Los Angeles Valley College - Crown Yearbook (Valley Glen, CA)
- Class of 1963
Page 1 of 124
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 124 of the 1963 volume:
The Exhortation of the Dawn
Look to this day! .
For it is life, the very life of life
In its brief course lie all the
verifies and realities of our own existence-
The bliss of growth
The glory of action,
The splendor of beauty,
For yesterday is but a dream, -
And tomorrow is only a vision,
But today well lived
Makes every yesterday a dream of happiness,
and every tomorrow a vision of hope
Look well therefore, to this day! '
Such is the Salutation of the Dawn. -
.,,. ,ov 4
from the Sanskrit-
TABLE OF CONTENTS
Meet Mr. Monarch ........................................,,.......................... by Ben Bose
Valley's chess game ...,......
Leadership in triplicate .......
Establishing enthusiasm ..,......
To stretch the imagination ........
by Jim Meinel
by Denise Mandella
by Marty Simons
by Nancy Schaeffer
Student success secret .....,,....,.,.,... ..................., b y Ben Rose
Learning through involvment ...... by Nancy Schaejj'er
Clubs on campus ....,...,.,,..,,.,,...,. ................ b y Ben Bose
Service to the student ................ ......,..,...,..,... b y Ben Bose
Target? What target? ................... by Nancy Schaefer
Out of the football frying pan ............. ....... b y Marty Simons
All tangled up .,,,...........,.......,.,...........,,..... ............ b y Stu Oreck
Cross country: big effort, little crowd ........ ..... b y Stan Taylor
Disc men spin platters .............................. .......... b y Jim Young
Clay + imagination 2 Art ............... .................. b y Ben Bose
From college to career ............. by Denise Mandella
The music makers ,,....,..,........ ....... b y Daniel Daniels
Hammer and nails ......................,. by Nancy Schaeyjcer
Valley's modern dance world ....... ..............,. b y Stu Oreck
To see the world .....,.....,.......,. .,,..,.,..,.,.,,. b y lim Young
Valley's typical student .......
A many-sided study ............
L'We come to learn" ...........,...,
Flowering world on wheels .......
All about business ...............
Homecoming, 1962 .....
by Denise Mandella
by Denise Mandella
by Ben Bose
by Denise Mandella
by Nancy Schaejjcer
by Stan Taylor
Classes 1n caravans .................... by Marty Simons
Triple Metro Meets ......,.............................. ,......,,.,,.. b y Stu Oreck
Pulitzer Prize winner at Valley .........,...,.,,..,.,.,,, .,,,,., b y Nancy Sohaejjfer
New parking places, old parking problems ....,, ,.,,,,,,,,.,,.,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,
Sutherland's image lingers ....................,..,.,,..,, ,,,.,,,.,,,. b y Szan Taylor
Training for tomorrow's service .....
Valley's quiet retreat ....................
Devotion to learning ...,...
by Denise Mandella
by Stan Taylor
Los Angeles Valley College
Vol. 14 No. 1
Published by the Department of
Journalism at Los Angeles
5800 Fulton Avenue, Van Nuys, Calif.
Editor: Grace Olsen
Assistant editor: Denise Mandella
Associate editor: Stan Taylor
Advertising manager: Jim Meinel
Photo editor: Marty Simons
Assistant photo editor:
Copy editor: Nancy Schaeffer
Sports editor: Stu Oreck
Staff writers: Ben Rose, Jim Young,
Edward A. Irwin
Dr. Esther Davis
Tom Gillespie-60, 76-79
Burt Haaz--18, 19
Gil Hagen-40, 42
Charles LaBue-80, 84-85
Dave Littleiohn-15, 25, 33-34, 54,
Jim Meinel-10, 69-70
Dean Mordecai-16, 38-41, 48, 51-53,
55-56, 66, 81-83, 86-87, 92, 94, 97-
John Sandeen-61, 63, 67-68
Nancy Schaeffer-64-65, 108
Marty Simons-44-47, 49-50, 56-57,
71-73, 85-87, 92-94, 96, 101
Fred Snow-2, 8, 105-106, 108
Ed Tiemann-20-21, 35-37, 57-60, 99
Cover Photo-Robert Malcor
Inside Front Cover--Robert Malcor
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A long walk from parking lot to class- E
ond another college doy begins.
A semester of events l
'GI-Iello, may I take a few minutes of your time? Thank
c'By the way, my name is Mr. Monarch.
L'Oh, does that puzzle you? I do exist, and in essence
I am you and Los Angeles Valley College. Today approxi-
mately 13,000 students, you being one of them. give me life.
In a broader sense I'm the student who has graduated and has
gone to a four-year college and career, the student soon to
leave, the student in midst of education, the student who has
recently enrolled, and the student who will one day call him-
self a Monarch, as you do today.
"Mr. Monarch is a big word. It has to be. for it covers
a lot of territory. For I am not just you. the student, nor the
memories of the past, functions of the present and expectations
of the future, nor am I just buildings and courses offered here.
I am tradition. I'm participation and spirit. So you see. Mr.
Monarch has to be a big word, because it heads everything
that is Valley College.
L'My life started with 400 students in September of 1949.
The campus was small, adjacent to Van Nuys High School.
My needs for expansion were recognized, and a site, 145 acres,
Valley College today, was purchased on Burbank Boulevard.
I started growing. Phase I and II came into View quickly, and
now look at me, Phase III-the Planetarium. Art and Life
Science Building and combined classroom facilities for business.
almost completed and ready to be occupied in the fall semester.
journalism. mathematics. earth science and home economics-
"When you come to think about it. growing pains and 1
expansion are my middle name. It's rewarding to grow and '
to see yourself growing at the same time.
L'Fall. 1962? Didn't that just start yesterday? Those hours
seem like seconds. especially when you're the heart of campus
life, as I am. as you are. It seems as if it were only yesterday
that I started the semester anxiously. and soon Ilm going to
graduate again. Time does fly.
"As I have said before. today approximately 12.500 stu-
dents give me life. Of these, in the day division 2.500 are
freshmen, 2,350 are sophomores. In the evening division 4,700
are freshmen and 2.600 are sophomores. Of the total that give
me life 420 plan to graduate in June. Eighty-five per cent of
the total plan to transfer, and the remaining have terminal
programs. Sixty-four per cent are men and 35 are women,
and one out of every eight is married.
HMV average age is between 18 and 19, and I entered
college from high school. the majority of me from high school
graduated from Grant High School, just around the corner.
"UCLA is the average choice for transfer, but there are
approximately 1,601 students who are undecided as to which j
4-year school to attend. i
Participation and spirit
4'Part of my total enrollment carry the average major of
business and management, but alas, 785 students-this would
make the undecided student the average student-havenit yet
decided what major they want. It takes a little time. Valley
has a lot to offer.
"I attract a lot of students, even some from different
corners of the globe. Foreign students coming to Valley for
education and a look at the United States, take home with
them more than can be put into a suitcase.
'CDO you have a vague picture of me now? The preceding
is my physical features, my facial expression, and now for a
little character to make my existence clearer.
'4Events, activities, building-growing pains, probably my
most salient feature-and spirit, these are my character, the
pulse beat of Valley College.
HYou and the person standing next to you are the domi-
nent features of campus life. Clubs would not be clubs Without
leadership and participation, nor would sports, plays and con-
certs. Activities are not active vvithout you. You, who compose
each and every part of me, are the mainsprings of the campus
'cThis year I said goodbye to Mr. McNelis, vvho's in
Europe right novv, and said hello to Valley's first lady, Dr.
Marie Martin. In January I said goodbye to her and wel-
comed our current president, William N. Kepley Ir.
"Funny, I'm always saying hello and goodbye, if not to
presidents, it's to teachers and students.
'cBut I join in with everything, the fun too. Iive been
to all the dances, and I've danced every dance. I've even
decorated the gym and Field House and arranged for the bands
"I've clapped at every TA production-uBus Stop" and
all the others-listened to all the music concerts and attended
every performance of one-act plays.
"And one Saturday night, I vvas out of this World. Excited,
my hands stinging from clapping, my throat hoarse from yell-
ing, that Saturday night when the Monarch pigskinners pulled
the field right from under San Diego's cleats with a 14-7 victory.
That first Metro win, and my field, the Monarch Field, was
no longer a desert. The long, frustrating drought was over.
No lights were needed for that night, for there were enough
sparkles in the Monarchs' eyes, my eyes, to illuminate the
Proud I was when I received scholarships, avvards and
recognition for my vvork. Doubly proud I was when I was
"Hello, Valley College."
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Portrait of la college
accredited for the, fifth time early in June. The nursing de-
partment was accredited also. And the Valley Star won its
16th consecutive All-American award.
"There's a lot to be proud of and a lot to do. I was even
called upon to put the crown on the Homecoming Queenls
head, and I danced with her too.
"To advance myself in my weaker subjects, I had sessions
with the teaching machines. That helped me out too.
"The Athenaeum was pretty good this year, wasn't it? It
kicked off with that "Wilde Evening with Shaw." The museum
films were good, a little old, but good!
