established their consti-
tution and asserted their significance on campus. New
uniforms and routines are among the items which have
made this their most active year.
VC Ma rchers
ln addition to the comprehensive tech-
nical training offered to the prospective
professional musician, Valley's marching
band maintains an active performance
Serving both community and school,
Valley's band has appeared at every Mon- ,
arch football game and the group has
provided musical entertainment at sev-
eral noon rallies. Led by Earle B. lmmel,
Valley College music instructor, the group
works out halftime routines with the Mon- QT.
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HI MONARCHS-Monarchettes start a routine during halftime activities at the Har-
bor game this
fall. The drill team gave performances at half time throughout the
MARCHING BAND-lFirst Rowl: Dean lmmel, Cort Smith, Phil Limina,
lSecond Rowl: Ken Lavoie, Carole Glaus, Ron Legg, Richard Dur-
field, Jerry Hastings, John Andrews, Mark Weiss, Ken Richmond,
John Vanderwal, Joe Profeta, Dave Vailencourt, George Graham, Ted
Dahl. lThird Rowl: William Ziegler, Shanna Moen, Bud Lloyd, Robert
MacDonald, Judy Gretta, Irving Edelman, Stuart Kramer, Stanton
Kahn. ,lLast Rowl: Earle lmmel ldirectorl, Sherman Jacobs, Jan
McClung, Dave Hunt, Brody Rennels, Clyde Landers, Christine Lyon,
Keith Terrell, Denis Del Giudice, Sidney Sicoff, Pierre Montgomery
and Jerry Lane.
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ORCHESTRA-lFront Rowl: Charl Ann Raglin, Ruth Ann Conklin,
Sandra Weight, Marcia Eddy, Phil Limina, Cort Smith, Denis Del
Giudice, Warren Luening. lSecond Rowl: Leonard Winokur, Levi
Kalb, Ron Starr, Carole Glaus, Beverly Brabec, Charles Sanders, Dean
lmmel, Marvin Macklin, John Vanderwal, Mark Weiss, Mike Barone.
lThird Rowl: Zoe Dawson, Marge Lamb, Keith Terrell, Edward Schack-
While gaining development of individual
technical and artistic abilities in the classroom,
Valley's orchestra members put their learning
to practice several times this year with per-
formances in the campus concert series. The
orchestra took part in a special Christmas pro-
gram last semester and was additionally active
with other performances. A discriminative un-
derstanding of music through experience with
a wide range of orchestral literature is one of
the goals of the class.
man, Ken Lavoie, Katie Silverman, Charles MacMurray, George Frenn,
Tim Fairchilds, Ken Richmond, Stuart Kramer. iBack Rowl: Ron Clev-
ers, Earle lmmel lDirectorl, Margaret McCreary, Marta Mitchell,
Irving Edelman, Dennis Faust, Clyde Landers, Dave Hunt, Jan McClung,
Gene Bower and Sharon Carter.
Seek Musical Goals
Listening to and discussing various types
of music is one of the principal delights
of Valley's music club. The group was
formed for the betterment of musical cul-
ture for student and school. Last semester
the activities of the group included the
sponsorship of a series of campus concert
programs and a talent show at a local
SIGMA ALPHA PHI-lat pianol Lorraine Eckhardt
lco-sponsorl. lFront Rowl: Jan McClung, Sandie
Weight, Sharon Carter, Carole Glaus, Cort Smith.
lBack Rowl: Earle lmmel lco-sponsorl, Charles Mc-
Murray, Dean lmmel, Clyde Sanders, Charles Sand-
ers, Dave Hunt and Stanton Kahn.
MADRIGAL SINGERS- lFront Rowl: Ruth Ann Conklin, Mary Louise Maneff, Carole Glaus, Kathy
Valley Choir and Madrigals have
been responsible for spreading
much good will throughout the
community with many outstanding
choral performances. While learn-
ing the problems of choral blend,
diction, tone quality and intona-
tion, the College performed a num-
ber of programs. The group has
appeared this year at the Burbank
Women's Club, the North Holly-
wood Kiwanis Club, the North
Hollywood Optimists organization
and the Burbank Junior Women's
Club, The choir appeared at Val-
ley's Christmas concert and assem-
bly and it has been instrumental in
the campus concert program, a
special music festival. lt prepared
a broadcast tape which was aired
over radio station KFI on the
"Young America" program. In the
classroom, choral students practice
choral literature for mixed voices,
including examples from the vari-
ous periods-modern, romantic and
. Y Y ul
Easton, Joy Blakeway, Mary MacDonald, Shelby Flint, Katie Silverman, Debbie Clark, Sheila Niesen,
Charlotte Arrington, Sandi Gotcher. lBdck Rowl: Mike Smith, Wayne Freiman, Dave Rice, Philip
Limina, Don Gile, Zeal Pong, Stephen Orson, Bill Matthias and Peter Gruchala.
Choir Brings Song to Valley College
CHOIR- lFiI'5f Rowl: Chris Ramsey, Shelby Flint, Sandy Mahannah,
Sharon Hughbanks, Joy Blakeway, Joan Stroh, Valli Herring, Maura
Wagner, Leanor Briel, Debbie Clark, Jean Harris, Elaine Mervish,
Carol Cooper, Charlotte Arrington. lSecond Rowl: Carole Glaus,
Irene Hummer, Ann Ross, Sharon Carter, Shirley Crouse, Pat Wynne,
Joan Stauffer, Jon McClung, Nancy Jobes, Jackie Turner, Charlice
Withers, Carol Wayne, Marian Nord, Mr. Richard A. Knox. lfhird
' -- - - -- 7--A Y - TZ-fee--fem: :ze - -
Rowl: Vicki Abdo, Mary MacDonald, Joe Truiillo, Stanton Kahn, Ron
Perfetti, Sheldon Raab, Dave Bell, Stephen Kelfer, Zeal Pong, Cy
Cutler, Olive Miles, Glenda Mead, Dianne Connine, Sandi Gotcher.
llast Rowl: Mary Louise Maneff, Jacqui Dunn, Anthony Vincent
Reale, David Rice, Ronald Legg, Lewis Kult, Mike Smith, Bruce Winter,
Dick O'DonnelI, Bill Matthias, David Vaillancourt, David Higgins, Peter
Gruchala, Bonnie Hickerson and Marta Mitchell.
-' H l H N 1 ,ll li ml 4 W - ' l
DANCE BAND- lFront Rowl
Olivia Rigillo lvocalistl, Zeal
Pong, Mike Hernandez, Ron
Legg, Fred Carrington, Frank
Perry, Don Hawkins, Dean lm-
mel. lSecond Rowl Lani Mer-
ritt, Ken Richmond, Ed Freuden-
berg, Mike Wheeler, Mark
Weiss, Robert MacDonald lin-
structorl. lBack Rowl Gene
Bower, George Graham, Joe
Weaver, Fred'Koyen and Jerry
Band Swings Valley Dances, Concerts
THAR SHE BLOWS-Robert MacDonald leads the
dance band in a number at an awards assembly
for Grant High School. The band also played at
Grover Cleveland High School and sponsored a high
school dance band festival in the spring.
Valley's swinging dance band has
established itself as one of the most active
collegiate groups in Southern California.
The band was instrumental in the produc-
tion of the first annual High School Dance
Band Day this year, which hosted over a
dozen high school dance bands in a spe-
cial program of rating and clinics. This
year will be highlighted with the accept-
ance of an invitation for the group to
play at the Monterey Jazz Festival in
addition to many other performances
throughout the Southland.
The Natural Science Club was formed
for active participation and interest of stu-
dents beyond' the classroom in subiects of
natural science--geology, zoology, bot-
any, and biology. Although a relatively
small group, the club plans regular field
trips to remote areas for study and ex-
ploration. Field trips this year included a
visit to Point Dume, where marine life was
observed. Last year the club took a one-
week trip over Easter vacation to Madera
Canyon in Arizona.
NATURAL SCIENCE CLUB-Mel Thompson, Bob
Trimble, J. L. Campbell, Debbie Morris and Doris
Groups C Promote Science, Goodwill
To provide for the spiritual
life of the Valley student is
the primary purpose of the
Newman Club, sponsored by
Thomas G. McGuire and Jo-
seph M. Puig. Activities forthe
year include a picnic for or-
phans and a program
planned around the idea of
the "Informed Catholic." A
scholarship is given to the
member with the best scholas-
NEWMAN ClUB- lFirst Rowl Al
Guglielmo, Katy Melcher, Kid Cook-
son, Nancy Pedery, Marianne Porco
lhistorianl, Marie Hooker lcorre-
sponding secretaryl. lSecond Rawl
Richard McGee, Chris Hagerty, .lohn
Zenan lpresidentl, Michael Kolley,
Bob Taris ltreasurerl, Denis
Sprague and Tony Zenan.
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SPORT CAR CLUB-iliront Rowl Dennis Gueshing, Chuck Davison, John Holmes, Perry Lowel, Joseph
Puig lsponsorl, Larry Superfine, Mike Davis, Dave Snow. iBack Rowi Bryon Bard, larry Shaperio,
Bartley Bard, Dick Scott, Paul Cocciante, Mike Kline, Wally Williams, Cliff M:Mullin, Linda Cohen, Serge
Zimberoff, Charline O'Connel, Stu Urich, Bruce Zemby, Mike Grobstein, Al Argebrite, Ron Isley, John
Weger, Bob Weisberg, Marilyn Gonder lHomecoming Queen candidatei, Bobbie Beestone, Al Petrauskas
and Bob Zaret.
One df the most active and
notable clubs on campus is the
Sport Car Club. They proudly ex-
hibit two winning campus queen
candidates, Sandy Kennedy, last
spring's Fiesta Queen, and Mari-
lyn Gonder, this year's, Homecom-
ing Queen. ln addition, the club
holds a coveted trophy for the
most outstanding club on campus.
Rallies throughout the Southland
catch the attention of members,
whose drive to promote safe driv-
ing on and off campus is a con-
stant feature of the club. The
club maintains a special parking
lot for members on Burbank bou-
levard across from the college.
Sponsors are Joseph Puig and Dr.
Cars, Service Are Clubs' Interests
PATRICIANS-lFront Rowl Rosemary Glenn lsecretaryl, Joanne Brown, Natalee Sonne lvice presidenti.
lBack Rowl Alberta Hagerty, Percilla Kyzivat ihistorianl, Frances Klein ltreasurerl and Florence Woolley
Devoted to promoting so-
cial and service activities on
campus, the Patricians aid in
all matters that build a more
beautiful and vital college.
Alternating each year with
TAE-Les Savants, the club pre-
sents a bond to the first and
a book award to the second
student in academic scholar-
ship. Proiect for the past se-
mester was the purchasing of
plants for the Administration
building through interclub
help. Faculty adviser is Wil-
ford Everett Jenks. A "Cof-
feesta" is planned each fall
Lumiani .gy 11,52-gi
SPANISH CLUB-lFront Rowl Judy Thompson lvice presidentl, Paul Wolf, Revo Stein, Leigh Glavin, Linda Remais, Richard Sheets and Paul
Ross lpresidentl, Karen Ross lIOC representativel. lBack Rowl Arthur Schulz.
Avila lsponsorl, Ron Herman, Dorothy Sandoval, Joan Griffith, Jerrold
To promote Spanish culture through social events
and parties for members is the design of Los Amigos
del Valle, Vcllley's Spanish Club. One of Valley's old-
est clubs, it utilizes lectures and slides by members and
the faculty who have taken trips or studied in the
Spanish speaking countries of the world. Active each
semester, the Spanish Club gives two S25 scholarships
with money raised at various events. Activities of the
club this year included a taco sale and a special pinata
celebration at Christmas.
CREAM AND SUGAR?-Barbara Tiffany, admissions office clerk,
goes-through the line at the "Coffeesta," the modern version of
a faculty tea. Florence Woolley, president of the Patricians, spon-
sors of the event, serves for the celebration of Valley's tenth
GIDDAP-Rose Stidham gives the pinata a solid whack during the Span-
ish Club Christmas activities in the Quad while members of the club wait
for the goodies. Sheila Attebery later broke the bull.
VABS-lFront Rowl Blaine Gunn lsponsorl, Mrs. Virginia Munns lbusiness instructori, Dick Longwill
lpuhlicityl, Jeannie Blackstone lsecretaryi, Joe Allegretti lpresiclentl, Judy Freude lsecretaryi, Maurice
B. Linden ltreasureri, Mark A. Mathews lco-sponsorl. lBar:k Rowl Brad Hight, Pot Ward, Jean Wardlon,
Virginia Phillippe, Robert B. Savich, Linda Ashworth, Betty Brooks, Tom McDonald, Deanne Kemper, Mike
Schwartz, Leonard T. Pomzaw Jr. and Arnold Kent.
Supplementing the various
business courses with an ac-
tive schedule of speakers and
field trips has been the an-
nual aim of the Valley Asso-
ciated Business Students.