"Occupational series hit another interesting home run this
year. Many a Tuesday at 11, I was sitting in -the front row
listening to lectures on such careers as engineering, music, art,
physics and home economics.
g'You could spend an entire day here, just going to lec-
tures, shows and sports. It's all here.
"You know, I even gave blood to the bloodmobile. And
many of my names appeared on the Dean's List.
L'That's a lot of territory in one semester, besides all the
other activities that I dabble in. I'm on Council and IOC,
and I'm in the Admissions Office too, counseling.
'4When you come to think about it, I do a man-sized job,
and it starts over and over each semester.
"I do a lot of things because I like to. It's not a job, I'1h
not paid in money. I am paid in something intangible-a
certain spirit, an inner thanks. For the week I do in classes,
I do get paid-in grades. If I didn't do too well, my grades
showed it. But if I did do well, I was not only paid in grade
points but in knowledge too.
'Tm a saga of growth with phases of campus construction
emerging. I stand in endless lines waiting for classes and
books, and I do this every semester. I'm a lifetime Monarch.
I'm time in essence and victory and defeat. I am Mr. Monarch,
and so are you."
day, I see my comp t t I ty
Always hello, always good-bye
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From one position to another
Moves within Valley's administration re-
semble a life-size chess game. In chess, when
an important player is lost, he is replaced by
another piece, who serves in an exact or similar
capacity. So it is at Valley where the adminis-
tration moves may have a far reaching effect.
Because any move affects the lives of literally
thousands, each is carefully planned. To insure
the move is correct, a test is given to select the
most valuable player.
Last summer many of Valley's administra-
tors were wanted to serve in their present
positions. Some of the moves were planned as
replacements for instructors or administrators
on sabbaticals, or other leaves.
The biggest change came when Valley Col-
lege president, William J. McNelis, left Valley
for a year's sabbatical in Europe. This move
was covered by Dr. Marie Y. Martin of Los
Angeles City College. Dr. Martin from the
very start won the hearts of the students with
her warm smile and sincere personal interest
in the school's students and activities.
When Dr. Martin left Valley to assume the
presidency of Los Angeles Metropolitan College
of Business in November, William N. Kepley
Jr. moved into position as Valley's president.
William E. Lewis was moved in on the
administrative chessboard as dean of student
activities after Mrs. Nena Boyer retired in
.Tune of '62
Dr. Helena Hilleary moved into the position
of assistant dean of student activities, a place
formerly occupied by James N. Cox. Dr. Hil-
leary's duties are to assist Dean Lewis in student
As dean and assistant dean of student activi-
ties, Lewis and Dr. Hilleary hold jobs that are
directly tied to the running of student govern-
ment and are charged with bettering the collec-
tive student body socially and scholastically.
Returning from a year's sabbatical, Robert
N. Cole was moved into place to resume his
duties as dean of special services.
Kermit Dale, who held Dean Cole's position
while Cole was on sabbatical, moved to the
position of assistant dean of instruction.
Valleyls chess game assures the students
that when an administration opening occurs,
the best qualified person can be assigned to
the position and that Valley will never face a
stalemate in the movement of top talent, edu-
cational and administrative ability.
A pause, and Q move
Leadership in triplicate
Valley College's leadership has changed hands more
often in the past two semesters than the government
William J. lVIcNelis, Valleyls president, left the
school on a sabbatical leave. Dr. Marie Martin took
over the leadership in September. She was offered a
permanent position at Metropolitan College of Business.
Again Valley searched for a new leader. This time
Posing before the ruins of cz civilization,
President ond Mrs. McNelis find Greece
o graphic history lesson.
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president will give up the president's chair to Mr. Mc-
Nelis when he returns from his leave.
Valley's leadership in triplicate has placed the reins
in three pairs of strong hands.
When Valley's president, William J. lVlcNelis, took
leave of the campus for a trip that was to include an
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extensive tour of Europe, his plans included a study of before returning to the States to serve as a Navy lieu-
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President en absenoia
the educational institutions across the continent.
lVIcNelis' trip is unique, because few administrators
take such leave, the sabbatical usually being associated
Although this is the first family trip abroad, it is
not lVIcNelis' first tour of Europe. He was there in 1937
tenant during World War Il.
lVIcNelis' replacement during his leave, Dr. Marie
Martin, became Valley's fourth president, and first
woman president. As the year progressed, the presi-
dent's chair at Valley was again to change passengers
awaiting the return of lVlcNelis.
Upright mon, leaning tower.
President McNelis continues his
tour through Rome.
At last, a vacation
Dr. Marie Y. Martin holds open
house for the local press upon
assuming the presidency of Los
Angeles Valley College
Va11ey's first Woman president
'll never dreamed I would one day become
a college presidentf' said Dr. Marie Martin
shortly after she was appointed head of Valley
College. Expressing excitement over her new
position, she said, 'LTO say the least, I am
"Life7s over-all purpose is productivity in
the sense that each of us Wishes to make the
highest contribution of self to society by using
to the maximum our powers and resources,"
said Dr. Martin, relating her philosophy of
The road that led to her appointment as
Valley's first woman president was a thorny
one. Educators in the field advised her to choose
another course instead of administration. alt
was suggested to me," Dr. Martin said, "by
members of the doctoral committee at USC not
to write my doctoral dissertation on adminis-
tration, because this field was almost entirely
limited to menf'
Instead, she chose a second subject, "Work
Experience Programs in Los Angeles High
Schools." This choice eventually played a part
Between appointments, Dr. Martin
halts her busy schedule to tcllk
with students over cn friendly
cup of coffee.
in securing her position in 1951 when she be-
came dean of instruction at Los Angeles City
'LA Woman has the same opportunity as a
man to pursue a career," she said. 'Ll-Iovvever,
a career makes demands that in turn call for
sacrifices, and in a woman's case it is usually
the home and leisure life that feel the fpinchf 1'
She was graduated from the University of
California and prepared herself for a skilled
l l 5
job in industry. MOH my first job I worked six
days a week, with no coffee breaks nor after-
noons off, for what was then a big salary-
S65 a month."
The gracious Dr. Martin filled a demanding
post heading a day staff of 166 faculty members
and 266 evening faculty members educating a
student body of 13,000. But even this responsi-
bility left her "With energy to spare most days."
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For the third time in one year, the presi-
dent's chair at Valley changed passengers as
William N. Kepley Ir., administrator and
teacher, took over the head office at the college.
Kepley, who has served 18 years in the Los
Angeles School System, came to Valley from
the post of curriculum coordinator for the seven
colleges of the Los Angeles college district.
"Valley College is an outstanding institution
with tremendous stature in California," said
Kepley, commenting on his appointment.
Kepley, too, has stature. In 1961, While on
A college In
leave from the Los Angeles City School System,
he founded and was first president of South-
western College in Chula Vista.
Valley's presidential changes resulted from
the retirement of Dr. John Given which left
the presidential chair at Metropolitan College
vacant. As Dr. Marie Martin, Valley's second
president of the year, left to fill that post as a
permanent position, she said, HI am certain I
am leaving Valley College in capable hands
with Mr. Kepley and an efficient stafff'
William N. Kepley, Jr.
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Presidential trade. Dr. Marie Y
Martin turns her tasks over to
Kepley checks iln. One of the first visits was
to Volley's new health office, where he
conferred with Dr. Nona Gilbert
lleftl women's physician, and Miss Helen
Mindlin, health coordinator.
Top man at tea table:
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Ben Borolotto, Commissioner
of Scholastic Activity.
X Ralph Simon, Commissioner
' of Elections.
Student government injected new life
into Valley's blood stream this year
when ASB President, Eric Jensen, or-
ganized the Council so that each mem-
ber had one specific goal during the
course of the semester. "A primary
task," stated Jensen, "was to establish
better rapport and communication be-
tween the individual student on campus
and the Council."
.Tack Easton. ASB vice president,
'initiated a plan to rejuvenate club par-
ticipation on campus through IOC. I en-
sen was able to re-activate five clubs
toward a goal of 30 active and enthusi-
astic clubs on campus. Commenting on
the atmosphere around the campus,
Easton said, i'VVithout participation in
school activities, a campus can be a
very cold place."
Hoping to spread the spirit generated
in their own group, student government
staged numerous dances and campus
This year's governmental body has
proved to be one of high goals and de-
termination. The enthusiasm displayed
has encouraged more participation in
school activities and has helped to les-
sen student apathy.
Student Body President Eric Jensen
and members of the Executive
Council discuss semester's plans
during weekly meeting.
Student Body Presidentl
Commissioner of Student Activities.
Student Body Vice President.
Commissioner of Public Relations.
Math seminar student Norman
Plotkin finds there are many
questions to ask.
stretch the imagination
Seminar for Superior students
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What happens when students Want extra
study? Ask the Faculty Committee on Superior
Students and the answer might be the Math
Valley's Math Seminar began in the spring
of 1958 when some Valley College students de-
cided they Would like the use of a laboratory
in which they could conduct experiments on
The students also wanted to have an in-
structor around to advise them and to lecture
on advanced material as they needed it for
The idea was discussed with some of the
instructors who took the problem to the Faculty
Committee on Superior Students.
The result was a sub-committee for handling
four different seminars-mathematics, chemis-
try, physics and engineering.