Through participation in so-
cial and lecture meetings,
members of VABS gain insight
into the business world-its
potentials, goals, and re-
quirements-as well as an
understanding of what is es-
sential for success. This year's
schedule for VABS has in-
cluded a number of field trips
and guests. Among their many
activities, the club produced
and sponsored a fashion show
Clubs Gbserve Business, Athletics
WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION- lFront
Rowl Joyce White, Pat I-Iardin, Tam Tamarin,
Karen Wilson. lBack Rowi Joan Swiniuch,
Sandy Winsor, Linda Hutchison, Carrie Todd,
Jennie Lyle and Miss Jeanne Pons lsponsorl.
The women of Los Angeles Valley
College are united in their interests in
athletics by the Women's Athletic As-
sociation. Formed in 1952, the club
has for eight years been involved in
the promotion of sports activities
among women students with empha-
sis placed on good sportsmanship
and the advancement of the spirit of
cooperation and fine competition.
WRITERS CLUB-lSeatedl Anne Snyder lparliamentarianl, Lydia Na-
than lcorresponding secretaryl, Sally Finkel lhistorianl, Francis EI-
baum lspnng presidentl, Ruth Kranhaus lfall presidentl, Mildred Ain
irecording secretaryl, Ella Kalan ltreasurerl. lSecond Rowl Betty Half,
Potential authors are afforded an outlet for
their literary efforts through Valley's Writers'
Club. The group publishes an annual maga-
zine, Manuscript, which is a showcase for the
outstanding writing of Valley students. This
year the Writers' Club's Second Annual Book
Collector's Bazaar and Auction raised over
S750 for the club's regular scholarship fund
which supports outstanding Valley writers in
their literary education. The club has brought
numerous outstanding authors to club meetings
as speakers. This year saw Eugene Vale, au-
thor of "The Thirteenth Apostle," speak on his
writing philosophies. Opportunity is given for
members to compare material and to submit
original compositions for discussion.
Carol Hinkle, George Nagel, Helen Silverstein, Alice Ersponer, Lucy
Fillepine, Ben Pakler, Doris Curtis, lrene Zenan. lBack Rowl Marlene
Wallen, Sylvan Bernstein lsponsorl , Miriam Greenblatt and Kay Manice.
BAZAAR BOUND-lrene Hummer and Rochelle Marks help
sponsor Sylvan Bernstein pack books for the Writers' Club
Book Bazaar. Art instructor Flavio Cabral lakes care of the
art part of the preparation.
1 9 .
GENERAL MATTERS-General Carlos Romulo pauses with Miss Lorraine Eckhart, chairman
of the Athenaeum Committee, before his lecture to a Valley audience.
The Athenaeum, cultural organiza-
tion at Valley for years, has brought
outstanding lectures and programs to
Valley students and community mem-
bers of the organization. Previous
years have brought such outstanding
guests as Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt, the
Los Angeles Philharmonic Orchestra
and Louis Armstrong to campus. Once
a ioint student-faculty proiect, the se-
lection of the varied speakers now
falls under the guidance of Miss Lor-
raine Eckhardt and Dr. Arnold Flet-
cher, Valley instructors. Through their
efforts General Carlos Romulo and
Dr. Abraham Kaplan visited Valley
this fall, ln addition to "live" activi-
ties, the Athenaeum sponsors series of
Athenaeum Brings Culture to Valley
WELCOMING COMMITTEE-Miss Lorraine Eckhardt greets another renowned Athenaeum
speaker, Dr. Abraham Kaplan.
ABCD ANR LMDITlD,l1r Al-nuknm llnnlnn Ann
DISTINGUISHED SPEAKER--Earl Clement Attlee addresses Valley instructors and administra
tors at a dinner in his honor preceding his lecture at Valley. Listening are Mrs. McNeIis,
President McNelis, Dr. Hugh C. Willett, president of the Board of Education, and Mrs.
In one of the major Athenaeum presentations
of the spring semester, Earl Clement Attlee, post-
war prime minister of Great Britain, met with Valley
students to discuss the future of Europe. His snappy
remarks and answers to queries provided a lively
evening for a capacity audience. There was stand-
ing room only again when Dr. Margaret Mead
visited Valley as part of the day Athenaeum pro-
gram. She hit close to home with her controversial
views on young marriage and college. A broken
ankle suffered shortly before her appearance at
Valley left Dr. Mead confined to a wheelchair
during the lecture.
THRILLED FAN-Earl Attlee pauses to speak to a group of
'C Valley students who, like the unidentified young lady
beside him, take the opportunity for an informal interview.
1 i- if
. EZ' it '
i ADOLESCENCE IN REVIEW-Dr. Margaret
i Mead and student body President John
Y Gustafson share the speaker's platform
' before Dr. Mead's Valley lecture.
TALKING SHOP - Artist
Arnold Mensches discusses
one of his paintings with
instructor Flavio Cabral.
Mensches' painting was part
of the Athenaeum Art Ex-
Busy Schedule Includes Art, Science
Art and the sciences are closely related
at Valley. Presentations of both are part
of every semester's activity schedule. This
year the Athenaeum, which usually spon-
sors lectures. and films, presented an art
exhibit in the Library. The paintings were
selected from leading art galleries by art
instructor Flavio, Cabral. The sciences are
represented by the semesterly Behavioral
Science Panel, whose topics range from
sin, marriage and sex to the concepts of
ideologies. Instructors from English and
history as well as behavioral science de-
partments ioin in the panel discussion.
STUDYING SIN-The Behavioral Science Panel this spring presented four varied views
on sin and morality. Members of the panel are Bernarr Mazo, psychology instructor,
Roy Beaumont, English instructor: James McCarthy, philosophy instructorp and Eugene
Encouragement of scholastic achieve-
ment is a year-round proiect at Valley,
with many individual clubs giving scholar-
ships to deserving members. Amounts vary
from S25 to grants as large as SIOO. In
addition, the school offers the Vierling
Kersey scholarship. Outside interests are
particularly active in Valley's scholarship
program. Many community business and
service organizations sponsor grants of
various amounts in certain subject areas.
The two S250 scholarships offered by the
Sherman Oaks Women's Club to students
in Valley's newly opened nursing cur-
riculum are outstanding examples of the
interest taken by outside groups. Bank of
America also offers periodical grants to
business maiors on a state-wide basis.
WINNING HAND-Arthur Wayne Frederick, mathematics
maior, holds the handful of "aces" that won him the S100
Tau Alpha Epsilon scholarship. Frederick maintained a
straight 4.0 average.
Added Attractions Given to Scholars
KNOW THEIR BUSINESS-Valley students Dennis Fitzgerald llefti and Business Department, and K. B. Johnston,
Linda Green lcenteri relax with President McNelis after receiving S100 congratulate the winners.
business awards from the Bank of America. Jack Brown, chairman of the
from the bank, are on
OOH LA LA!--Karen Griffin is the center of attention in this photograph which features Mike
Grace and college Bursar Conley Gibson in their costumes from "A Texas Steer,"
Maverick Brander ..
Mrs. Brander . . .
Rosie Brander . .
Fairleigh Bright . . .
A Texas Steer
Dixie lone of "those" girlsl . . .
Music by . .
Director . . .
Robert L. Rivera
Four maior productions highlighted
the work of the Crown Players, ad-
vanced members of the theater arts
department. "Texas Steer," a musical
satire on Washington politics, brought
regular Valley performers Mike Grace
and Bea Blatchford to the footlights.
The group's production of "I Am A
Camera" brought Mike Kuhn and Miss
Blatchford together in a German set-
ting of the l93O's. Miss Blatchford
again took the top role in "Blue
Denim," co-starring Tommy Thomas.
The story centered on the problems of l
two adolescents who found out too
much about love too soon. The famed
Shakespearian comedy, "Twelfth
Night" rounded out the season with
Sharon Farnon and Bill Lewis in the
SPICY COMPANY-Bea Blatchford, right, as the wife of a
reluctant Senator in "Texas Steer," looks on in horror as her
husband, played by Mike Grace, gets a taste of city life from
"one of those girls? Sharon Farnon.
I Am A Camera
Christopher lsherwood ..
Sally Bowles ....
Fraulein Schneider ..
Fritz Wendel . . .
Natalia Landauer ..
Clive Mortimer .
Mrs. Watson . .
Director . . .
Michael L. Grace
Kenneth G. Jenkins
FAREWELL-Nick Trumble leaves Sharon Farnon at her door in a scene
from "I Am A Camera," in which the two played supporting roles as
Jews in corrupt pre-Hitler Germany.
REALLY BIG-The effects of Mike Grace's Irear, rightl statement are
reflected in the faces of Mike Kuhn and Bea Blatchford in "I Am a
TABLE OF TROUBLE-The drama of two
teenagers in trouble unfolds on set for
Sharon Farnon, Bea Blatchford, Georgi-
ana Pierce, Paul Grant, Bob E. Davis
lchairman of the TA department who
acted in and directed "Blue Denim"l
and Tommy Thomas.
iBlue Denim' Displays Teen Troubles
Ernie Lacey ..
Maior Bartley .
Bob E. Davis
Bob E. Davis
YOUNG LOVE-Tommy Thomas gazes affectionately at his stage
lover, Bea Blatchford, in a scene from "Blue Denim," in which
the two co-starred.
Limina, one of the Madrigal
Singers who provides music for
"Twelfth Night," ioins in a little
pre-show cutting up with Pat Mc-
Allister and Mike Kuhn. The pro-
duction was closed down for a
night while the TA Department
worked to meet fire regulations
in'the Little Theater.
Horcl Luck Run
Viola . . . ................. Sharon Farnon
Malvolio . . . ..... Bill Lewis
Olivia . . ...Penny Branning
Maria . . . , .Delores Flannery
Orsino ..... . . .Mike Kuhn
Sir Toby Belch ....... . . .Roy Boerstler
Sir Andrew Aquecheek . . . . . .Patrick McAllister
Sebastian . . . . .Lonny Burr
Director . . . . .Robert Rivera
KNIGHT IN ARMS-Pat McAllister finds
a startling end to a dual in the arms of
Roy Boerstler. As Sir Andrew Aguecheek
and Sir Toby Belch, the two provided
the outstanding comedy scenes of the
DOUBLE TROUBLE--Mistaken identity comes to a head in this
scene with Lonnie Babin, Bryan Bard, Penny Branning and Sharon
., gdfbxl ec T L M
if x N.
h ld th 'ke for unidentified Valley coed during the
Controversy is the base of op-
erations for the Quad Wranglers,
who debate modern subjects in
the Quad every Thursday after-
noon. The Wranglers bring in au-
thoritative speakers and invite
students to ioin the debate. This
year the group presented such
topics as "Why Beatniks?" "ls
the American Soldier Going Soft?"
"Should Chessman Die?" and
"Should a Catholic Become Presi-
dent?" Through their debates, the
Quad Wranglers helped the
"Magazines for Friendship" drive
collect a ton of magazines. They
were also instrumental in getting
the word "iunior" deleted from
the signs on campus.
Fiery Debates Liven Lunch in Quad
THE PRESS SPEAKS-Craig Altschul lrightl, sports editor of the Valley
Star, takes the mike in ct debate on censorship of the news. Waiting
their turn as speaker are Al Broner, Star Editor Joel Schwarz and Shel-
don Schreiner of the Wranglers.
BALANCED TESTIMONY-Disc iockey Bill Balance o s e ml
Quad Wranglers debate on the "Magazine for Friendship" drive. Balance was guest master of ceremonies
at the session.
IT'S GONE-A Valley student searches in vain for the word "junior" which .
used to appear between "Valley" and "college" on the campus sign. The .-""d
name was painted out of this and other campus signs as a result of a suc
cessful campaign by the Valley Star and the Quad Wranglers.
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Monarch Day, a traditional welcome to incoming students
each semester, has brought name entertainers to Valley for
years. This fall the program featured disc iockey Ted McQuil-
len as master of ceremonies, with the Four Preps and Dick
Daugherty of the Los Angeles Rams. The event died out in the
spring, however, because it was felt that the program no
longer served the purpose of acquainting new students with
the school. Fall entertainment also included a student-modeled
fashion show outside the Student Lounge.
RAMMING AHEAD-Dick Daugherty, retired line-backer for
the Los Angeles Rams, combined talents with the Four Preps
and MC Ted Quillin in this year's Monarch Day assembly.
SHOWING OFF-Carrie Todd models one of the many styles pre-
viewed in the Fall Fashion Show. The show included styles for
leisure wear as well as school clothes.
HAMMING IT UP-The Four Preps, popular recording artists, entertained at last semes-
ter's Monarch Day Assembly. They are Don Clark, Bruce Belland, Glen Larson and Ed
BEFORE-The calm before the storm lingers on the Quad on the morning of Club Day
before booths have been set up.
THE STORM BREAKS-Hours later, the Quad is transformed into a seething mass of
students and booths, each vying for top attention.
fl L H, ll.
Each semester Inter-Organization Council
HOC! sponsors a Club Day in which many
campus clubs participate. The purpose of Club
Day is two-fold--to orientate new students
to campus clubs and to round up new mem-
bers for the clubs.
On Club Day, campus organizations set up
booths in the Quad area in which they will
either sell something Iusually foodl, display
the opportunities available through member-
ship in the club, or offer a place to sign up
and ioin the club.
A record was broken in the spring semester
Club Day this year when more than 20 clubs
participated, filling the Quad area.
Some of the booths this year included the
selling of hamburgers and apple strudel as
well as a sports car display.
Club Day Whip
lT'5 A TRIUMPH-Linda Cohs and Bob Zarit go over tt
.Sports Car Club exhibit from the inside out. In the bacl
'YR' " -Ti .
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CRUNCH-Paul Ross, vice chairman of IOC, which sponsors SIGN NOW, PAY LATER-Four Monarchettes man their booth, which encouraged
Club Day, samples the cookery from the hamburger sale. Sev- girls interested in joining the drill team to sign their guest book. They are
eral clubs sponsored food sale booths, which added to the Marilyn Gander, Judy Henbach, RayMonde Hessing and Gayle Smith.
tempting aroma drawing crowds to the Quad.
PASS THE MUSTARD-Gary Collins and Karen Ross add stuffings from
the relish table to their Club Day hamburgers.
p Frenziecl Selling
fl is a campaign poster for class elections, which ran simul-
with Club Day.
'25 , ,..
i V-,J 4,
VALLEY STAR-Valley's weekly newspaper, is put out by lFront Rowl: Pat Willett, Joel Schwarz
leditorl, Arline Ballonoff lfeature editorl, Tony Cifarelli lnews editorl, Craig Altschul lsports
editorl. lBack Rowl: Ali Sar, Dan Fapp lclub editorl, Tony Giaimo iart editorl, Roger Graham
lad managerl , Kent Thompson and Kenneth DeVol ladviserl .
REPORTERS-Journalism 2 students who bring in
much of the campus news are iFront Rowl: Wayne
Lennon, John Millrany, Ted Woodson, Dudley Nich-
olson, Rochelle Marks, Jeanne Morris. lBack Rowl:
Ian Ehrlich, Bill Homer, Frank Kaplan, Frank Tier-
nev, Mike Cerasc and Don Hutton.
The News Bureau, linked with Valley's
iournalism department, offers the prospec-
live professional iournalist the invaluable
opportunity of working as correspondent
for local Los Angeles area newspapers.
Dr. Esther Davis sponsors the bureau,
which serves 17 local papers. Additional-
ly, a -Journalism Advisory Committee, con-
sisting of nine representatives of local
newspapers, serves the needs of the en-
Nine members of the News Bureau
served in the past year to cover campus
news for such papers as the Burbank
Daily Review, the Van Nuys News, the
Valley Times and the Citizen News.
The Valley Star serves the two-fold
purpose of providing students of Val-
ley with an educational iournalism
laboratory and a school newspaper.
ln the laboratory, students of the
iournalism department learn the ways
of modern newspapering through an
on-the-iob situation which is created
by their weekly four-page publica-
tion, the Star. l
The paper has distinguished itself
in many ways, maintaining an all- l
American rating from the Associated
Collegiate Press for the 'lOth straight
semester, while placing among the
best at iunior college iournalism com-
petitions throughout the state.
NEWS BUREAU--Frank Kaplan lrightl, student
director of the bureau, leads Harriet Rochlin,
Frank Tierney, Marianne Porco and Mike Cerasc
in their work with the community papers.
A new publication emerged for night stu-
dents at Valley this year. The Sceptre, 12-
page feature magazine, is one of the few
publications of its kind in existence at cu col-
lege. The magazine is published quarterly
with the interests of the night school student
in mind. From the same editorial staff comes
the Crown, Valley's ever-expanding yearbook.
Students handle layout, editing, collecting of
materials and copy writing for the book. ln
addition, the advertising staff, under the di-
rection of Miss Aura-Lee Ageton, handles the
advertising and sales promotion for the year-
lpicture on page l56i
Pat Willett. . .
Dan Fapp ....
Tony Giaimo. ..
. . .Editor-in-Chief
. . .Associate Editor
Craig Altschul. . .... Athletics Division
Arlene Ballonoff ...... Organization Division
Roger Graham. .. .... Highlights Division
Bob Nostri .... .Graduation Division
Dr. Esther Davis. ...... Adviser
. . .Sports
SCEPTRE STAFF-flFront Rowl: Pat Willett leditorl Dan Fapp lassociate eclitorl Helen
Aragon iphotography editori. tBack Rowl: Tony Gimme lart editorl Bob Nostri and
Tony Cifarelli lsportsl.
ADVERTISING STAFF- lFront Rowl: Tony Sydes Barry Hurwitz Jackie
Turner, David Kourlas, Phil Bardeck, lStandmgi Bill Gahret Miss Aura Lee
Ageton and Pat Yasiello.
'iilil lim llffl
Pat Willett, Helen Aragon, Arline
Ballonoff. lSecond Rowl Bob
Miller, Jeff Goldwater, Bob Nos-
tri, Chuck Holdt, Joel Schwarz,
John Millrany, Hugh Terrell,
iThirc.l Rowl Ali Sar, Bill Homer,
Bruce Zemby, Frank Kaplan, Mike
Ceraso, Sam Mayo and Don
f' ' white.
Photogs, Writers Attend Meets
CALIFORNINS OWN-Arline Ballonoff, Star feature editor
Vice President Nixon at the California Newspaper Publisher's
at the Statler Hotel.
Photography is a monopoly at Valley, with the
photography class handling the needs of all of
Valley's publications-the Star, the Crown and
Sceptre. A new dryer, initiated in a-festive cere-
mony, and a variety of other new equipment
helped the group this semester. The class uses
two 4 x 5 press cameras now, but will add a
Leica 35mm in the fall.
Conventions of the California Newspaper Pub-
lishers Association in Los Angeles and the Journ-
alism Association of Junior Colleges highlighted
the semester for the entire iournalism department.
ALL WINNERS-Valley iournalists returned from the San Francisco con-
vention with three separate prizes. Joel Schwarz ileftl won an award
in the news writing contest. Dr. Esther Davis, adviser, was elected faculty
president of the California Journalism Association of Junior Colleges,
while Frank L. Kaplan lrightl was elected student president in a
BLOOD T0 G0-Ron Quintal gets a blood pressure test from nurse Mrs. W. J. Edmund before giving blood to the col-
lege emergency bank. This year the Knights, men's service organization, won the trophy presented to the club whose
members give the most blood.
Drives Bring Campus-Wide Results
FIDDLE FADDLE-Florence Wooley, president of the Patricians, examines one of the two 8-foot
Fiddle Leaf plants donated by the club to enhance the lobby of the Administration building. With
her is Joe Gutierrez, gardening supervisor.
Campaigns are an integral part of
college life, as shown by the many
drives sponsored during the school
year. A blood drive, set up to main-
tain Valley's membership in an inter-
college emergency blood bank,
brought a direct response from clubs,
students and faculty members. On an
individual club scale, the Patricians
service club continued last year's
planting and campus beautification
drive with indoor plants this year.
WHO WILL REIGN?-Homecoming Queen
candidates Joan Griffith, Marilyn Gon-
der and Pat Balsano wail anxiously for
the winner to be announced.
W, ., L
LONG LIVE THE QUEEN-Queen Marilyn
Gander radiates her happiness as Queen
of Valley's 1959 Homecoming celebration.
l DID?-Marilyn Gander screams her de-
light on hearing herself named Home-
coming Queen. One of her princesses,
Donna Hari, voices her approval.
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ROME HAS CHANGED-Rome was never like this, but square dance routines still found popular
approval at the Roman Holiday Homecoming Dance.
Homecoming Week began with
the crowning of Queen Marilyn
Gonder at the annual Homecom-
ing Dance at which Roman Holi-
day was the theme.
Miss Gonder and her four
princesses reigned at the Home-
coming rally assembly featuring
the Eligibles. Monarch cheerlead-
ers, along with various members
of the football team, were on
hand to add to the entertainment.
Commencing the week was the
annual Homecoming game during
which the queen and her court
were presented to the student
body. The Valley-Bakersfield
Homecoming game also marked
the dedication of permanent blea-
cher facilities on Monarch Field.
Homecoming Festivities Go Roman
FIT FOR A QUEEN-Queen Marilyn sits aboard her float before the
parade around the field qt the Hgrnesgming Game, Members gf the ELIGIBLE COURT-The Eligibles, singing group who entertained at the Home
Knights escorted the Queen and her gourf, Princesses joined the coming Assembly, relax before Queen Marilyn and her court, princesses Donna
parade in spans sqrs, Hart, Arline Ballonoff, Karen McNamara and Sharon Leahy.
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BLOW, GABRIEL, BLOW-Gus Bivona and his combo send out some which highlighted AMS-AWS week. The Associated Men Students and
lively background music for song stylist Gloria Wood at the assembly Associated Women Students organizations hosted the event.
Men, Women Students Sponsor Week
Jazz stylist Gus Bivona and his combo and singer Gloria Wood were
featured guests at the assembly held during AMS-AWS Week honor-
ing Selma Feldman and Cliff McMullen, winners of the Man and Woman
of Distinction contests.
Highlight of the week was the Sadie Hawkins dance-"gals, ask
your favorite guy," and "come in Dogpatch garb." Marryin' Sam might
have been found in a special booth at the dance along with his Dog-
DISTINCTLY SPEAKING-Cliff McMullen and Selma Feldman reigned over AMS-AWS
Week as Man and Woman of Distinction. The titles, bestowed upon the two after con-
sideration of school service, were initiated this year.
GOING UP-Afternoon sunlight catches the highlights of one of Valley's
new stadium lights, symbolizing the first permanent athletic field Valley has
ever known. '
As a crowd of more than 6000
spectators looked on during the
1959 Homecoming football game,
the new 4000-seat stadium was
officially used for the first time.
The new stands will host all of
the Monarch's home football
games and track meets. Surround-
ing the new stands and the 440-
yard track are six 100-foot light
towers that enable the college to
schedule more athletic events at
night, including the Metropolitan
Track and Field Finals this year.
The student store moved into
its new housing following the li-
brary's move into the new Phase
I Buildings. The old library build-
ing now holds the modern serve-
yourself store and the business
W MINDING THEIR BUSINESS-Ken Gulko and Phyllis Feinstein enloy
1 part of the enlarged facilities and stock of the new Book Store
W opened this semester.
A public address system, record
library and foreign language lab
are among the new teaching aids
brought about by the increasing
emergence of electronics in edu-
The new language lab puts
students in individual sound-proof
booths, equipped with head-
phones, microphones and tape re-
Films, slides and records are
available for classroom use along
with five private booths which
are used for film viewing and re-
cording in the new record library.
A complex public address sys-
tem links all the rooms in the new
buildings and it may eventually be
used for inter-communication.
ATTENTION, ATTENTION-The master controls for the Phase I communication system aids William J.
McNelis, president, and Robert Cole, dean of special services, to talk to any room in the new
PRIVATE LINE-Anglo Villa, chairman of the For-
eign Language deportment, operates the foreign
language laboratory control panel as Genie Quen-
zer, a Spanish student, looks on.
CLASSICS-Karen Griffin uses the equipment in the ou
ment to listen to a selection from the new record librarv.
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FROSTY, MAN-Valley coed Joan Griffith finds the Panorama City snowman a "cool
head" to launch Christmas vacation.
Holidays at Valley call for a host of pro-
grams and celebrations before students take
off on vacation. This year the annual Christ-
mas Concert, presented by the Music De-
partment and modern dance classes, ushered
in the Christmas season for day and eve-
ning Valley students. Extended day students
took over the gym after the concert for the
maior social event of the semester, the Night
School Party. The Music Department pulled
a switch out of the audience when Earle B.
lmmel turned the spectators into entertain-
ers by leading them in Christmas carols.
Valley Puts r
PIXIE DUST-A pixie-like modern dance student cavorts
to the music of Valley's orchestra during the combined
Christmas Concert and Night School Party.
A party featuring international
dancing, decorations and refresh-
ments highlighted the summer social
season at Valley. Steve Mishory, a
Hollywood entertainer from Israel,
was guest master of ceremonies over
the program, which featured danc-
ers from all over the world. Includ-
ed in the program were Hungarian
dancers, a Spanish dancer, a dancer
and drummer from Egypt and the
Hollywood Square Dancers. The gym,
scene of the annual event, was dec-
orated with posters and colorful pic-
tures representing countries around
the world. Even the refreshments
had an international flavor, with
Turkish coffee, Italian cookies, Jew-
ish rolls and other foreign dishes.
AIR OF HUNGARY-Hungarian dancers in
native costume step out at the Summer
School Party, which followed a folk dancing
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SWING YOUR PARTNER-Homer Garrett's famed Hollywood Twirl-
ers bring folk dancing, Western style, to the party. The local
troupe has danced at events throughout the country.
LITTLE EGYPT-Egyptian-style dancing is featured, complete with authen-
tic costume and drumbeats.