'LThe primary reason for the seminarf' ac-
cording to Charles Kinzek. math instructor and
one of the seminar leaders. His to stretch the
student's imagination and to get him interested
in math, to inform, and to stimulate his
One instructor is in charge of the seminar
series for an entire semester. Each Week during
that term, he meets with the group to lecture
on the semesters topic, and the students parti-
cipate freely in discussions with the instructor.
The lectures give students both capable and
interested in advanced mathematics a better
background for further studies at a four-year
university. This background is much broader
and further advanced than the students Would-
othervvise be able to get from classes other than
those at a four-year college.
Volleying theory back and forth in the
math seminar 'game' are Tex Davidson
and Paul Johnson.
Some of the topics covered in past series
are the theory of sets, advanced analysis, the
theory of numbers and geometrics and other
topics Euclyd never thought of.
One example of a superior student in action
is Robert von Tiehl, fourth semester student.
He hopes to be a teacher on the university
level in either mathematics or physics and
plans to transfer to UCLA after Valley., A
member of the Dean's List with a 3.2 average,
von Tiehl is an active member of Les Savants
and has served as president of the Computing
Von Tiehl is taking the seminar because he
Hlikes math and something new is available in
the seminarf' He doesn't like the idea of only
a few courses being available to him. 'Through
the seminar, I can enter a new area of mathe-
matics without first getting a more intensive
background in math," said von Tiehl.
Students are recommended for the study
group by their instructors. After a careful
check of school records, qualified students are
then invited to attend the group.
Qualification includes at least a LB' average
in all college work and an interest in mathe-
matics. Occasionally a high school student of
exceptional ability may join the seminar if he
has a B-plus average in all high school work.
The type of program provided by the sem-
inar is in practice in very few of the junior
colleges. Valley's program enables Valleyites
to grow in respect to mathematics, it provides
the students with a background and knowledge
otherwise unobtainable on the two-year level,
and it is even superior to many a four-year
Charles B. Kinzek, seminar instructor,
ponders a problem posed by superior
students in VaIley's math seminar.
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Student success secret:
Students who might fall behind in
classes because they need supplemen-
tary drill have found they can easily
keep up with their classmates.
With a learning machine.
Firmly established at Valley is an
altogether new concept in education-
the Study Skills Center featuring a
scientifically structured lesson given by
Anyone walking past Bungalow 36
wouldn't notice anything out of the
ordinary. There are no gigantic in-
struments, lights blinking, keys tabula-
ting, or wires coming out of the heads
of students working with the machines.
A learning machine is about the size
of a notebook but contains much more.
And although inexpensive to pur-
chase, the machines are priceless con-
sidering the knowledge that can be
obtained from them.
Valley has six such machines. They
are manually powered and are avail-
able to all students interested in
No grades, no cost, all that is in-
volved is time and effort. Students
work and learn at their own speed
and with the help of the blue machine
they tutor themselves.
Simple instructions from Allan
Keller starts a student out right
in a session withthe learning
0' ,if ,
Algebra, arithmetic, electricity, gram-
mar, punctuation, spelling, elementary
physiology and statistics are subjects
offered at the Study Skills Center.
It was Dr. B. F. Skinner, psycholo-
gist at Harvard, who perfected the idea
of the study machine. He, along with
others, realized how effectively subject
drill by machine conditions the student.
For example, spelling courses start
where the student needs help. It may
be at the middle of the course or at the
beginning. The alphabet, its divisions,
consonants and vowels, long and short
vowel sounds and association of spelling
with sound are basic ideas presented
by the machine.
w Mr. Allan Keller, counselor and head
ofthe Study Skills Center, helps a
student choose the portion of a course
most suitable to her needs.
When a-student needs help in course
fundamentals, the machine starts at
the beginning, going over and over the
material until the student has a firm
At the end of each study unit, the
machine offers a test. If the student
feels he has passed-that he knows the
subject-he goes on to the next assign-
ment. If necessary, the machine starts
Other forms of this concept in learn-
ing have been successful at other
schools. At Valley, as at other colleges,
sessions with a study machine may be
the secret of success for many students.
Learning through involvement
,W 42:1 -fv-
Marianne Whitley, Barbara Taylor and
Betty Dunham try on costumes in
Valley's Green and Gold Room in
preparation for a Shakespearean
Involvement is the key to the success of
English 15, Valley's Shakespeare class. '4The
person learns when he becomes involvedf' says
Mrs. Nancy Ferguson, the class instructor. This
applies not only to the students in the Shake-
speare class but also to faculty members who
delight in visiting the class and performing
scenes from the famous English plays.
When the class is studying a particular
play, the play is first read, researched and dis-
cussed. Sometimes the class will write a com-
parative paper on critical reviews of the play.
Shakespearean plays are often performed
in class. Imagination has a major role in class-
room performances because costumes are not
always worn. Mrs. Ferguson reads the plays
with the students. She has done theatrical and
radio productions with such noted actors as
John Barrymore and Hans Conreid, who has
visited the class on several occasions.
'4She seems to emphasize the right words,"
said Shakespeare student Betty Dunham of Mrs.
Ferguson. l'She is a really good scholar and
actress and makes the class entertaining and
exciting as well as informative."
The character portrayals of the students are
so fascinating that students peeking in the class-
room windows often find them.selves entering
the room and staying the remainder of the
While the class is not primarily one of
drama, acting is a featured facet of the class.
Many of the students are talented in the areas
of music, and in such instances singing, dancing
and instruments are worked into the plays.
Trying on costumes in the Green and Gold
Room is part of the semester's activity. The
class wears costumes at least once during the
course, a colorful sight draws the interest of
many students, faculty and administration
"lt's such a fat part," says Hans
Uncle Tonoose of T.V. fame, speaking
of Hamlet to Valley Shakespeare
Many of the students are not drama or
English majors, but all take an active part in
the class, contributing and carrying away in-
formation. Betty Dunham, an education major,
has found the English 15 material helpful for
her speech class. The majority of her other
classes benefited her from 'fexperience gained
in research. "'
Terry Henley has found Mdeeper insights
and a deeper impression of what Shakespeare
means and can meanf'
The students study the plays, Hnot as dead
scholarly things, but as plays with people-
live peoplef' points out Mrs. Ferguson, and the
classroom is the laboratory for developing
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Club Day is a traditional campaign
for membership where activities
are accompanied by tricky
Clubs on campus
Shortly after the beginning of each semester.
Valley students, new and old, are introduced
to the many clubs on campus by the varied
agenda highlighting Valley' College's semi-
annual Club Day. Club Day activities generally
last from three to four hours, and often spot-
lighted on the Mall are exhibitions covering
almost any interest-from the yips and yells
of Karate to the musical swing of a combo.
Club Day is a day Well Worked on in ad-
vance. Booths are erectedg cakes and cookies are
bakedg and displays of club activities are pre-
pared with interest catching gimmicks planned
Campaign is another word for Club Day, be-
cause this one day is set aside to introduce the
student to the clubs on campus as Well as to the
members and events associated with each club.
Club Day is really a Way of meeting Valley
Gamma. national foreign language society:
College. for clubs are Valley College.
Highlighting the social and cultural story of
clubs on campus are the honor societies that
dominate the scene. These are the special so-
cieties where membership is awarded to stu-
dents attaining certain grade point averages
and who show interest in the specific area of
Honor societies on campus are Alpha Mu
Alpha Pi Epsilon, secretarial subjectsg Beta Phi
Gamma, journalismg Delta Kappa Phi. historyg
Epsilon Epsilon Epsilon, engineeringg and Jun-
ior Collegiate Players, theater arts. Les Savants
and Tau Alpha Epsilon are two societies re-
warding students for all-campus excellence in
Two outstanding clubs at Valley are Coro-
nets, vvornen's honorary service organization,
IOC members tag basketball
symbolizing promotion of school
spirit. Stimulation of extra
curricular events has been
cu basic IOC gocil
and Knights, menis honorary .service organiza-
tion. Other groups appealing to students are the
Monarchettes and the amateur radio production
group heard on KLAV.
Students with a common interest are found
in the Behavioral Sciences Club, College Fellow-
ship Club, English and German clubs, the Hil-
let Group, the International Club, Interlan-
guage Club, Natural Science Club, Newman
Club, Speech Club, Sports Car Club, Student
California Teachers Association, VABS, Writers
Club, Medical Science Club, the Young Repub-
licans, the Young Democrats, Home Economics
Club, Chess Club, Veterans Club, and the
VVomen's Athletic Association.
The list is a long one, with still other clubs
unnamed. And still the list continues to grow
to meet the broad interests of Valley's students.
Johnson, Ill lends a helping
hand to Don Brazelton.
Tutoring is a regular student
service provided by the
xg. In Ango
TAE-Les Savcmts president, Paul 1
A Club Day gimmick, Coronets
provide free shoeshines with the
sale of cookies and cakes.
Ron Young, as presldent of VABS
visits Suncur home for
orgomzahon, supplies free plzzc
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Art anyone? . . . Mrs. Zello
Marggrcf sponsors the Art Club.