VICTORY-.Iubilonl Valley footballers lift Pele Holi high in the air following ihrilling "after-the-gun" viclory over San Francisco Cily College.
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BUS SUTHERLAND GEORGE KER MIKE WILEY E. Y. JOHNSON
Backfield Coach Line Coach End Coach Assisfanl Coach
Cne of the highlights ofthe Valley foot-
ball season is the traditional "Horsecollar"
football game with Glendale College. Start-
ed some eight years ago as a gag, the ill-
famed "Collar" has remained through the
years as a symbol of defeat. This year the
symbol hangs squarely around the neck of
the Glendale Vaqueros, who suffered a
"hard-to-take" 28-8 loss to the Monarchs
at Glendale High Oct. 2. Substituting free-
ly, Coach Al Hunt's Lions pulverized the
Vaq attack. Tom Pulford looked sharp on
a 12-yard end spurt for a touchdown. A
slick 27-yard pass play from Tom Davies
to Jim Zar accounted for one more score.
Davies later broke his iaw in practice and
was out the remainder of the season.
COACHES AWARD - Bob Zuliani lleftl accepts
"Coaches Trophy" from Valley head football coach Al
"Ace" Hunt at annual Sports Awards Banquet.
Lions Give Vaqs
GOODBYE COLLAR-Monarch co-captains Dick Cholakian, Pete Holt
and Tom Maguire and Lion ASB President Paul Cocciante take a last
1 X M i LIL ,
iCollar' ln Classic
fond look at undesirable "Horsecollar" before turning the "booby SMOTHERED-Jimmy Zar, Valley end, holds on for his life in Glendale
prize over to the Vaqs.
Valley traditional. Vaqueros fell to the Monarchs by a 28-8 score.
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l WORRIED WARRIOR-Unidentified El Camino Warrior is surrounded and pulled to the dirt after
short gain. Tribe fullback Glen Kezar l36i considers whether or not he should go to the rescue.
Lions Take Victory, Deleol And Honors
' . .lf lil ML,
JOLTIN' JOE-Lion halfback Joe Sutton takes off away from San Diego Knights in
Balboa Stadium gridfest. Sutton later caught winning touchdown pass to give
Valley a 'I4-12 win.
PISTOL PETE--Athletic Director Ben McFarland hands
"Most Outstanding Player" award to little Pete Holt.
Holt, now in the Valley "Hall of Fame" was named to
the first team All-Metropolitan Conference and to two
Tom Davies tossed a conversion pass that
bounced out of San Diego end Kern Carson's
hands and into the outstretched arms of Joe
Sutton. The two points broke a 12-12 tie and
gave Valley the win. The game was played
Oct. 10 in San Diego.
A three game Monarch honeymoon ended
on Monarch Field Oct. 17 as the El Camino
Tribe upset Valley 24-6. Valley had three
chances to hit the scoreboard but could only
cash one in. A 21-yard pass from Phil Romoli
to Pete Holt netted the score.
Valley held off a late scoring threat by Har-
bor to win 20-14 in the Wilmington fog. Tom
Pulford, Phil Romoli and Pete Holt all lit the
Monarch side of the scoreboard. The Hawks
came back in the second half with two touch-
It was easy pickin's for Valley's eager Mon-
archs against East Los Angeles on a cold Hal-
loween night on Monarch Field. Nearly every-
body got into the winning act as Valley rolled
up an easy 33-17 win over its hapless visitors.
Joe Sutton picked up 151 yards.
LITTLE RICHARD-Dick Cholakian, co-captain and line-
man accepts award from Athletic Director Ben McFarland.
Cholakian was named "Most Inspirational Player" on
the 1959 squad.
RAMBLIN' ROMOLI-Quarterback Phil Romoli speeds away from Harbor "would-be" tacklers
and puts Valley ahead in the ball game on touchdown gallop. Valley won 20-14.
Lions Roll Right Along
WELCOME-Halfback Dave Shirley of East Los Angeles is forced into unfriendly Valley bench
by Lion back Bob Freis.
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HEARIN' BELL5-Vulley's cheerleading squad 1 ' E Ke, , U ' P ' 'h:'Ag'l,,',vsw
keeps a tight hold on the Victory Bell at the x V. P" ' ' ' L J
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"HorsecolIar" football game. lL-Rl Bob Na- "av ' W A K Af" v
hama, Marian Vusich, Al Breen, Bev Herron ,M "K, 1"
and Dick Lee. T' ' ' ji N ' ' ' . cu?-'f4!lf"'I5Tlx he
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MUSIC, MUSIC, MUSIC-The Valley College marching band takes to the field at halftime to
entertain the fans. The "LA Valley College BIues" rang as the Lion fight song throughout the year.
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lT'S A PULFORD-Fantastic Tom Pulford proves himself almost impossible to bring down against Long
Beach in Veteran's Memorial Stadium. Pete Holt l47l and Bob Neithart l79i provide the interference.
Year Ends With Losses And An Upset
Valley pulled a big l3-6
upset over Long Beach in Vet-
eran's Memorial Stadium Nov.
7 and the win sent hopes fly-
ing for another upset the fol-
lowing week against Bakers-
Monarch Field played host
to 7500 homecoming fans
and the nation's number one
football team, Bakersfield,
Nov. 13. The Renegades left
no doubt they were number
one by erasing Valley's title
hopes with a 32-O rout. Bak-
ersfield later beat Del Mar
in the Jr. Rose Bowl.
The Lions ended the season
with a loss at Santa Monica
Nov. 20 as Metro's second
place Corsairs fought to a 36-
ROSEY FUTURE-Kathy Kersh, Miss
Junior Rose Bowl, takes in Volley-
Bakersfield football game to get an
early look at Rose Bowl selection
Bakersfield. ASB Vice-president Tony
Sydes escorts the "pretty miss."
1959 SEASON STATISTICS
Valley 20 San Francisco ............... 16
Valley 28 Glendale .... ... 8
Valley 14 San Diego ... ... 12
Valley 6 El Camino . . . . .. 24
Valley 20 Harbor ..... . . . 14
Valley 33 East LA ..... ... 17
Valley 13 Long Beach . . . . . 6
Valley 0 Bakersfield . . ...... 32
Valley 22 Santa Monica . . ....... 36
First downs ............ .... 1 10 136
Yards gained rushing .... .... 2 086 1828
Yards lost rushing ..... .... 3 58 244
Net yards rushing .... .... 1 728 1584
Passes attempted . . . . . 96 139
Passes completed ...... . . 35 66
Yards gained passing .... .... 4 77 987
Total net yards gained. .. .... 2203 2571
Punts ............... . . 50 43
Punting average ..... .... 3 0.4 33.9
Fumbles lost ..... .. 11 18
Yards penalized ....... .... 4 86 484
Points scored .......... ..... 1 76 165
Punting No. Yds. Avg.
Romoli .... . . . 32 933 29.1
Neithart . . .. . 9 331 36.8
Stephenson . . . . 4 108 27.0
Davies .... . 4 97 24.2
Smith . . .... 1 37 37.0
Kidney .... ...... 1 29 29.0
Rushing TCB Net Avg. TD
Pulford ...... 106 609 6.0 6
Holt ... ... 81 340 4.1 1
Smith . .. . . . 52 202 3.8 2
Sutton ....... 66 362 5.6 3
Freis ........ 34 201 4.6 1
Muscarella . . . 17 45 2.5 O
Romoli ....... 19 -32 -1.1 1
Mann . . . . 19 -44 -2.3 0
Davies .... . . 8 -40 -5.0 O
Hillman ...... 9 41 4.5 O
Stephenson . . . 3 -12 -4.0 0
Collier .... . . 3 7 2.3 O
Swinney ..... 11 40 3.6 O
Passing PA PC PI Pct. YG TD
Romoli ..... 47 19 4 .446 '246 3
Mann ..... 28 8 2 .241 54 O
Davies ..... 16 8 2 .533 0 O
Sutton ..... 2 O O .000 O I 0
Smith ...... 1 0 1 .000 0 0
Pass Receiving PC Yds. Td
Wohlford ...... . . 1 25 O
Zar ......... . . 8 109 1
Freis .... . . 2 18 1
Pulford . . . . . 2 51 O
Sutton .... . . 5 101 2
Darrett . . . . . 5 38 0
Swinney . . . . 3 8 0
Sylvester .... . . 1 7 0
Holt ..... . . 5 69 2
All-American Honorable Mention
Pi ..... py.. .... .
COFFEE, TEA OR MILK?-Football players and press climb aboard PSA flight
enroute to San Diego. A combination of good looking stewardesses and a 14-12
win made the trip a success.
Grids Receive Awards y
Athletic Fortunes Guided By
Gtticictls, Managers, Writers
KEN DEVOL CRAIG ALTSCHUL DAN FAPP
Sports Publicity Sports Publicity Sports Publicity
,,,wm ' --,.--'.s...i3.4x ,.
A COACH AND A STAR-Ralph Caldwell, head basketball coach, chats with star
1... ,-,.,-, ..'W,
center Jack Hirsch during prartice session
Coach Ralph Caldwell's 1959-60 basket-
ball squad played what could only be
called a weird season. The Lions lost by
barely a point to the Metro "toughies"
and then were bombed by teams that did
not have as much talent as the Monarchs
had. Caldwell was ioined this season by
Bruno Cicotti, who entered the coaching
ranks at his Alma Mater as assistant
basketball coach. The stars were not
abundant on the ball club but they were
there nonetheless. Jack Hirsch was named
to an all-conference honorable mention
squad. Keith Buchanan came back as a
letterman and did a good iob.
OLD ALUM-Bruno Cicotti, an alumnus
of Valley College, returned home to help
Ralph Caldwell out as assistant basket-
ball coach. Cicotti played baseball at
Valley and was basketball statistician. Y
Baslceiballers Suller Losing Season
1960 MONARCHS-lSeatedl Tom Eggleston, Gaylord Smith, Mike Violette, Bob Avants, Joe
McKenna, Roger Marshall, Coach Ralph Caldwell. lStandingl George Penn lmanageri, Carens
Melton, Oliver Carter, Steve Runyon, Keith Buchanan, Lloyd Higgins, Al Walsby, Jack Hirsch, Ted
Fish, Neil Jensen, Assistant Coach Bruno Cicotti.
"BUTTONS"-Keith "Buttons" Buchanan, a two-
year letterman, played consistently good ball
for the 1959-60 cage edition.
Heartbreakers Ruin Metro Action
TWO POINTS-Lloyd Higgins goes up for two points against Pierce College in
early season "Milk Can" game.
Sporting a not-too-pleasant record of eight
losses against six wins, the Valley College
cagers could not put together more than
one consecutive win during the entire Metro-
politan Conference season. The loss column
was a different story, however, as Valley
dropped the first four games to East Los An-
geles, Long Beach, Harbor and Bakersfield.
Several exciting ball games made the season
an interesting one, although possibly a bit
disappointing. Harbor beat the Lions by one
point in an over-time period. Long Beach and
San Diego had to hold off the fired-up Mon-
archs at the tail end of those ball games and
Valley played some games with the con-
REACHING HIGH-Keith Buchanan reaches up for shot against
Santa Monica City College in the Valley gym. Ed Cadis l35l,
Barry Rabune l30l and Jazk Hirsch l28l look on.
lT'S MINE, GO AWAY-Roger Marshall 1311 appears to be
the lost one to touch the ball. Marshall iniured his ankle
during the exhibition season and the loss of the promising
rookie was felt the remainder of the season.
.lack Hirsch, f .
Roger Marshall, f .
Oliver Carter, g .
Lloyd Higgins, c .
Allan Walsby, c .
Ted Fish, g . . .
Keith Buchanan, f .
Tom Eggelston, g .
Neil Jensen, f .
Bob Avants, g . .
Mike Violette, g .
Gary Gerhardt, g .
Steve Runyon, c .
Carens Melton, f .
Gaylord Smith, g .
Valley Totals .
Season . .
SAMBA ANYONE?-Tom Eggleston 1291 wonders iust what is going
on around him. Played in the Monarch gym, this game with El Camino
ended in a free-for-all.
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1960 WATER POLO SQUAD-lFront Rowl: Dick Johnson, Rick Rondelli, John Weber, Steve Teal. lSecond Rowl: Jim Dincue, Mike
Crockett, Lindsey Bell, AI Kiebler. lBack Rowl: Ted Walters, Al Jacoby, Chuck Butler and Coach Ray Follosco.
Polos Enioy Best xxSeason" Ever
Valley College's water polo squad enioyed the most successful season of its
three-year existance this year. The Monarch polo team finished in third place in
the Metropolitan Conference after defeating Santa Monica I5-9 in their last match
to clinch third place. Valley's over-all record last season was 5-2-2. The Metro vic-
tories were over Bakersfield and Santa Monica and the losses came at the hands
of Long Beach and El Camino.
To add to the successful season, Chuck Butler, Valley's defensive ace, was named
to thelfirst team All-Metropolitan Conference. Butler scored 63 points to lead all
Valley scorers. Named to the second team was forward Glenn Pierce, who scored
36 points for Valley during the season.