Back stage of the drama known as "clubs on
campusn are the teacher-sponsors, giving serv-
ice 'Labove and beyondi' the call of the college
Dr. Aura-Lee Ageton and Charles B. Kinzek.
sponsor.s of Les Savants-Tau Alpha Epsilonw
guide the unique tutoring program of the schol-
Tutoring is provided by the Hscholarsu at a
fee of 50 cents an hour. which goes into the
club's scholarship fund. A vvide range of courses
such as foreign languages. English, math, the
sciences, and theater arts fall into the classifi-
cation of Ntutors availablef' Much of this help
is possible because sponsors supply the after-
hours guidance necessary to insure such an
Coronets is an honorary service organization
for women students co-sponsored by Mrs. Ann
D. Martin and Miss Lois Bergquist. At athletic
meets, social events, assemblies and general
campus affairs, the Coronets shine as official
college hostesses with a bounty of service and
spirit spurred on by the active sponsors.
On Club Day. Coronets set up their booth
and erect their sign. 4'Coronet Bake Sell." Last
semester. the Coronets had something else up
their white' sleeves. A fifteen cent sale of cookies
or cake entitled the purchaser to a free shoe-
Co-sponsoring Student California Teachers
Association. Miss Eleanor C. Vactor and Dr.
George Herrick are two prime factors in the
promotion of student interest in the teaching
field. A semesteris agenda for SCTA is filled
For tutoring service, see
Dr. Aura-Lee Agefon, cs
TAE-Les Savcznts sponsor.
",'V : . 3
Help after hours
with special trips, activities and informative
lectures. Infinite planning on the part of the
sponsors keep the SCTA members busy.
Dr. Vera Soper and Steven Curtis are spon-
sors for Die Froliche Runde, known on campus
as L'The Merry Circle" or more formally, '4The
German Club." The main purpose of the club
is to give students an insight into German cul-
ture, something each teacher i.s qualified to do.
One of the most active clubs on campus, the
German Club schedules luncheons at the Old
Heidelberg Inn, German folk dances, films, ice
skating trips and light operas. A lot of hours go
into the leadership of such a group.
VABS, Valley's Associated Business Students,
plans club activities to further the student's
realistic concept of the business vvorld.
Advisers to the group are Mark A. Matthews,
Blaine E. Gunn and Mrs. Virginia Munns,
Whose aim is to acquaint the student with the
trends of modern business.
Through participation in VABS, an under-
standing of potentials, goals, and routes to suc-
cess are made available to the business student.
Club.s, many of which meet at the Tuesday!
Thursday Club hour, or at lunch time, bring
students together to further common interests.
Clubs open the doors to student participation
in educational activities. Holding the keys to
this important phase of campus life are the club
sponsors. dedicated teachers who donate time
and energy in the interest of extra-curricular
Corone1"s service at
campus activities are
models of tradition,
ond Mrs. Lois Berquisf,
sponsor of the service
club, shines in
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What do Valley College students have in
common with Robin Hood and his merry men
and the wild Indian tribes of the early Ameri-
canhplains? The bow and arrow.
An old craze is being reborn, and Valley
students are taking part. While archery never
really died, thanks to the legends of Sherwood
Forest and tales of the Old West, the modern
outlaws and merry men have had little use for
the bow and arrow.
This ancient sport has caught the eye of
75 million archers in the United States and
yearly makes a bulls-eye profit of S28 million
for sellers and manufacturers of sporting equip-
Valley's physical education department pro-
, .sif:sQ'r'6E: me .r
AI Cogert lines up the forget.
Is it that fur away?
vides archers and would-be archers with all the
equipment -bows, arrows, arm guards. finger
tabs, gloves. sights. quivers and seven targets,
plus pointers on shooting correctly.
With the help of Miss Jeanne Pons. Miss
Virginia VValdron and George Ker. physical
education teachers, anyone can learn to equal
the merry men of Nottingham.
Valley's archers begin shooting at a distance
of 20 yards. Then they increase to 30 yards
and finally shoot at a distance of 40 yards.
So, with the days of Sherwood Forest and
the Wild West living only in legends, Valley
College students fill the quiver, string the bow,
and relive the days of yore.
The ancient sport of archery is a
popular addition to ValIey's
Ancient Sport lives on
Dorothy Cromwell, winner ofthe
women's fall archery tournament.
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New coach Nick Giovinozzo
Out ot the football frying pan
Despite a "green," inexperienced football team, Val-
ley College saw its first win on the gridiron in three
years last fall. Turning the tide and whipping up a-
fighting football team this year was new head coach
The Lions can boast a fine young club, with the
average age of the players around 19 years, as Coach
Ker eagerly awaits the arrival of next year's football
season. Most of the players from this year's squad will
be returning for another year, and, with a little luck,
the Monarchs should be a first rate ball club.
This year the team worked out during practice
session to a time schedule. The entire squad was
divided into two groups, all those playing offense
grouped together and all those playing defense grouped
separately. The offense spent two-thirds as much time
on offense as on defense. The reverse held true for
Coach Ker, along with new line coach Nick Gio-
vinazzo, worked strictly on offensive plays with both
units. Mike Wiley and the late Bus Sutherland con-
centrated on the defensive plays with both units.
The coaches decided to use the platoon system as
much as possible. This gave the offensive unit more
rest since they were only in the game when Valley
had possession of the ball. The defensive unit bene-
fited likewise, only playing when th o osin team
had the ball. D e PP g
During the season. it was Coach Ker's policy to
scout each team twice before Valley faced them. The
scouts' reports were then coordinated with films of
previous Valley encounters and a plan of attack
It has been Ker's policy to get together with his
staff every Sunday for about five hours to review films
and scouting reports. At these meetings it was decided
who would play what position, which defense looked
good against certain teams and which offense would
be most effective. All of the decisions made were the
joint opinions' of the entire coaching staff.
The coaches knew few idle hours this season. W'hen
they weren't working with the team directly or scout-
ing other teams, the Valley coaches were out scouting
local high, school games, looking for possible talent for
future Valley teams.
Coach Ker's building program has been enhanced
by a class this spring called field sports which includes
all members of the squad and those who are planning
to play football next fall. The class drills in running
plays, blocking practice, working with weights and
general physical conditioning.
This year's inexperienced team will be next year's
football veterans. The team's expectancy this fall is
summed up by Coach Ker, who says, c'There'll be no
excuses next year."
A building program
The late Bus Sutherland
barks out orders. '
Pre-game calisfhenics loosening
the muscles for 60 minutes of
grueling action on the gridiron.
With The final El Camino defensive
back abouf to hit the turf, Monarch
halfback Monwell Fullers gathers
in a strike from AI Crawford and
romps into The end zone to
complete 60-yard scoring play.
On The way To Valley's only
winning touchdown in the past
fwo years, Eddie Keyes Travels a
Where are my
What could happen nexf?
Lion Eddie Keyes breaks up pass
' in EI Camino game.
All 'board for Frisco.
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Mike Finnegan and Harry Whale
practice wrestling techniques
All tangled up
Grunts, groans and the slapping of mats
were heard in the Valley College Gym this
semester as Wrestling came to Valley for the
For many years, Ben McFarland, director
of athletics, worked to bring this sport to Val-
ley. Nick Giovinazzo. who taught wrestling at
Monterey High School, is the head coach.
There are 10 different weight divisions in
which a Wrestler can compete: 115, 123, 130,
137, 14-7, 157, 167, 177, 191 and unlimited.
At the present time there are five schools
in the Metropolitan Conference that have Wres-
tling teams: Bakersfield, Cerritos, El Camino,
San Diego and Valley.
Actually, collegiate Wrestling is a far cry
from the professional entertainment type. Rules
that regulate intercollegiate wrestling do not al-
low any hold which could be harmful to the
body in any way, and there are no such things
as masked men, bearded giants or other aspects
Each collegiate team has 10 men, and they
obtain points by a Npin" worth five points, and
a 'cdraw" worth two points for each team.
Intercollegiate eport different
4'Wrestling is a sport that develops indi-
vidual initiative, mental alertness, physical
toughness, body control under combat condi-
tions, courage and physical efficiency to carry
on,'l says Giovinazzo.
Surprlsrng Joe Jacobsen finishes
has three mule cuheod of the pack
in the conference finals.
It was the kind of day the Chamber of Com-
merce writes about. Temperature in the mid
7O's, a slight breeze rolling in from the east and
fleecy white clouds dotting a clear blue sky.
Add a few hills and twisted pathways through
the trees-three miles of footing that varies be-
tween grass and sand. Three miles of tortuous
running for hundreds of college athletes.
Minus the large crowds which other sports
draw, cross-country runners perform in a sort
of vacuum all their own. All they hear and see
are the other runners trying desperately to con-
serve their breath for the finish. All they care
about is their own.
In perhaps the most difficult activity on the
collegiate level, Valley College found the one
bright spot in an otherwise dismal fall semester.
Dick Krenzer led the squad to the confer-
ence championship, Winning the Most Valuable
Athlete award in the process. For Krenzer, it
marks the second time he has won the honor in
as many such tries. Back in 1960, Krenzer, then
in his first semester at Valley, was the thp run-
ner in the conference.
Biggest surprise of the season, in a sport
Where upset vvins and unexpected performances
are the rule rather than the exception, was
freshman J oe Jacobserfs fine second-place show-
ing. Jacobsen, according to past performances,
should have finished eighth.
All told, Monarch runners took seven of the
top 23 spots to win handily over Cerritos, El
Camino and the rest of the pack.
Cross-country runners, the forgotten men
of college athletics, have reached the big time
at Valley College.
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Ted Lance broadcasts
, latest news as Mike
Flamer awaits his cue.
In 1949, with borrowed equipment set up
under a tree, Valley's radio station first went
on the air.
Given the call letters of KVJC, the station
was later moved indoors and four years ago,
when the title of Valley was changed from
Valley Junior College to Los Angeles Valley
College, KLAV was born.
From the Associated Student Body funds,
S100 per semester is allotted as an allowance
to help finance the operation of Valley's station
on a closed circuit.
Fully capable of broadcasting on an open
circuit that would reach the greater part of the
Valley, KLAV restricts its coverage in con-
sideration of the expense involved.
Nevertheless, KLAV gives professional train-
ing to Valley students. Radio and TV stations
are frequently visited, as is the Don Martin
Professional School in Hollywood.
Guest speakers ,on KLAV have included Bill
Ballance of radiols Channel 98, one of Valley's
most frequent visitors, Tom Kennedy, George
Walsh, CBS, and Jackson Wheeler, remem-
bered as one of the students' favorite speakers.
Jack Latham has invited many of the students
to sit in on his Channel 4 broadcasts.
KLAV has been assigned its part in civil
defense also. In the case of an alert, the station
would be tuned to the proper CD channel and
would relay instructions to the students. Now,
however, with the new communications system
centered in the Administration Building and
hooked to all the new buildings, it looks as if
KLAV might no longer be required to play
Even on a closed circuit KLAV has been
known to cover a wide area. There's a story
around campus that, once upon a time, a
woman living at Whitsett and Burbank called
the station telling them that she enjoyed their
programs but that her husband was a day
sleeper and could they please turn down the
volume a little.
. . But first a word from our
sponsor.. ." Mike Flamer interrupts
Practice makes perfect as discman
Mike Flamer spins platters in
a KLAV action-packed droma.
T,eacher of Technique, Mrs.
Frances Economides discusses
broadcasting problems with
A blend of text and try-out
Announcer Jeff Brown works
hard now buf will be sipping a
soft drink when the friendly man
says, "This program was pre-
Clay + imagination : Art
i . .
j Dexterity and design
I A student passing Bungalow 74 who chances
to look through the window might think he has
discovered an archeologist's treasure case-
carved statues, figurines and pottery. A visit
inside, however, would reveal the truth.
1 Bungalow 74 is a classroom, the treasures
are student projects.
On Tuesdays and Thursdays, from 12 to
2 p.m., Bungalow 74-, the ceramic laboratory, is
filled with students working with clay.
p The ceramic classes begin with the fabrica-
tion and decoration of tile, learning the factors
N involved in coloring, molding and glazing.
A While it might seem trivial to start with
A such an item as small and unimportant as a
piece of tile, all future projects depend upon
this first work. Step by .step, one project leads
9 to another until the student utilizes all he has
learned on one large project.
Art 51 and 52, A and B, comprise four se-
mesters' work. Margaret McAtee, 'third semes-
ter art student and ceramic lab assistant, plans
to go on with ceramics in its many forms-
sculpture, stoneware, design-to creat objects
On Valley's campus, near the mall and
automation center, stands a fenced-in rectangu-
lar shaped thing-a-ma-jig. Many students walk
by without knowing what it is, but every cer-
amic student is familiar with the third kiln, a
high temperature kiln which must be placed
outside of the building.
Handicraft purposes, a hobby or a serious art
interest are reasons that may prompt a student
to take ceramics. With clay, glazing chemicals
and school-furnished equipment, a ceramic stu-
dent learns to make items of interest.
Advanced students choose what they want
to do. The finished project, which takes months
of preparation, is impressive to see.
A small statue of a woman's back, with a
child leaning over her shoulder, can be seen
from the window of Bungalow 74-, There are
bowls in many colors, some polished or decor-
ated brightly. There are ashtrays and a wide
assortment of Hobjects d'art" all individually
Walking indoors one sees artists in action.
interested ceramics students who learn by doing.
A class of expression, ceramics is
also a class of work. Bruce Boyle,
with steady hands, is in the
process of making a bowl.
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Bruce Boyle checks baking
temperature for ceramic product.
Mildred Bard, Donna Saugstad,
Al Immook and Bonnie Essman
discuss the style of an obiect
made in class.
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Dr. Marie Y. Martin, Valley's
president for the first months ofthe
school year, stops to read the
newspaper clippings being posted
on the cafeteria bulletin board
by Ben Rose.
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Valley College is in the news and it's no
accident. It's the result of many things:
students with a nose for news and, of course,
newspaper contacts, a sports bureau, a news
bureau and good community relations.
How does Valley College get in the news?
A large portion of the answer comes from the
many facets of the journalism department
which include public relations facilities at
Students training in newspaper and public
relations work find a niche on the staff of the
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news bureau. Others join the sports publicity
staff. Each of the staffs has a student director
and is advised by a member of the faculty.
Students on the News Bureau are assigned
specific newspapers to-which they report the
activities and events of Valley College, Addi-
tional news releases are sent to radio and tele-
vision stations keeping the community informed
on all campus events.
Along with classroom lectures, actual news-
writing practice is part of the course curricula
taken by sports and News Bureau students.
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Jeff Sillifant, Valley student, hands news copy
to Ed Goodpaster, managing editor of the
Valley Times Today. Former Valley students
now Times employes look on. From left, Lynda
Elyea, Carol Wolff, Dave Wright, Dave Siddon,
Jeff Goldwater, John Millrany, Charlene
Schueller, Joanne Anderson, display product on
which they have worked, lurid headline and all.
In addition, them students receive invaluable
experience in the form of personal contact with
staff members of the community newspapers.
Organized in 194-9, the News Bureau works
closely with the photography classes supplying
newspaper photos to accompany news copy.
Many of Valleysjournalism majors move
out of the News Bureau, into professional
newswriting job. Frequently Valley graduates
go through upper division journalism education
financed by work resulting from contacts made
Valley's sport stories are not accidents when they
appear in local papers. Leo Garapedian, center,
adviser, and Stu Oreck, student director of
sports publicity, discuss problems of coverage
with the sports bureau staff ll to rl Dale
Robertson, Dick Shumsky, Seymour Ornstein
and Jim Breen.
Practical experience cn the beat
Covering and writing a news story is
only one side ofthe paper, Denise
Mandella learns when visiting the Van
Nuys News print shop. Haig Keropian
lcenterl introduces Denise to the linotype
machine operated by John Kirchner as
Dick Tyler, Teen Page editor and Valley
graduate, looks on.
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Sid Bernstein, Los Angeles Times reporter,
right, points out Valley College story
in The Times to Grace Olsen, Valley
News Bureau head, and Jack McCurdy,
Valley graduate on The Times.
Stu Oreck, student director of
sports publicity, prepares envelopes
for mailing releases to local papers
and other colleges.
Nancy Woodbridge, graduating
journalism maior, discusses the handling
of a news release with Edward A. Irwin,
Journalism 44 instructor and News
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Should Valley College ever find itself
in the center of a heat wave, the cause
probably would be found in the Music
Building where hot notes and hot
rhythm lead to a "real cooln sound. The
originator in this instance is Robert
MacDonald and his Jazz Band.
Since its birth. the band has had no
difficulty in winning awards. It won
the 1953 Metronone Magazine dance
band contest, a national competition,
and walked away with the 1961 Mon-
terey jazz band competition top prize.
There are two main factors contrib-
uting to the success of the band. The
first is MacDonald, the bandls director.
He has effectively 'lkeyedn his way to
win some of the nation dance band
prizes. His activities outside of the Val-
ley campus, including rehearsing and
conducting the production at the Battle
of the Bands in the Hollywood Bowl,
have proven him one of the tops.
The second and equally important
factor is the musicians themselves. The
students learn to compose their own
arrangements, and they are responsible
for most of the presentations of the
Many of the Valley graduates have
gone on to work with such top name
bands as the Si Zentner, Ray Conniff,
Les Elgart, Les Brown and Harry
James' bands. '
With two such factors as MacDonald
and the band members, it is no wonder
that success is synonymous with Val-
ley's Jazz Band.
Tuba player Bernie Lehman holds
the tempo with has own
Plunklng It with feeling
guitarist .hm Warren
Nick Glasgow puts everything he
has into his playing.
I-Iot notes- - -
Bob MacDonald, Dave Blomers,
D'Armeill 'Persling review
musical score arranged for
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Everything is looking up-as
construction of ValIey's
Planetarium gets underway.
Workmen prepare the foundation
for new building in early stage
of Phase Ill.
Building program races along to
meet completion date.
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Phase III blueprints come to life
Phase Ill in Valley's building program
proceeded at a rapid pace. New buildings
zoomed up and new classes were added to
The 251,950,000 project was highlighted by
a dome-shaped Planetarium.
The prefabricated dome was shipped from
Greensburg, Penn., to the Valley campus where
it was precision fitted. When completed, light
wells will be situated around the circumference
of a perforated inner shell for observation of
night and day effects.