CAPTAlN'S HONOR - Steve Matthews, cross
country ace, is presented with the Captain's
Award at the Sports Awards Banquet by Coach
Valley's Cross Country squad, which was heralded as the fastest
cross country squad in Valley's history, finished a disappointing
fifth in the conference standing last season. Starting the season
with only two experienced runners, Angelo Corallis and Walt Lewis,
Coach Charlie Mann molded a team from a group of the most pub-
licized high school graduates to attend Valley in its ten-year history.
Topping this high school list was Steve Matthews, Hollywood High
School miler who placed fourth in the state finals in the mile in his
last season at Hollywood.
As the season progressed, Matthews, who had been posting good
times in all his races, had to drop out of competition due to a pain-
ful back iniury. Matthews iniury and lack of solid material was too
much to overcome last season.
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Tl"lEY'RE OFF AND RUNNING-Valley and Glendale spikers take off on first race of the 1960 track
and field season. Glendale took the early meet but Valley soon rounded into a fine contending squad.
Spikers Enioy Fine Metro Season
SPEED-Bob Guerin, speedy sprint star, I
was bothered during the early season by W
a leg injury, but by the Metropolitan
Conference opener against Long Beach
and Harbor, was able to run at nearly
full strength. Guerin is a returning letter-
It was thought when Coaches George Ker and Ralph
Caldwell first met their i960 track and field squad, that
a third or fourth place in the Metropolitan Conference was
all that could be hoped for. Valley started to take form
in the SPA AAU relays at East Los Angeles and it wasn't
long until the smoke signals started to dart around the
conference warning that Valley was the team to watch
The Monarchs really made themselves known in the
Metro curtain-raiser by knocking off pre-season Metro
favorite Long Beach City College and Harbor at Harbor in
a double-dual meet. Possibly the early season loss of
sprinters Bob Guerin, because of a leg iniury, and Marty
Thall, because of an operation, hurt the exhibition meet
chances. Guerin returned to the starting blocks by the
Metro opener. I '--
- -, ,lt was difficult for an opposing. team to
break into the nearly impenetrable field
staff of the 1960 Lion spikers. Al Jacoby
saw to that. The likeable "all-around"
star usually opened a meet with a shot
put toss into the neighborhood of 48
feet. Then he would stroll over to the
sprint start and throw in a 10.2 100-yard
dash and maybe a 22.4 220 for good
measure. He'd usually follow with a 126
foot 5 inch discus toss and a 22 foot
10 inch leap in the broad iump. Jacoby
was the lifesaver of the squad with his
versatility and durability. Very seldom is
an athlete able to compete in all these
events and do a superb iob at all of them.
rg TW, it
AL OF ALL TRADES-Al Jacoby looks a bit puzzled over which of the apparatus
he should use next. Actually, it wouldn't matter, because Jacoby excels in any
or all of them.
1960 SPIKERS-lBottom Rowl Bob Freis lmanagerl, George Beall,
Howard Smith, Gary Fink, Brad Bechtol, David James, Bill Wachter, Dan
Martin, Robert Albright. lSecond Rowl Alan Jacoby, Len Daily, Dick
Cholakian, Neal lewis, Mike Singer, Paul Griffith, Ted Gottleib, Steve
. A nl
J J 'I ll' 1
Matthews, Joe Gero, Phil Miller and Head Coach George Ker. lBack
Rowl Assistant Coach Ralph Caldwell, Bob Guerin, Lynn Lund, Walt
lewis, Marc Berkowitz, Tom Webb, Scott Adler, Ron Harris, Dick Allen,
Jack Schwella, Lloyd Higgins and Jerry Betz.
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STRAIN-Lloyd Higgins, top Valley high iumper, is shown in leap of 6 feet 2 inches. Later on, Higgins
iumpecl 6 feet 3V2 inches. Higgins is o basketball star in the winter.
PUFF PUFF - Tom Webb,
Valley fine distance man,
gave a great deal of trouble
to opposing Metro lung
men. Webb starred in the
880 and mile.
Field Event Stars Pave Way To
Aside from Al Jacoby in the
field events, Valley had the serv-
ices of Dan Martin. Martin set a
new pole vault record at the col-
lege early in the season by vault-
ing 13 feet 7M inches. Martin
also broad iumped 23 feet 2
inches. Ray Hall went over the
bar at 13 feet consistently and
so did Jerry Betz.
Lloyd Higgins ruled over the
high lump pits and had an early
season leap of 6 feet 3V2 inches.
Bill Wachter was close behind,
along with Kirby Weedin, Jerry
Betz and Martin, at 5 feet 10
UP IN THE AIR-Ray Hall, returning letterman, is shown clearing the vault at 13 feet. Hall
was a consistent performer all year.
Lynn Lund hurled the discus a con-
sistent l34 feet 9 inches for the Lions
and was often challenged by Al Jac-
oby, Dick Allen and Leonard Daily.
Steve Matthews and Tom Webb
handled the Monarch distance chores
quite well. Matthews concentrated on
the two-mile and Webb on the 880
and mile runs.
Brad Bechtol and Webb both shined
in 440 action with Webb having the
best early season mark of 49.5.
Howard Smith, a fine high hurdler
at l5.9 in the early season, and Marc
Berkowitz turned in 25.5 in the 220-
yard low hurdles. Paul Griffith turned
in good marks in the high hurdles.
4 . , ,
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LUNG MAN-Steve Matthews rounds
mile run in one of the season's earlier
.- it .wt
the curve on his way to a victory in the two
FLYING HIGH-Dan Martin, Valley Col-
lege record holder in the pole vault at
13 feet 773 inches, flies over the ba
early track meet.
Valley Hosts Finals
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RETURNING STAR-Walt Lewis, returning dis- fi" - ,. , ' t yt, ' , if
tance man, was a constant placer in the 880 and "- ' 6 1 1 V iq. -. , .., - Y 1
the mile. Lewis runs crass-country in the fall. , -. ' 'f' ' ""' Wg
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OVER HE FLIES-Howard Smith,
Valley's ace hurdler strides over
standards. Smith's best early
season time was 15.9 in the high
Valley College was h'ost to the entire Metropolitan Conference Track
and Field Championship May 7. Each of the Metro's eight schools sent
their top competitors. Aside from the Metro championships, Monarch
Field played host to three evening track meets. The arc-light affairs
which drew record crowds were the East Los Angeles-El Camino double
dual test, a meet with cross-town rival Pierce College and the Metro
Aside from regular Metropolitan Conference competition, the Mon-
archs entered the SPA AAU Relays, the East Los Angeles Relays, the
Easter Relays, the Southern California Relays, the West Coast Relays,
the Southern California Finals and the State Finals.
OOMPH!-Lynn Lund, discuss toss-
ing returnee, gets off toss during
practice session. Lund's best toss of
the early season was 134 feet 9
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1960 BASEBALL SQUAD-iFlI'Sf Rowt : Jeff Jackman, Tom Mann,
Marty Jacobson, Evan Harris, Ken Bachman, Mitch Sidles, Dick Rowe,
Jim Olson. iMiddle Rowl: Tom Newton, Floyd Meyers, Ed Weiss, Buster
Mann, Sherwin Minster, Dave Miller, Bob Cuomo, Jack Bussie.iBack
Rowl: Assistant Coach Bruno Cicotti, Tom Garner, Dan ValIas,,Gordon
Russell, Dennis Monahan, Mike Baker, Bruce Leudtke, Howard Reisbord,
Gary Polansky, Jim Seymour, Tom Holbrook, and Coach Charlie Mann.
Mann Calls 1960
Seldom does a college come up with a real dream
team, but Valley had it this year. Coaches Charlie
Mann and Bruno Cicotti came up with the best baseball
team in the history of Valley College. Mann called it
"great," Five veterans returned to this year's club and
were ioined by the finest group of rookies in the en-
tire City of los Angeles. A selection of all-league stars
dotted the Lion roster.
Valley was nearly three deep at most positions and
had to struggle until the opening day ofthe conference
season before naming a starting nine. Valley breezed
through the exhibition season, winning i0 ball games
and losing five.
SWINGIN' COACH-Charlie Mann, Monarch coach, takes a few
cuts of his own on the ball field just to show his charges that he
can hit too. Mann made a hit as a coach this year with his finest
team in Valley's history.
. Xt, 'V ,LLg,X
VETS RETURN-Valley's returning Iettermen Mltcl- Sxdles Mike Baker Dave Miller Dick
Rowe and Tom Holbrook reach for the ball that may be the key to the Lion s pennant hopes
Vets Return to Spark Lion Power
lT'S MINE-Dick Rowe, Valley All-Metro
politan Conference outfielder, goes back
for fly ball in the early season Pike Field
Lettermen were in abundance on Coach Charlie
Mann's l96O baseball team with five returnees on
the lion roster. Mitch Sidles, a peppery second
baseman and shortstop, Mike Baker, a powerhouse
first baseman, Dave Miller, a fine-hitting outfield-
er, Dick Rowe, an All-Metro outfielder, and Tom
Holbrook, a good first baseman, filled out the
Mann employed Bruno Cicotti, a former pitching
star in the 1956 season, as his assistant coach.
With Cicotti to help his pitchers, the i960 Mon-
archs reached "dream team" proportions.
Baker suffered an early season finger iniury
but returned in top form. Rowe started to smash
the ball in conference play and Sidles and Miller
didn't cool off.
ROOKIES - Freshmen ball
players are, lFront Rowl:
Tom Munn, Buster Mann,
Tom Garner. lTop Rowl:
Floyd Meyers and Sher-
iAll-Star' Rookies Make iDream' Team
COMIN' BACK-Dennis Monahan races back
to first base ahead of toss in Glendale-Valley
With a crop of rookie ball players
second to none in the history of the
college, Valley College was a sure bet
to finish near the top of the Metro-
politan Conference heap. Heading the
rookie list were two fine pitchers, Bus-
ter Mann and Floyd Meyers. Third
sacker Marty Jacobson, shortstop
Sherwin Minster, center fielder Tom
Mann were the rookies that broke into
the starting lineup.
Early Season Games
Indicate uBig" Year
Seldom does one find a baseball team that is loaded to the brim
with talent, both freshman and veteran. Valley had tremendous
depth and at times during the early season, had men sitting on the
bench that could have made the starting team on any other iunior
college baseball club in the state. Aside from the rookies, five
lettermen returned to lend their services to Coach Charlie Mann's
Second baseman Mitch Sidles, first sacker Mike Baker, first base-
man Tom Holbrook and right fielder Dave Miller returned. Dick
Rowe, All-Metropolitan Conference outfielder covered left field
and swung a big bat for the 1960 Monarchs. Two rookie pitchers,
Buster Mann from Beverly Hills High School and Floyd Meyers
from Birmingham High School, took care of the starting mound
ROOKIE HERO-Marty Jacobson, a prom-
ising rookie from Beverly Hills High
School, where he pounded out a .442
batting average, shows how to smash
the ball. Jacobson played third base for
the Lion nine, and in the early season
l40 smashed the ball at a .310 pace.
Alexander and Glendale
catcher Bob Bowers watch
as VaIley's Gordon Rus-
sell crosses home plate
safely as ball bounces
away in eighth inning of
opening exhibition game
against Glendale. Valley
wan the contest in extra
' i I
Lion Gymnasts Rout
Early Season Foes
The 1960 Valley gymnastic squad was one of the best
in the state. Paced by Bill Borden, All-Metropolitan Con-
ference "Gymnast of the Year" in l959, Coach Ray Fol-
losco's strong men lost iust, one dual meet by mid-season.
Considered by all as the Metropolitan Conference team to
beat, the Monarchs routed most early season foes by size-
able scores. Terry Hale, Pete King, .lohn Sottile,and Steve
McLean added to the over-all Monarch strength. All of the
top Valley gymnasts were expected to place in the state
finals. Follosco is considered to be one of the finest gym-
nastic coaches in California and has consistently molded
his team into championship squads.
1960 GYM TEAM-lFront Rowl: Coach Ray Follosco, Terry Hole, Bob Fields,
Ron Herman, Bill Borden, John Sottile, Ed Johnson. lBack Rowl: Bob Water-
man, Ray Hall, Bruce Margolin, Bruce Simon, Merl Ferman, and Gary Edwards.
' 1 ' Wifi? f 1
lT'S HALE-ING-Terry Hale, all-around gymnastic star
from North Hollywood High School, comes flying over the
By Freshmen Stars
WE WON-Coach Ray Follosco signals viclory during lhe early
season. Follosco is considered to be one of California's best
UP IN THE AIR-Pele King leaps high into the air in
tacular vault in a free-exercise exhibition in early meer.
spec- IRON MAN-John Solille, one of the S!aPe's lop gymnash: ring men shows
his form in lhe Monarch gym.
if in y
1960 SWIMMERS- lFront Rowi: Dick Sandt, Steve Teel. lMiddle Rowl: Dudley King, Mike Crockett, Doug Meyer, Tom Ely lTop
Rowl: Dick Marvel, Pete Kriz, Dick Johnson, Ted Walters and Mike Noble.
Sploshers In So-So Year
At the beginning of the 1960 swimming season prospects for the
Monarch swim squad looked very good. But when Jerry Lipman,
who sent record books flying, transferred to Wyoming and his re-
placement, Roy Schlobaum, could not compete, the outlook took ci
quick reversal. Coach Mike Wiley then came up with this line-up,
which has handled most of the meets forthe Monarchs this season.
ln the breaststroke Doug Meyers, Pete Kriz and Tom Ely compete.
The sprints were handled by Dick Johnson. Distances were handled
by Dudley King, Dick Marvel and Dick Sandt. Tom Hollingshead led
the Valley men in diving.
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1960 NETTERS - IFirst Rowl Coach Mark Mathews, Tony Zenan, Larry Grosberg, Benny ' 'i '
Inez, Gerrold Wolff, Fred Zboril. iBack Rowl Phil Lutschz, John Savko, Harry McMahon,
Tom Peterson, AI Kaye and Steve Orson.
Inez Sparks Netters
"LOVE MATCH" - Jeannie Black-
stone, official team mascot and ball
girl, led to distractions aplenty. lBut
they were welcome distractions.I
I 144 I ,. '
With Benny Inez to lead the way,
VaIley's I96O tennis squad made a fine
showing. Coach Mark Matthews' netters
had some early season trouble, but they
met the outstanding net squads in the
nation. Valley lost by iust one point to the
tremendous powerhouse of LACC. Inez
shocked the supposed "best in the state,"
Gil Stone, with an upset victory. A new
addition to this year's tennis squcid was
blonde Jeannie Blackstone, who acted as
official mascot and ball girl. .lay Seide-
mann was forced to drop out at the start
of the Metro season. His loss was felt, as
he was Mathew's number-two singles man
and doubled up with Inez. '
SWISH - Benny Inez, ace Monarch netter, shows his
form during early season meet. Inez is ranked as one
of the state's finest iunior college tennis stars.
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FASTER THAN LIGHT-John Pawlek swings out the
stroke that placed him as number-two man on the
1960 golf squad. Even the camera missed the fast
its Metropolitan Conference competition.
Divotmen Chip, Putt Toworcl
1960 GOLFERS-Jim Cunningham,
Skip Hillman, Coach E. Y. Johnson,
Bob Walf and Vic Tonazzi.
FORE-Skip Hillman, captain of the 1960 linksters, led the team in all
Led by Coach E. Y. Johnson, the golf team
is always in there putting toward those tro-
phies. John Pawlek and Skip Hillman are the
two big irons of the squad. Since it's begin-
ning the team has grown into a fine Metro-
politan Conference squad. Although the 1960
Monarch divotmen were a bit out of the win
column, they still presented trouble to Metro-
politan Conference opponents.
EN GUARD-Marty Katz, Valley's top
fencing star, was one of the finest fencers
in Valley history.
Valley's 1959-60 fencing
squad, paced by Marty Katz,
was one of the finest in the
school's history. Coach John
Tatum's "Zorro" crew was
also one of the school's most
active teams. Valley fencers
competed in a Western Col-
legiate Fencing Meet at
Berkeley in February and won
honors. Competing against
such schools as University of
California, Air Force Academy
and many others, Valley's
fencers fared well.
SHISH-KABOB-Larry Berman gives
Frank Kaplan a "playful" stab dur-
ing fencing team practice session.
Coach John Tatum hollers for the
Fencers Snare Honors
1960 FENCERS--Frank Kaplan, Pat Gardner, Larry Berman, Bob Zarit, and
Coach John Tatum.
WAA-- lFronl Rowl: Joyce White, Pat Hardin, Tam Tamarin, Karen Wilson. iSecond Rowl': Joan Swinuch, Sandy Winsor
Landa Hutchison, Carrie Todd, Jennie Lyle and Miss Jeanne Pons.
Coeds iLive it Up' ln WAA Action
Another semester is coming to a close, and the Wom-
en's Athletic Association of Valley College is also bring-
ing to a close another full season of events, both ath-
letic and social. Highlighting the semester for the mem-
bers were the many badminton and softball tournaments.
Miss Jeanne Pons, association sponsor, also planned
many inter league games and activities for the coeds.
In the coming fall season, the association will again
present a complete program of events.
Softball and badminton were the featured sports of
Valley's chapter of the Women's Athletic Association
this year. Heading a list of the season's events were the
many tournaments in which the coeds, under the direc-
tion of Miss Pons traveled to various colleges through-
out Southern California and competed in the athletic
contests there. Completing the semester's activities were
the regularly scheduled inter-league games and meet-
Roy Follosco, gymnastics coach,
took over the reigns of the intra-
mural program last toll and watched
it flower into one of the college's
'finest programs. Each Tuesday and
Thursday at ll a.m., during the
campus "free hour", various organi-
zations take to the courts or the field.
A full complement of athletics is
available for participating groups.
BASKETBALL CHAMPS-Full Court Five listed
Ronald Woods, Jim lsamu, Bill Milton, Stuart
Wright, Bob Crugar and Jay Gruber.
Intramurals Promote Campus Spirit
FOOTBALL CHAMPS - The Group won
with, IFFDIII' Rowt: Phil Knepper, Bob
Lever, David Luick, Cliff Littlefield, Mickey
Rutman. lTo9 Rowi: Herb Klein, Al Jacoby
and Marc Bejcowitz.
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your favorite store
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where you know you'II find
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miss america - street level
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SPECIALISTS PJ. .I '...:43E E
IS AN ENTERPRISE OF THE
ASSOCIATED STUDENT BODY
COME IN AND BROWSE
I suns I
THE STUDENT STORE WILL PURCHASE
TEXTBOOKS IN GOOD CONDITION AT THE
END OF THE SEMESTER IF THE BOOKS ARE
TO BE USED THE FOLLOWING SEMESTER.
BOOKS WHICH WILL NO LONGER BE USED
AT VALLEY COLLEGE WILL BE PURCHASED
FOR A BOOK WHOLESALER AT
HIS CATALOGUE PRICES.
Vfcdley s three founding fathers D Vrer
Ronald 46, 66
Abdo, Vicki 79
Abrahams, Marvin 29
Adams, Vella 41
Adler, Scott 133
Advertising Staff 101
Aguilera, Donna 44, 75
Ain, Mildred 85
Albo, Kara 39
Alb ight, Robert 133
Alexander, Dorothy 44
Allegretti, Joe 79, 84
Allen, Dick 69, 112, 133
Alpha Mu Gamma 66
Alson, Mayer 44
Altschul, Craig 96, 100, 101, 125
Anderson, Bill 66
Anderson, Homer 25, 70, 71
Andrews, John 77
Anton, Judy 44, 62, 64
Aquaro, Ted 79
Aragon, Helen 68, 101, 102
Arbuckle, Gary 44
Argebrite, Alan 67, 82
Arnold, John 4
Arrington, Charlotte 79
Arriola, Miguel 45, 73
Art Club 66
Art Department 20
Art Exhibit 90
Asalley, Alice 73
Ashworth, Linda 45, 84
Attebery, Sheila 64, 73, 83
Attlee, Earl Clement 89
Auerback, Milton 32
Autry, M. J. 41
Avakian, Adelaide 45
Avila, Arthur 28, 83
AWS Cabinet 64
Baker, Harriet E. 20, 66
Baker, Mike 137, 138
Baker, Myrna 41
Balance, Bill 96
Ball, Mary Ellen 31
Ballonoff, Arline 64, 68, 71, 100,
102, 106, 110
Balsano, Pat 65, 105
Banks, Tourssaunt 41
Bard, Bartley 82
Bard, Bryon 82
Bardwell, Susan 76
Barnholtz, Ronald 45
Barone, Mike 78
Baseball Squad 137
Basketball-Santa Monica 128
Bauer, Connie 30
Baunstein, Dorothy 45
Bayon, Virginia 45
Beall, George 69, 133
Beaumont, Roy 26, 90
Beck, Art 41
Beck, Harry E. 29
Beck, Mary 71
Beebe, Hazel A. 26, 64
Beestone, Bobbie 82
Behavioral Sciences 21
Behavorial Sciences Club 90
Behavioral Sciences Panel 90
Bell, Dave 79
Bell, Gary 69
Bell, Linsey 45, 130
Benard, Inez 40
Bennett, Floyd 41
Bennett, Mol 65, 66
Berger, Lena 41
Bergnon, Delbert C. 41
Berkowitz, Marc 133, 135, 148
Berkshire, Betty 73
Berman, Larry 146
Berry, Mariie 65
Bernstein, Ruth 38
Bernstein, Sylvan 26, 85
Berry, Mariie 65
Berry, Norma 73
Bertholdo, Robert T. 29
Beser, Hester 66
Bestwick, Gail 67
Beta Phi Gamma 68
Bcrz, Jerry 133
Bierman, June 4, 18
Big V 69
Bilsky, Scerri 73
Biological Sciences 22
Birnbaum, Elliott 45
Bissinger, Kit 64, 65, 76
Bivona, Gus 107
Blackstone, Jeanne 84, 111, 144
Blodon, Beverly 73
Blakeway, Joy 79
Blatchford, Beatrice 92, 93, 94
Blood Drive 103
Bloomberg, Blanche 26
Blue Denim 94
Bold, Robert 22, 45
Bone, Mariee 71
Booth, Juanita 30
Cooper, Evelyn 73
Corallis, Angelo 131
Coultas, Walter 3, 11, 156
Cox, James 15
Cox, Mary Sue 46
Crimes, Fred 58
Crockett, Mike 130, 143
Borden, Bill 45, 141
Bowman, Doris 38
Brad, Mildred 66
Bravec, Beverly 78
Bren, Al 65, 121
Brenner, Eileen 45
Briel, Leonor 33, 45, 79
Brock, Michele 76
Broner. Al 96
Brooks Beatty 84
Brooks, Ramona 45
Brown, Harry 41
Brown, Jack 23, 91
Brown, Joanne 64, 67, B2
Crook, Larry 46
Crosson, Dorothy 40
Crouse, Shirley 79
Crown Players 92
Crown Staff 101
Crugar, Bob 148
Cruz, Ronald 65
Cunningham, Jim 47, 145
Cuomo, Bob 137
Cutis, Doris 85
Dahl, Ted 77
Daily, Len 133
Dale, Kermit 13, 65, 125
Bructiman, Sandy 73, 76
Bruick, Mary 19
Brumshagen, Edna 40
Bryan, Mike 46
Buchanan, John 36
Buchanan, Keith 46, 128, 127
Buchman, Ken 137
Bucmamuh, Vera 73
Burbank, Dave 62
Burnet, Donald 26
Burke, Diana 73
Burns, Dorothy 76
Burr, Lonnie 46
Business Department 23
Bussie, .lack 137
Butler, Chuck 130
Byrd, Lois 40
Cabral, Flavia 20, 90
Cadis, Ed 128
Caldwell, Ralph 34, 79, 126,
127, 132, 133
Caligiuri, Albert 15
Campbell, James 22, 81
Campion, Howard 3
Carl, Elvamae 46
Carlstrom, Dee 65, 76
Carrington, Fred 80
Carter, Janet 38