Other buildings included in the 1962-63 pro-
gram were the Art Building, Math-Science
Building, Business-Journalism Building as well
as sanitary facilities and a Health Office.
The Health Office portion of Phase HI was
completed in December. The ubigger and bet-
ter" Health Office consists of two dressing
rooms, a reception room, cot rooms, eye charts
and scales. Centrally located, the new office is
in the Administration Building.
On-campus lighting fixtures have been com-
pleted as part of Valley's improvement pro-
gram. Despite sharp setbacks. Phase HI con-
tinues under construction to keep Valley one
of the top junior colleges in Southern California.
Going up-new classrooms for
VaIIey's modem dance world
and Linda Law.
Iz' "" , A modern dance tempo, red lights
3 AV,, and icizz--parts of an exotic
V' l repertoire danced by Meri Ann
Whitley, Sylvia Tamiazza
Dance! Webster's definition is a series of move-
ments executed by the body or limbs or both in
Valley has its own version of the dance in its
Modern Dance classes, which are headed by Mrs.
Tirzah Lundgren. The average class enrollment
is from 25 to 40.
There are classes for the beginner and the ad-
vanced dancer, and basic techniques in movement.
creativity and choreography are taught:
While learning to create, the class will first
listen to music. separate in groups of five or six.
then plan their dances.
Subiects in silhouette:
Valley's Modern Dance class.
Dancing up a Storm
Modern Dance students present
ci study in rhythm.
After deciding on a general plan, the groups
will begin putting the steps to music. Also, they
will have to figure out how many steps for each
pattern. Then comes the most important ingredi-
ent in the dance-timing! They vvill spend many
weeks working on their routines to perfect this
Music from productions such as the 4'VVest
Side Story," are used for student adaptation.
There is rhythm and movement and creativity
in Valley's Modern Dance classes.
A class where interpretation
is cz term paper.
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To see the world
It takes more than eyes
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A feat many men cannot master is
as he sends code over amateur
You've probably had a class with Hal, or
you'Ve seen him on campus. He's big for his
age and has large feet. His nose and ears might
distinguish him from the average Valleyite also,
since they're rather canine in appearance. No
one else on campus has a tail either.
Hal, obviously, is a dog. A German shep-
herd, Hal is a good looking specimen and is
performed by sightless David Barner
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Cars passing, traffic lights blinking,
Hal leads David safely across the
street toward home.
the product of extensive training as a guide
dog for the blind.
Hal's master is David Barner, a sociology
major at Valley. He has been a Wrestler, twice
East Coast champion, and will soon become a
part time instructor in judo at the Foundation
for the Junior Blind.
Barner played the French horn in an or-
Alert and patient, Hal waits at his
master s side, listening for the bell that
sounds the end of one class and a
walk to another.
A man of many talents, David Barner
iudo instructor, combo arranger and
ham operator, is a drummer too
Products of intensive training
chestra until he lost his two front teeth in a
practice wrestling match. He now plays the
bass and snare drums and, although blind for
the last four or five years, he has combined
a singing group and a combo which performs
for social functions.
In addition, Barner has recently received
his novice's license as a ham radio operator.
Hal was chosen as a guide dog at an early
age. First he was farmed out to a 4-H club
member for simple obedience training and
house breaking, at the age of one year he was
ready for intensive guide dog training. The
course lasted three months.
Meantime, Barner underwent a 28-day
training .course in the use, understanding and
commandof his guide.
What do Barner's instructors think of Hal?
According to Barner, there is no problem be-
cause the dog sits quietly and "listens carefully
to the lectures."
Halts presence on campus represents hope
and independence for one who might otherwise
have to rely on others.
John Scollick, like the typical Valley
student, carries more than l2 academic
units. For every hour spent in school,
he works out two at home.
The typical student
At Valley a typical student is a composite
of many people.
He 'is male, single, non-veteran and a grad-
uate of a Valley high school, as is John Scollick,
18, a Polytechnic High School alumnus.
Scollick, a first semester engineering major,
chose a course of study popular with typical
Valley students. Like 55 per cent of his fellow
students, Scollick carries more than 12 units
Planning to transfer to an upper division
college after two years at Valley, Scollick's
decision is typical of the educational ambitions
of 83 per cent of Valley's students.
Working after school and on weekends, as
55 per cent of Valley's students do, Scollick
is employed as a delivery boy.
Speaking of students with part time em-
ployment, Dr. John Reiter, dean of admission
and guidance, stated, "Valley College students
do everything from cleaning swimming pools
to acting in motion pictures."
Scollick, 18-year-old male, single, non-vet-
eran engineering student, is typical of students
on Valley's campus where the male enrollment
exceeds that of Valley coeds by a tvvo to one
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John Scollick, typical Valley student, fits ci
port time iob into his busy schedule.
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At Valley - a 1'I18I1,S world
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Solid subiects are the start of
scientific careers for many
Bart Holmquest checks chemical
stock and designs a formula
Components for life
Science is a field whose scope
ranges from physical to biol-
ogical and includes innumer-
able entries in each category.
Valley College's new Science
Building houses the facilities
for intricate studies that have
become an integral part of cam-
Fifteen instructors train stu-
dents in such diversified sub-
jects as astronomy. chemistry.
geography. geology and physics.
Biological sciences include an-
atomy. microbiology. biology.
botany and zoology.
For the student who special-
izes in the field of science.
many advanced courses and
seminars are included in the
curriculum. But the science de-
partment is not exclusive to
those who may eventually enter
the field. for all students are
required to take some courses
from the long list of study of-
fered by the department.
If our future lies in science,
Valle-y's science students are
being fully prepared for the re-
sponsibilities which the corn-
munity will offer to them.
Instrumental methods and complex
separations are an integral part
of Quantative Analysis as
students Steven Goodstein,
Mike Caston, Bart Holmquest
and Jeannie Trusty learn.
Bart Holmquest, organic chemistrv
student, carries out lab
Forces of physics
Mechanics of phy
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Haggai stares from his apartment winclbw. '
"America is a big pIace," he says. 5
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Looking very much at home
in exotic California
landscape is Tahitian
born Lisette Wan
Valley's attraction is univer-
sal. Students from all over the
world - Afghanistan, Pakistan,
Iran, Turkey, Jamaica, Cuba,
Greece, Israel, Hong Kong, Ja-
pan, Mexico, Cyprus and Korea
come to Valley with the goal of
Foreign students, some the
product of exchange programs,
some on their own, come to
America to learn about a coun-
try and its people.
It's a subject learned between
classes - any day, Monday
through Friday and all day Sat-
urday and Sunday. There is no
prerequisite but a desire to know
Americans ready with friend-
ship, handshakes and smiles.
Out-of-country visitors to Val-
ley's carnpus participate in
workshops, labs, visits to the
college library, cafeteria, assem-
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Valleys a new world
blies and lectures. Night field trips in the form
of intercollegiate activities and dances help edu-
cate these students in American ways.
Foui Mee Wan, 18-year-old secretarial sci-
ence major, is able to converse in four languages
and likes to be called by her French name,
Lisette. She lives with Mr. and Mrs, Milton
Zcsrinc: Alvi, clad in cz native
Pcxkistcinicnn costume of iight
Silberman, whom she met in Tahiti six years
She often spends her free time lounging in
her native Tahitian dress, listening to records.
Twisting, television and movies head her list of
hobbies. After graduation from Valley, Lisette
plans to return to Tahiti to Work as a secretary.
pastels, puts on her American
thinking cop in the chemistry
A little of this, some of
that and a cup of Tahitian
know-how and Lisette
creates a Tahiti specialty
In the years ,to follow she wants to put into use
all that she has learned at Valley.
Joe Chege, 22, and Haggai Koyier, 23, stu-
dents from Kenya, are office management maj-
ors. Both are under a two-year scholarship pro-
gram which brought 40 African students to
colleges in Southern California. The scholar-
ship program is part of President Kennedys
AID for international development and is han-
dled universally by the African-American ln-
stitute in New York.
Like other foreign students, Chege and Koy-
ier live alone. Besides their homework, they
have domestic work to contend with. They do
New ways of living'
their own cooking and housework, learning first
hand about life in America. Sometimes, taking
it easy, they go to one of the Valley restaurants.
There they find the food the same as in Kenya,
differing only in cooking techniques.
Born in Pakistan, Zarina Alvi attends Val-
ley College classes in her native costume. Za-
rina is a first semester pre-med biology major
She has been in the United States on a for-
eign student visa for two and one-half years
and plans to transfer to San Fernando State
after she finishes at Valley. Then it's UCLA
for her MD.
Living in Reseda With friends, Zarina en-
joys art in her leisure hours. She also paints in
her spare time. "Actually," says Zarina, ullm
a jack of all trades. l only wish I had more
time for other interestsfl
Carmen Hoo, Jamaican-born education ma-
jor, is taking a transfer course at Valley which
Will enable her to finish her education at San
Fernando Valley State.