Carter, Sharon 53, 62, 71, 78
Castell, Rosemary 73
Ceraso, Mike 79, 100, 102
Chemistry Department 24
Cherry, Barbara 64, 65
Dale, Mrs. Kermit 5
Dance Band 80
Darrett, Lory 58
Dau hert Dick 97
Chester, Carol 76
Cholakian, Richard 69, 117, 133
Chookalingo, Evamarie 24
Cicotti, Bruno 127, 137, 138
Ciforelli, Tony 79, 100, 101
Clark, Debbie 79
Clark, Edith 3
Clark, Sandi 65
Clarke, Philip 32
Class Sponsors 47
Clevers, Ron 78
Click, Donald 15
Club Day 98
Clodfelter, Maude 40
Cocciante, Paul 62, 82, 117
Coffman, Martha 39
Cohs, Linda 98
Cole, Robert 4, 16, 109
College Fellowship Club 70
Collier, Frank 69
Collins, Gary 99
Coltas, Maureen 71
Combs, James 46
Conklin, Ruth Ann 78, 79
Connine, Dianne 70, 79
Cook, Wallace, Jr. 46
Cookson, Kid B1
Coombes, H. Z. 41
Cooney, Robert 25, 70
Cooper, Carol 79
Cooper, David 46
Davidson, Shirley 40
Davies, Tom 117, 119
Davis, Bob E. 37, 94
Davis, Esther 31, 102
Davis, Goldena 47
Davis, Jerry 69
Davis, Mike 82
Davison, Chuck 82
Dawson, Zoe 76
de Angelis, Carole 47
Decker, Ronald E. 72
deCrow, Damon 79
Dedication 4, 5
Del Guidice, Dennis, 77, 78
DeSana, Stephen 75
Des Lauriers, John 47, 75
Deutsch, Maurice 27
DeVol, Ken 31, 68, 100, 125
Dewitt, Gary 24
Dickson, Donald L. 47
Dincue, Jim 130
Distinction, Man and Women of
Dixon, Bob 58, 69
Dodson, James 29
Donnelly, Martha 38
Dorn, Hilda 75
Dotson, Robert W. 47
Drummond, Ann 73
Dryden, Spencer 47
Ducommun, Delores 29
Dunn, Jacqui 79
Duntley, Gail 76
Durfield, Richard 77
Dworkin, Agnes 40
Eames, Florence 59
Earth Science 25
Earth Science Club 70
Easton, Kathy 79
Eberlein, Edwin 41
Eckardt, Lorraine 5, 11, 30, 3
Economidies, Francis 36
Edelman, Irving 77, 78
Erry, Marciia 78
Edmund, W. J. 103
Edwardo, Janice 47, 75
Edwards, Gary 141
Egger, Sandra 26, 47
Eggleston, Tom 129
Ehrilich, lan 100
Elbaum, Francis 85
Elder, Connie 73
Elledge, Kathryn 40
Ellis, Leonard 41
Ely, Tom 143
English Department 26
Epstein, Ellen 73
Epstein, Margot 49, 73
Erickson, Florence 40
Erickson, Woodrow 41
Erskian, Jasmine 49
Ersponer, Alice 85
Evans, Elmer 23
Ewing, Melvin Jr. 49
Executive Council 62,63
Fairchilds, Tim 78
Fapp, Dan 68, 79, 100, 101, 125
Farkas, Julie 49
Farnon, Sharon 92, 93, 94, 111
Fashion Show 97
Faust, Dennis 78
Fay, Gordon 27
Federwisch, Annmarie 76
Fein, Donald 49
Feinstein, Phyllis 108
Feldman, Selma 75, 107
Felton, Joanne 49
Fera, Domenico 41
Ferman, Merl 141
Fields, Bob 59, 62, 64, 65, 141
Fillepine, Lucy 85
Fine, Jeanne 39
Finck, Joseph 26
Fink, Gary 133
Finkel, Sally 85
Fittro, Betty 38
Fitzgerald, Dennis 91
Fletcher, Dr. Arnold C. 29, 82
Fliegel, Arthur 49
Flint, Shelby 33
Follosco, Ray 34, 130, 141
Football-East Los Angeles 119
Football-El Camino 118
Football-Halfetime Activities 120
Football-Long Beach 122
-San Diego 118, 123
Santo Monica 122
Season Statistics 123
Foreign Language' 28
Foreign Language Lab 109
Forsmon, Hans 49
Foster, Ellis 27
Four Preps 97
Fowler, Barbara 76, 79
From, David 49
Frant, Carl 73
Fraser, Owen 32
Fratello, Hilda 36
Freiman, Woynen 79
Freis, Bob 133
Frenn, George 78
Freshman Officers 53, 59
Freude, Judy 76, 84
Freudenberg, Ed 80
Fricke, Lesley 62, 64, 65, 71
Friedman, Bernard 32
Fries, Bob 110, 119
Friss, Sam 41
Frost, Irene 49
Fulcher, Helen 76
Furfee, Eva 73
Furgo, Michael 49
Gale, Helen 66
Gallegos, Isaac 49
Gardner, Arthur 5
Gardner, June 4
Gardner, Pat 146
Gorey, Susan 49
Garrett, Homer 112
German Club 73
Gero, Joe 133
Glaus, Carole 77, 78, 79
Glavin, Leigh 83
Glenn, Rosemary 82
Giaimo, Tony 68, 101
Gibson, Conlney 40, 92
Gile, Don 79
Gillespie, Clara 32
Gilmore, Robert 49
Gilpin, Enid 73
Gittere, Clara 39
Glater, Julius 24
Goldwater, Jeff 102
Golub, Sandra 73
Gander, Marilyn 76, 82, 105,
Goodard Jr., Evans 64
Goodrich, Charles 41
Gordon, Louiis 24
Gordon, Maetin 41
Gorstein, Ilan 50
Goss, Gary 70
Gotcher, Sandi 79
Gottleib, Ted 133
Grace, Michael 92, 93
Graham, George 77, 80
Graham, Louise 41
Graham, Roger 46, 57, 65, 68,
Husbands, T. 41
Hutchison, Lindy 84, 147
Grant, Carl 50
Grant, Paul 94
Greaves, Virginia 76
Green, Linda 91, 110
Greenblott, Miriam 85
Gretia, Judy 77
Griffin, Karen 92, 109
Griffith, Dave 50
Griffith, Joan 83, 105
Griffith, Paul 133, 135
Grimili, Lloyd 41
Griner, Verdo 30, 73
Grodestein, Mike 82
Groseberg, Larry 144
Gross, Mollie 30, 73
Gruber, Jay 148
Gruchala, Peter 79
Guerin, Bob 132, 133
Gueshinb, Denniis 82
Gu lielmo Al 81
Gulko, Ken 64, 65, 66, 108
Gunn, Bloinne 23, 84
Gustafson, John 64, 65, 79, 89
Gutierrez, Joe 103
Hutton, Don 100
Hyde, Eva 66
l Am A Camera 93
Ikenberry, Jim 41
lkizyan, Perc 73
Immel, Deon 77, 78, 80
Immel, Earle 33, 77, 78
Inez, Benny 144
lnouye, Ken 68
International Club 73
Intramural Program 148
lsamu, Jim 148
Isley, Ron B2
Iverson, Barbara 76
Jackman, Jeff 137
Jackson, Susan Carole 45
Jacobs, Sherman 77
Hagerty, Alberta 82
Hagerty, Chris 81
rd, Pearl 27
Hail, Thomas 31
Alan 50, 65
Half, Betty 85
Hall, Ray 134, 141
Hallman, Howard 69
Hommons, Sandy 53
Hansen, Lanne 4
Hardin, Pat 84
Hardy, Alfred 50
n, Johnniie 51
n, Sandy 38
Harris, Al 4
Harris, Evan 137
Harris, Jean 79
Harris, Ron 133
Harris, Sandy 73
Hart, Donna 51, 105, 106
Hart, Edward 51
Hastings, Jerry 77
Hawkins, Anno 40
Hawkins, Don 80
Hawkinson, William 32
Hearn, Tomette 73
ch, Judy 99
Hendricks, Richard 29, 70
Herman, Ron 83, 141
Hernandez, Mike 80
Herrick, George H. 27, 72
Herring, Valli 79
Herron, Bev 121
Hessing, Raymonde 99
Hester, Lela 75
Heubach, Judie 76
Heyman, Max 29
Hickerson, Bonnie 70
Higgins, David 79
Higgins, Lloyd 128, 133, 134
Hight, Brad 62, 65, 79, 84
Hikerson, Bonnie 79
Hillman, Harry 69, 145
Hilton, Patrick 51
Hime, Robert 51
Hinkle, Carol 85
Hinkle, Myrne 45, 65, 71
Bri itte 28 73
I 9 1
Hirsch, Jack 34, 126, 127, 128, 129
History and Economics 29
Hobson, DeAnne 76
Hodgkins, Janet 21
Holdbrook, Tom 137
Holdt, Chuck 102
Hollich, Rickie 70
Hollingshead, Tom 143
Hollywood Twirlers 112
Holmes, John 62, 64, 79, 82
Holodian, Dick 41
Holt, Pete 68, 69, 118, 119, 122
Home Economics 30
Home Economics Association 73
Homer, Bill 100, 102, 110
Hooker, Marie 81
Hovey, Grace 38
Hughbonks, Sharon 79
Hummer, Irene 79, 85
Hunt, AI 34, 35, 69, 108, 117, 120
Hunt, Dave 77
Jocobson, Gary 72
Jacobson, Marty 137, 139, 140
Jacoby, Alan 130, 131, 133,
Jaffray, George 32
James, David 133
Jenkin-s, Kenneth 93
Jenks, Wilford Everett 21, 82
Jobe, Larry 45, 72
Jobes, Nancy 79
Johnson, Dick 130, 143
Johnson, E. Y. 69, 108, 145
Johnson, Ed 141
Johnson, Ernest 34
Johnson, Phyllis 65
Johnson, Richard 67
Johnson, Thelma 45
Johnston, K. B. 91
Jones, Cullen 58
Jones, Hazel 41
Jorgensen, Linda 71, 76
Journalism Department 31
Journalism 2 100
Kahn, Jan 77
Kahn, Stanton 79
Kalan, Ella 85
Kalb, Levi 78
Kalish, Lawrence 51
Kolt, Lewis 79
Kane, Margaret 71
Kaplan, Dr. Abraham 88
Kaplan, Frank L. 57, 70, 100,
Karel, Carolyn 40
Karlstrom, Paul 66
Katz, Marty 146
Kayser, Julia 38, 152
Keene, Jim 51
Kelfer, Stephen 79
Keller, Allan 17
Kemper, Deanne 84
Kendel, Dick 51
Kennedy, Sandy 82
Kent, Arnold 84
Ker, George 34,
Nodinen 64, 65, 71
Kersey, Dr. Vierling 2, 156
Kersey, Dr. Vierling Scholarship
Kersh, Kathy 120
Kiebler, Al 130
Kifer, Jack 32
King, Dudley 143
King, Jacqueline 40
King, Mike 69
King, Pete 142
King, Virginia 41
King, Warren 75
Kinzek, Charles 32, 75'
Klein, Frances 82
Klein, Herb 148
Klein, Mike 51, 82
Kline, Doreen 73
Klint, Shelby 79
69, 108, 132, 133
Knox, Richard 33, 79
Kolley, Michael 81
Koop, Joan 52
Koyen, Fred 80
Kramer, Stuart 77, 78
Kranhaus, Ruth 85
Kraye, Francis 41
Kunzer, Edward 21
Kvetny, Nathaan 52, 73
Laird, Mervyn 52
Lamb, Marge 78
yde 77, 78
Loscito, Janet 73
Lottifi, Abdul 52, 73
Laurence, M. D. 32
Lavole, Ken 77, 78
Laws, Elizabeth 30
Leahy, Sharon 106
Legg' Ronald 77, 79, 80
Lennon, Wayne 100
Magidson, Richard 53, 62
Mohageg, Abdul 73
Mahannoh, Sandy 79
Malcolm, Erskian 49
Mon and Women of Distinction
Monaus, Bobs 65
Maneff, Mary Louise 79
Manice, Kay 85
Manley, Gloria F. 72
Mann, Buster 137, 139
Mann, Charlie 34, 137, 138
Mann, Tom 69, 137, 139
Moquire, Tom 69
Marchette, Ron 70
Marching Band 77, 121
Margolin, Bruce 141
Marks, Rochelle 85, 100
Marsh, Dr. Stewart 12
Marshall, Roger 34, 129
Martin, Ann 71
Martin, Dan 133, 134, 135
Martin, Paul 41
Martinovich, Mary Lou 76
Marvel, Dick 143
Mason, Andrew 35
Mathews, Mark 23, 84, 144
Matthews, Steve 65, 131, 133, 135
Matthias, Bill 79
Mayer, Ethel 39
Moyers, Jackson 21
Mayo, Som 102
Mazo, Barnarr 21, 90
Mead, Glenda 79
Mead, Dr. Margaret 89
Les Savants-TAE 75
Leudtlce, Bruce 137
Lever, Bob 52, 148
Lewis, Neal 133
Lewis-, Walt 130, 133
Limino, Philip 77, 78, 79
Lindgren, Tirzah 34
Lipman, Jerry 143
Liptak, Tom 52
Litwing Clem 54
Livingston-Little, Dallas 17
Lloyd, Bud 77
Locks, Charles 21
Loel, Perry 52
Lombardi, Frances 73
Longwill, Dick 84
Loscito, Janet 76
Losee, Thomas 52, 79
Losh, Harriet 53
Lowel, Perry 82
Luaces, Joan 53
Ludwig, Karen 28
Luening, Warren 78
Luick, David 148
Lund, Lynn 69, 133, 135, 136
Lunden, Maurice 8. 64
Lundgren, Tirzah 34
Lyle, Jenniei 84, 147
Lyon, Christine 73, 73
McAtee, Margaret 66
McCarthy, James 21. 90
McClung, Jon 77, 92
McCreary, Margaret 78
McDonald, Tom 62, 79, 84
McFarland, Ben 34, 118, 119, 125
McGee, Richard 81
McGinnis, John 3
McGuire, Thomas 27
McKee, Mary 73
McKenna, Maurice 27
McLean, Steve 139
McNamara, Karen 53, 59, 72,
Meaker, Gerald 29
Melcher, Katy 81
Mensches, Arnold 90
Mercer, Marjorie 40
Mertzel, Judy 53, 62, 65
Meyers, Doug 133
Meyers, Floyd 137, 139
Michael, Eleanor 53
Miles, Olive 53, 74, 79
Millen, Lois 64
Miller, Dave 137, 138
Miller, Phil 133
Miller, Robert 53, 102, 111
Miller, Sue 64
Millrany, John 100, 102
Milton, Bill 68, 148
Mindlin, Helen 17
Minster, Sherwin 137, 139
Mitchell, Marta 78, 79
Mitchem, Paul 23
Mlodzik, Joe 125
Moeller, Paul 54
Moen, Shanna 77
Mohan, Richard 31
Monahaan, Dennis 137, 139, 140
Monarch Day 97
Monorchettes 76, 77, 120
Montgomery, Pierce 77
Montrose, Norm 54, 75, 79
Mooney, Lloyd 54
Moore, Nadein 93
Morris, Debbie 81
Morris, Eveline 64, 65
Moss, Richard 36
Moynagh, James 54
Munns, Virginia 23, 47, 84
Myren, Elizabeth 66
Nagel, George 85
Nagyure, Tom 117
Nahama, Bob 121
illiam J. 4,10,11,
McQuaid, John 40
Mciweeney, Grace 75
MacDonald, Angus 53
MacDonald, Edwin B. 32
MacDonald, Mary 79
MacDonald, Robert 33, 77, 80
Machetonoz, Frederick 19
MacKinnon, Richard 53
Macklin, Marvin 78
MacMurray, Charles 78
Magaddino, Pete 53
Noidis, Mark 29
Nassi, Robert 14
Nathan, Lydia 85
Natural Science Club 81
Neeley, Curt 3
Nehlsen, Mae 41
Neighbor, Dorothy 40
Neithort, Bob 69, 122
Nemoy, Marshall 79
Nevitt, Wayland 41
Newman Club 81
News Bureau 100
Newton, Tom 137
Nichols, Connie 93
Nichols, Mynard 71
Nicholson, Dudley 100
Nickerson, Susan 72
Nicoletti, Nick 75
Niesen. Sheila 79
Night School Party 112
Nightingale, Ginny 76
Nikolaychik, George 55
Nimiitz, Jack 27
Nixon, Richard M. 102
Noble, Mike 143
Nord, Marian 79
Nordmann, Joseph 24
Nostri, Bob 101, 102
Nawell, Andy 62, 65, 66, 79
Nussbaum, Anne 75
Nuttall, Ray 55
Nystrom, Richard 20
O'Connel, Charline 82
O'Connor, Lucy 39
O'Donnell, Dick 79
Oeser, Karen 76
Officials, Sports 125
Olins, Esther 38
Oliver, Robert 28, 66
Olson, Jim 137
Olson, Velma 19
0'Neil, Michael 36
Orson, StePhen 79
Osborne, LeRoy 35
Ostrocle, Jill 110
Outram, Delilah 23
Pagliaro, Frank 19, 79
Pakler, Ben 85
Palmer, Grace Evelyn 55, 72
Palmer, Veronica 73
Palmer, William K. 40
Paolino, Lennidas 22
Parsons, Norman 58
Pavelka, John 55
Pawlik, John 145
Peak, Robert 24
Pedery, Nancy 76, 81
Perkins, Don 53
Perry, Frank 80
Perry, Ron 55
Peters, Janet 55, 73
Peterson, Geneal 55
Peterson, Lillian 73
Petruskas, Al 82
Pfueger, Jean 39
Phillippe, Virginia 84
Physical Education 34
Physics and Electronics 35
Pierce, Georgiana 37, 94
Pierpont, Bill 23
Pinnell, Lance 67
Planting Drive 103
Polansky, Gary 137
Pomzaw Jr., Leonard 84
Pong, Zeal 79, 80
Pons, Jeanne 34, 84, 147
Pape, Julia 40
Porco, Marianne 46, 81, 100
Posten, Charmaine 55
Potter, Diana 59
Potts, Carolyn 30, 55
Powell, James 156
Prefetti, Ron 79
Prescott, John 62, 69
Prismon, Donald 29
Profeta, Joe 77
Public Address System 109
Puig, Joseph M. 28, 66, 82
Pulford, Tom 119, 122
Quonzer, Georginan 76, 109
Quillin, Ted 97
Quintal, Ron 103
Raab, Sheldon 79
Robune, Barry 128
Raglan, Carl Ann 79
Ramos, Dave 65, 67
Ramsey, Chris 79
Rathbone, Rowena 21
Raxten, Eugene 21, 67, 90
Roy, James 55, 73
Reale, Anthony Vincent 79
Record Library 109
Reele, Tony 33
Reinherz, Teddi 55, 57
Reisbord, Howard 137
Reiter, John 16
Remais, Linda 83
Rendell, Roger 55
Rennels, Brody 77
Roades, Lauren 33
Rice, Dave 79
Richards, Maria 39
Richards, Muriel 55
Richmond, Ken 77, 79, 80
Rigillo, Olivia 80
Riley Jr., Clay 55, 68
Rivera, Robert 37, 92
Robinson, Marian 55
Robinsono, Pat 71
Rochlin, Harriet 100
Rogers, Maude 41
i, Phil 69, 119
Romulo, General Carlos
Ronclell, Rick 130
Roome, Deborah 76
Rosenblum, Doris 81
Ross, Karen 64, 83, 99
Ross, Paul 79, 83, 99
Rowe, Dick 137, 138
Royer, Nena 12, 13, 64
Rubeck, Meloin 56
Russel, Bob L. 56
Russell, Gordon 137, 140
Rutman, Mickey 148
Ryan, Fran 56
Sadie Hawkins Dance 107
Samuels, Evelyn 39
Samuels, Harry 62, 65, 79
Sanders, Charles 56, 78
Sandoval, Dorothy 72, 83
Sandl, Dick 143
Santo, James R. 56
Sar, Ali 56, 68, 102
Sceptre Staff 101
Schaaf, Louise 73
Schockman, Edward 78
Schiffrin, Barbara 71, 76
Schlobaum, Roy 143
Schmidtke, Marianne 20, 66
Schreimer, Sheldon 96
Schroeder, Deana 41
Schuffer, Louise 40
Schulps, John 69
Schusheim, Brent 56
Schwartz, Cynthia 71
Schwartz, Mike 84
Schwartz, Philip 35
Schwarz, Joel 31, 56, 56, 64
Schwella, Jack 133
Scott, Dick 82
Scott, Marie 20, 66
Scoves, Henry 27
Sedgwick, Lucille 38
Segal, Maureen 92
Seymour, Jim 137
Shapiro, Larry 82
Sheehan, Vincent 5, 11
Sheets, Richard 83
Sherman, Williams 73
Shires, Barbara 56
Sidles, Mitch 137, 138
Siegel, Edward 56
Sigma Alpha Phi 78
Silverman, Katie 78, 79
Silverstein, Helen 85
Simon, Bruce 141
Soper, Vera 28, 66, 73
Sophomore Officers 46
Sortomme, Warren 71
Sottile, John 141, 142
Spanish Club 83
Sparks, Dorothy 40
Spencer, Pat 56
Sperling, Jack 57
Spingarn, Lawrence 27
Sport Car Club 82
Sports Officials 125
Sprague, Denis 81
Sprecher, Melvin 24
Squire, Carol 76
Stack, Ann 75
Stadium Lights 108
Staples, Robert 57
Stambrook, Sharon Mo 57
Starr, Ron 78
Stauffer, Gene 13
Stein, Dave 65
Stein, Reva 83
Stensrud, Henry 41
Stephenson, Roy 69
Sterkin, Dave 41
Stevens, Bob 65
Stevens, Liz 76
Stidham, Rose 83
Stroh, Joan 23, 79
Student Store 108
Summer School Party 113
Superfine, Larry 57, 79, 82
Suprenaht, Kathryn 76
Sutherland, Lester 34, 69, 10
Sutton, Joe 69, 118, 119
Swimming Squad 143
Swiniuch, Joan 84, 147
Sydes, Tony 62, 64, 65, 79
Tamarin, Tam 84, 147
Tarnell, Salvatore 41
Tatum, John 28, 66, 146
Tauger, Angela 38
Taylor, Michael 57
Teel, Steve 130, 143
Terrell, Hugh 102
Terrell, Keith 77, 78
Texas Steer 92
Thacker, Ernest 29
Theater Arts 37
Thomas, Tommy 92, 94
Thompson, Ella 41
Thompson, Fred 18
Thompson, Judy 83
Thompson, Kent 100
Thompson, Mel 81
Thompson., Sue 52
Tierney, Frank 100
Singer, Mike 65, 133
, Stanley 21
n, James 25, 70, 71
Cort 77, 78
Eugene W. 56
Gayle 76, 99
Howard 69, 133,
Snipper, Lawrence 24
Dave 79, 82
Tiffany, Barbara 39, 83
Tinetti, Pat 57
Tingioff, Mrs. Mary 3, 72
Tinsman, Bill 75
Toberg, Walt 41
Todd, Carrie 62, 84, 97, 147
Tonaui, Vic 145
Toohey, Barbra 31
Toohey, Sharon 73
Toon, Earnest 24
Travis, Anita 39
Treece, Reginald 57
Trimble, Bob 81
Truiillo, Joe 79
Turner, Jackie 79
Turner, Margaret 41
Twelfth Night 95
Ulrich, Daren 70
Ulrich, Mable 70
Unclassified Personnel 38
Urich, Stu 82
Vactor, Eleanor 27
Vailencourt, Dave 77, 99
Vale, Eugene 85
Vallas, Dan 137
Valley Star 100
Vanderwal, John 77, 78
Van Meter, Marian 38
Vllla, Angelo 28, 66, 109
Snyder, Anne 85
Somers, Ethel 21
Somes, Sandra 30, 73
Sonne, Natalie 64, 72, 82
Vivian, Mariorie 40
Voorhees, June 73
Vukich, Madge 58
Wachter, Bill 133, 134
Wagner, Maura 79
Waldhanz, Kim John 58
Waldron, Virginia 35, 47
Walf, Bob 145
Walker, Charmaine 58, 71
Wallace, Gary 58
Wallen, Marlene 85
Walling, Melinda 73
Walters, Ted 130, 143
Waltner, Aileen 58
Ward, Pat 85
Wardlon, Jean 84
Washbrook, Don 52
Water Polo Squad 130
Waterman, Bob 141
Weaver, Joe 80
Webb, Tom 133, 134, 135
Weber, Dorothy 58
Weber, John 130
weedin, Kirby 134
Wager, John 58, 82
Weight, Sandra 71
Weiler, Kay 72
Weiner, Kippi 73
Weinmon, Ernest 24
Weisberg, Bob 82
Weiss, Mark 77, 78, 80
West, Harrison 27
Western Collegiate Fencing 146
Wheeler, Mike 80
White, Don 102
White, Joyce 84, 147
White, Roy 58
Whitfield, Margie 58
Whitmore, Sarah 39
Whitten, Elizabeth 27
Whitton, Eugenia 75
Widder, Miriam 39
Wiedenhoeft, Horst 67
Wiley, Mike 35, 69, 108
Willett, Pat 46, 58, 68, 100,
Willett, Dr. and Mrs. Hugh C. 89
Williams, Al 41
Williams, Reva 40
Williams, Wally 82
Wilson. Karen 64, 65, 84, 147
Wilson, Virginia 73
Winokur, Leonard 78
Winsor, Sandy 84, 147
Winter, Bruce 79
Withers, Charles 32
Withers, Charlice 59, 79
Wolf, Barbara 21
Wolf, Jerrold 83
Women's Athletic Association 1
Wood, Gloria 107
Wood, Mary 23
Woodall, Violet 40
Woods, Ronald 148
Woods, Ruth 73
Woodlley. Florence 82, 83, 84,
Wright, Stuart 148
Writers' Club 85
Wynne, Pat 73, 79
Yasiello, Patrick 59
Yocum, Judy 76
Yoder, Janice 59, 72
Young, Diane 59
Zaerr, Mariorie 70
Zar, Jimmy 117
Zaret, Bob 82, 98, 146
Zboril, Manfred 73, 144
Zelinsky, Donald 59
Zellmer, Edward 29, 59
Zemby, Bruce 82, 102
Zenon, Irene 85
Zenan, John 81
Zenan, Tony 81
Zentz, George 28, 66
Zettas, Anne 71
Zeigler, Williams 77
Zimberotf, Serge 82
Zuker, Alfred 59, 75
Zulioni, Bob 59, 69, 117
Zuver, Ruby 35
The roar of tractors and the invigorating sounds
of a growing Valley set the tempo for Valley's
tenth anniversary JUBILEE. Even as the new build-
ings stand in proud accomplishment at the turn of
a decade, so more structures are rising for the
campus of tomorrow.
A new Theater Arts building, Cafeteria, Men's
Gym and Receiving Depot are now taking shape
for their opening in 1961. Summer is bringing the
final lush touches to the landscaping around the
Phase Orte buildings, giving Valley a sample of the
first permanent campus she has ever known.
On the planning boards Valley is expanding
even further in the future. As soon as funds are
approved in a bond issue, plans are ready to carry
Valley into Phase Three building.
But the foundation for the new Valley has been
laid in the first decade of existence-a decade
,. 1 .., ...Q . . .,,. -
"run -1 '51""' 14, " . ' Z.
"""'Q--..... . . ,
'A' Ll I
. ' 'xrvrit
T' Mtn' '
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