A pretty coed and a member of Valley's ln-
Huggczi and Joe 'Take five for
supper before study
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New friends to meet
ternational Club, Carmen was one of Valley's
1962 Homecoming princesses.
Although Carmen's hobbies range from
cycling to hiking, and her popularity makes her
much in demand, she doesn't have time for all
social activities. HNot with all my studies to
contend vvithj, she says. "There is only time
for a little jazz. I caught the jazz-bug in the
In Robert Rouarkls prize winning novel,
"Something of Value," the introductory passage
states a Basuto proverb - HWhen man gives
up all that means life to him, he must have
something of value to replace it." Nineteen
Words expressing completely what it means to
be at Valley College, thousands of miles from
home. This is all a lesson to be learned about
students and studies and life in America.
Housework and homework pile up
, for Joe and Haggoi. "Tomorrow we
1 f eot out," says Joe, who is stuck with
the dishwoshing detail.
Jamaica-born Carmen Hoo, i962
Homecoming princess, cooxes
voters with free coffee.
1 1 ,
Flowering world on wheels
"Cotillion,,' a young girl's first dance
depicted in roses, carnations and chrys-
anthemums, was the subject of a float
entered in this yearls Tournament of
Roses Parade which captured first place
honors for Mrs. Marajane Olmstead,
Valley College art major.
Mrs. Olmstead's float design was
chosen over many submitted for the
City of Burbank's entry in the 1963
Honors in this field are not a new
experience for her. A member of the
Tournament of Roses Association since
1950, Mrs. Olrnstead received a first
place award for a previous float, "Green
VVorld." She Was among the first to use
small orchids extensively to accent her
designs, an idea which since has spread
Mrs. Olmstead came to Valley only
after much persuasion from her daugh-
ter, a Valley College coed. She said,
"After raising a family, I decided it
Was time to finish my education."
At Valley's 1962 Homecoming, Mrs.
Olmstead designed a winning float for
Prize winning l963 Rose Parade float,
"Cotillion," was designed by Mrs.
Maraiane Olmstead, Valley student.
Last year Mrs. Olmstead's float won
first place for the City of Burbank.
designs Burbank float
Mrs. Olmstead watches husband Don
place roses on'float.
VABS entry featuring one of the Home-
Now, in mid-1963, Mrs. Olmstead
returns to her drawing board to draft
a design that will, perhaps, be another
winner for the City of Burbank in 1964.
All about business
With the world of business growing in sta-
ture, and with larger numbers of college stu-
dents entering the field each year, it is not
surprising to find that the largest department
at Valley is the Business Department.
A large variety of major areas are taught
by Valley's staff of an even dozen instructors.
Courses include accounting, business adminis-
tration, secretarial science, and marketing. A
new course in business data processing has
entered Valleyls curriculum. Other subjects
available are business education, business man-
agement, office machines, real estate and super-
After following a prescribed two-year course,
the Valley graduate is qualified to enter the
field of bank management training, retail man-
agement training offered by such leading de-
partment stores as J. C. Penney and Sears, or
he might enter retail or wholesale sales, or
perhaps begin a career in accounting as a jun-
VVomen graduates could also become a sec-
retary, stenographer, or clerk-typist.
Many times firms will hire the students
before they finish their education. The business
field is hungry for qualified persons.
A two- 'ear degree in data rocessin will
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open the door to the graduate as a programmer.
An equally large feature of the Business De-
partment is the co-sponsorship of the Valley
Duplicating work, port of business
training c1tVc1lleY, is clone by
Linda Wilson and Chris Delczra
Associated Business Students CVABSJ. The
club was awarded the Best Club on Campus
trophy for the Spring of 759, Spring of ,62 and
Fall of '62 Backed and sponsored by the entire
Business Department. Mrs. Munns is the lead
Club members take field trips to the tele-
phone company and to insurance brokerage
firms. Topbusiness leaders are engaged to
speak to club members in VABS, sponsored
Occupational Exploration Series lectures,
Implementing one ofthe numerous
business courses, Mrs. Virginia
Munns aids student Terri Hughes
on operation of one of the
many business machines.
Karl Schmill adiusts his machine before
making his calculations.
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Homecoming 1962 V
g fl 'Nostalgia and new spirit
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Homecoming, 1962-and the return of spirit
after a two year hibernation.
After 17 consecutive losses, a little defensive
halfback picked off an enemy pass and ran it
back for the winning touchdown. Spirit, as
witnessed by the pandemonium in the stands,
had returned to Valley College in an overwhelm-
Directly responsible for all this activity in
the stands were the Monarch cheerleaders led
by Randy Dunlap and Gary Patterson. Valley
cheers united the crowd behind the Monarchs.
Later in the season, these same cheerleaders
led a home crowd of 4,000 in a hypnotic chant
of HGO, Valley, Go" for 45 minutes. But the
real story was the Homecoming game.
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HOMECOMING ' '62
"Heads or tails?" Commissioner of
elections Bob Guy flips coin to choose
his queen candidate.
Actor-singer James Darren talking to
Marty Oeland, queen candidate, at the
Bob Guy, with the help ofithree students,
counts ballots to determine the
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for just one moment
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Week long anxiety bursts as Gail
Welchleln IS proclaimed 62 Homecoming
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Even before all of the wonderfully delirious
behavior of the Homecoming crowd in the
stands, nine Valley Coeds were going through
an entire week of pandemonium of their own-
the seven day campaign for Homecoming
After posting their publicity and campaign-
ing for votes around campus, the nine candi-
dates took part in the first major event of the
week, the Homecoming rally, which was staged
the opening day of voting.
Actor-singer James Darren took a break in
his busy career to MC the rally, introducing the
candidates and interviewing each.
Voting itself took two full days, with the
tension building up so rapidly that most candi-
dates found it hard to do anything but worry
about the outcome. Such activities as eating,
sleeping and studying were better left undone
at this point in the campaign.
. Then came the highlight of the entire week
-the Homecoming dance. The lVIen's Gym
was decorated, couples arrived and passed the
long greeting line. Jim Henderson's orchestra
began to play softly, and the tension continued
to rise. One song was indistinguishable from
another as the candidates tried not to think
about the election and what would happen later
in the evening.
Only a few more minutes. The band stopped
playing andthe MC took the spotlight. "The
fourth princess is Madeline Blackburn, third-
Marty Oeland, second-Carmen Hoo, first Rae
lVlcCardie. And now, the Valley College Home-
coming Queen for 1962-Gail Weichlein."
Queen Gail is surrounded by her court,
ill princess, Marty Oeland and
Rae McCardiQ ffl! Madeleine Blackburn
and Carmen Hoo-
Queen Gail Welchlein dances
on cloud 9 with Student Body
President Dave Hinz.
Announcement highlights dance
In all her' royal beauty, queen Gail rides c
the Sports Car Club float highlighting halff
festivities cn the Homecoming ga
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VABS float waves to fans at halftime.
That unmatched French atmosphere
sparked the International Club
"Looks pretty grim."
"6 men To I is unfair."
"All right, you guys."
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Excited as she was after her election
as Homecoming Queen, Gail Weichlein
hardly realized that her reign was to be
a memorable one. What made it so was
the traditional highlight of the vveek's
activity, Valleyls Homecoming football
game, this year with the San Diego
The teams themselves were uninspir-
ing, at least from a glance at their sea-
sonal records-both were winless. Spirit
from both sides of the microphone had
come in for criticism. But an unbeliev-
able effort by yell king Randy Dunlap
and a well played' game by the Mon-
archs ended a two-year loss and marked
the return of spirit to a revived group
The game is won. James Williams
and Howard Briles congratulate
one another and every other.
Eddie Keyes heads for the
promised land with victory in his
Cliff Wetzel appears to be dazed
by Valley's long awaited win.
Paul Craig whispers soothing
words of victory into the ear of
Losing by a touchdown at halftime, the
Monarchs played inspired ball for the remain-
ing two quarters. With San Diego driving for
an obvious touchdown, the Valley team tossed
up a rugged goal-line stand, with Tom Ny and
Mike Finnigan making key tackles.
Valley drove to score in the fourth quarter,
but missed the extra point. San Diego led, 7-6,
andiit looked as if they were on their way to
their first conference win of 1962.
Not satisfied with a mere one point lead,
however, San Diego's Dan Helzer fired a pass
intended for his left end. It never reached its
target as defensive halfback Eddie Keyes picked
off the aerial and ran 48 yards behind perfect
blocking to score. Valley scored a two-point
conversion on the next play, and successfully
held off the final Knight drive to win, 14-7.
If head coach George Ker's halftime talk
had anything to do with the game's outcome,
Valley won their 1962 Homecoming game for
their fans, fans that had sat through 17 straight
losses with their team.
Spirit can sometimes do strange things-last
fall it made a football team.
Coach Ker in a long awaited moment of
"Peace with the world
Classes in caravans
Because of frigid Weather, it was decided
to climax the trip at Malibu. It was there
that the class formed a circle with their cars
which Dr. Slosson assured them would protect
them against any hostile Indian action in the
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"And we will have a test," announces KW' is
Slosson, "on the characteristics of .
all 48 minerals in the side of
-.W 1 - " .1
that building." any
Academics along Mulholland
Hands in pockets, heads down,
geology students head for cars
after climbing geological mountain
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and scores for Valley.
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As the summer months approach, Valley
College students look forward to the end of
school and the start of summer vacation. This
year summer wears another successful season
completed by the Lions' baseball team.
But this was different than any other in the
history of the college. The change came because
the Metropolitan Conference adopted a triple
round. Each of the conference teams played
each other three times.
However, the playing days for the season
were moved from Tuesday and Friday to Fri-
day and Saturday with double-headers being
played on Saturday.
Coach Charlie Mann and crew played over
28 games last season including seven double-
lr l' lf .rf
headers. Although Valley administrators and
coaches were against playing all the games on
the weekend, the conference made the change
over their objections.
The administrators did admit. however. that
because the ball players did not have to play
on Tuesdays. they spent more time in classes
than ever before. And that's a small success all
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Lnons Bob Hovey
scrambles for safety as
Chcnffey s Ml-ke Sfensfrum
fTleS fo fog.
Williams Shop Van Nuys
6427 Van Nuys Blvd.
Petite sizes 3-13 Junior sizes 5-15
Missy sizes 8-i6
Ask about "T. A. C. A." fTeenage Charge Accountt
OPEN MONDAY and FRIDAY TILL 9:00 P.M.
Should we pull the pitcher?
Coaches Charlie 'Monn cmd
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107 WALLFLOWERS ARE PASSE lSince Ryder's went into business.l
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Pulitizer Prize winner at Valley
Guest speakers, concert artists and museum
films are brought to the Valley campus in the
evening Athenaeum program. One of the guest
speakers for the spring semester was Pulitzer
Prize-winning journalist Harrison Salisbury.
"The Coming Conflict between Russia and
Chinai' was the topic. Salisburyls material was
gathered from five years as a correspondent for
the New York Times in Russia and several
trips to the Soviet country and its satellites.
Several tours taken through the Ukraine
prisons, labor camps and industrial areas in
19419 provided material for a series of articles
'05 Take a "Study Break" at the favorite
campus soda fountain . . . Refresh with
2 your choice of malts, sodas, sundaes,
3 freezes or a mammoth banana split . . .
:pti 31 flavors to choose froml
- ruivons Wm 9 .
ICE CREAM STORES
13238 Burbank Blvd.
EXCLUSIVE AND EXCEPTIONAL
HAND PACKED ICE CREAM
FLAVORS . . . TRY ALL 3I!
, . A
. . . a new rhythm in flavor
. . .served only at Baskin-
Robbins ice cream stores.
entitled "Russia Re-Viewedf, For the articles,
Salisbury captured the Pulitzer Prize for ex-
cellence in foreign reporting in 19541. "An
American in Russia" was the book that eventu-
ally evolved from the articles.
Salisbury is only one of the presentations
of the Athenaeum. Other outstanding presenta-
tions were Dr. lsadore Ziferstein, a psychiatristg
John Ciardi, poet, critic and poetry editor of
Saturday Reviewg and the Pacific Art Trio
with Andre Previn, Israel Baker and Edward
. . . X
BAKED HAM SANDWICH
3220 BURBANK BLVD.
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New parking places
- - - old parking problems
a l t
Dean Robert Cole surveys painted
lines on one of VaIley's
newly paved lots.
,,.-Lj agwcva-A--N.f: ..: f. K ,g,,X.,A,.,:g,g:!,.ui
Patrolman gives citation to
illegally parked car on
Burb'ank Boulevard lot.
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2815? YB 324 KM
Then ca method . . 55.1 K W
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To achieve the end . .
And awayshe goes...fothe
L.A. Police lmpound-
Along walk for someone! ""'
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A quiet man and, for the most part an
unsung coach, Bus Sutherland left many
friends both at the college itself and in
the professional sports ranks His death
leaves a void which will be
hard to fill
Suth'erIand's image lingers
Praise of an individual's accomplishments
often comes too late to be of any benefit and
too little when the brief words are spoken. Such
was the case with the death of Coach Lester
Few of us really knew Bus Sutherland.
True, some people knew his dedication to the
game,but even fewer knew how really dedi-
cated Sutherland was. He gave his life, rather
than give up the game.
Sutherland had suffered heart attacks before
his final attack on a fishing trip over the
Thanksgiving Day holidays. In fact, the like-
able coach had to sit out part of Valley's last
two Metro Conference games after becoming ill.
Dedication was only a part of Sutherland's
association with footballg he was also an
acknowledged student of the game. Sutherland
was a unique individual from his start in chil-
dren's films as a member of the original "Our
Gangi' comedies through his days as a letter-
man' at UCLA.
At UCLA, versatile Sutherland starred on
the 1936-37-38 football teams as blocking back.
His outstanding ability continued in evidence
through his final job as Valley's backfield coach.
Praise, no matter how sincere, sometimes
just doesn't fill the void left by a great man.
Bus Sutherland will be missed.
Sharon Foote, with patient Mrs.
Ellsa Codrich, gets practical
experience essential to
Training tor tomorrow's service
The time-honored career of nursing came
of age this year on Valley's campus when the
college's nursing department earned full ac-
creditation from California's Board of Nursing
Education and Nursing Registration.
Rigid academic and professional standards
were required to receive accreditation. Miss
Juanita Booth, who was at the time chairman
of Valley College's nursing department, said,
"A nursing education consultant visited the
campus for two or three days. She inspected
the facilities and conferred with President Wil-
Filling the needle with hope,
student nurse .locin Ld Verde may
find this inlection her pc1tient's
bridge to ci happy life.
liam McNeli.s, Dr. Stewart Marsh, dean of in-
struction, and several members of the faculty."
Curriculum offered in the program and fac-
ulty standards Were only a portion of the items
considered before accreditation vvas given. Also
observed were the number of students per lab
instructor and entrance eligibility of nursing
L'The consultant," said Miss Booth, ualso
visited the eight hospitals where Valley stu-
dents receive training, inspecting those facili-
ties and conferring with hospital personnel. In
Stiff curriculum raises standards
addition, the consultant talked with a number
of students on campus and reviewed the cur-
riculum with the stafff'
What does accreditation mean to the Valley
College nursing graduate? If she successfully
passes the state examination, it means she will
receive a Registered Nursels degree and can
Work anywhere in the state as a qualified staff
or private duty nurse, or she may work as an
office nurse. ,
Reciprocity is extended to California R.N.'s
by several other states. This means an PLN.
from Valley may practice her profession in
other states without taking additional license
examinations. "In fact," said Miss Booth, "a
California PLN. degree is good in most of the
This year found the Valley College campus
with its academic accreditation renewed and
the burgeoning nursing department receiving
full accreditation honors. .
Onlookers today, student nurses are taught
the fundamentals for their future career
Students Ann Schofield, Alko Baba
Juanita Moreno, Joseflna Mason
Ruth Cocagne, Joan Tallakson
Soncha Duggan, LaVon Kennck
Pat Brown, and Instructor
Mrs. Ruth Silverburg R N
VaIIey's quiet retreat
Magazines, by their own admission, do
many things for many people. The magazines
show men learning how to build a creel, worn-
en learning how to make fudge or catch a hus-
band and teenagers learning anything they
donlt already know.
All this is fine for individual learning, but
when it comes to mass learning in one room,
Valley Collegels own periodical room rates a
claim to fame that is indeed impressive.
Although some libraries have larger collec-
tions of magazines than Valley, not one in the
Valley can claim more periodicals in one spot,
namely, the library's periodical room.
By subscribing to more than 500 different
publications, the library has built up an awe-
some collection which is limited only by space
and funds allotted for library.
'cWe can only keep magazines for five years
because of lack of space and can subscribe to
only about 500 because we simply can't afford
rnoref, says Mrs. June Bierman, librarian.
Added to the total of actual magazines on
hand for students to check out is a large micro-
Librcxriun Naomi Anderson checks
magazine stocks to see that
everything is in order
Bierman, hecd librarian, i f
conhclitionf of 'space-savin i.
::'ff::g:.f'-.Q-'2l:'7f "i" ' ' '
film collection which covers the eight-year pe-
riod between 195O and the oldest magazine on
Having all magazines in one room has its
advantage to the student. All material on one
subject is easily found, a fact which makes re-
search a much easier task.
Considering the noise in the library, mainly
evident at night, the periodical room can, and
most of the time does, .serve as the only retreat
left on campus for the student to read anything
4'The best part of having such a collection
is seeing it being used,'7 says Mrs. Bierman.
"0ur regular librarian in charge of periodicals
who is on leave,lilces to point out the fact that
Valley's periodical room handles more business
than the entire Glendale City College library,"
Glendale's library is handled by none other
than the husband of Valley's periodical li-
Magazines do many things for many people,
the magazines at Valley afford an opportunity
for a little family bragging.
Valleys Quiet Retreat
"Now remember," says Naomi
Anderson, librarian, to Roger Bennie,
"each day that you are lale in relurn-
ing this material costs you a dime."
Qwz-pf - -
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Devotion to learning
. 32' '
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IN THE DARK?
you con find it
L A. Valley Boolfs tore X5
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Open dolly for your convenience
Mondoy through Thursdoy 7:45 o.m.-9 p.m.
Fridoy 7:45 o.m.-4 p.m.
GREETING CARDS, TEXT BOOKS, CIGARETTES, PAPER, DECALS, ENGINEERING AND ART SUPPLIE
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