Mills College - Mills Crest Yearbook (Oakland, CA)

 - Class of 1963

Page 1 of 216

 

Mills College - Mills Crest Yearbook (Oakland, CA) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1963 volume:

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W' VM '5'm,Vg? .iifziwwzr 1 gi - G W ,pp ' L ,B iw W QM W , Q 5 , s R ' V- wt.. W Q 55 M. '27 ra ,125 R' , ' 1 S A 2 M . - Mg , A W '- M 'M Q Q. V"'A.:4 I . 4 gk H 2 . .N .V Zh rw -. R '41 nw H " ,ww nf, , if 1 D, A UW 'Hyip . ig L, gr? My Q ix wwnzu lm .ww-yf vu. 4' " ... I, ' f 'ft k -xv 5 Hr P' ?' .3 'nb X , .N 3 , . gmjpunmg ,m,. 0 M ,, , my A 1 A ' YM H- 'fi .:-f- gif Q" f . ' 'A ef di 'N gin ww M-qua, 5' ,, ' fgf' 'X FQ 1 ' , gtk PW' :fin gf ffl? Ll' 'Q' e 11 my 1 Q , K rw:-Q Q25 I M ga! Qs: '35, Table of Contents Dedication ..... Administration And Facility ..... Class of '63 ..... Classes ....... Student Government And Activities ........ Advertisements ....... Dedication . S 7 X' K ? X Q H 'fig 2 ,ww 1 Y v M E Presidents Message I think it fair to say that never in human history has there been greater need than now for versatile men and women. We need, even though few of us will attain it, the capacity to combine within a single person the talents for more than one profession. We need in many people a virtuosity. such as we associate with the great figures of the Renaissance. Yet the prevailing pressures of our time drive us toward a specialization that is not compatible with breadth of concern and talent. I am convinced that we shall have to find in our century the means to reconcile specialization with sound liberal learning. Among the women of our society. specialization has come to mean above all else the fulfillment of their responsibilities to the family. I sincerely that the quality of the liberal learning at Mills, and the measure in which it is absorbed by those of you who are graduating, will enable you always to perform your specialized responsibilities without ever losing sight of the deeper and broader meanings of life-meanings which the College strives to bring within your view during the years you spend with us. I have such confidence in you and in the College that I believe this will happen. 55 ei, Charles Easton Rothwell X f 1 V' F X ' iw X psf? W A . y , , if V, 't , ' A .- A 1, M' t V: K ' ' gr ' 527 Vf Z , QM. I L., ' If 3 "if , 'V :iff X M 1 , L f VLA, my L 1 f 1 , S FACULTY AND ADMINISTRATION A ja: ex-M ' L I u N' . . ' ' 'CI I ., ' "2 ' - I - '. FL, 3 ,A ' A 1:35 -3 I ,5 -'E' J A V- '7','f'.:s'.fM"' I 4 S' J 4 I .,w.twb,x ly.- DEAN OF STUDENTS PATRICIA BRAUEL DEAN OF FACULTY MARY WCJODS BENNETT HELEN R. DEMPSEY Director of Institutional Administration BARBARA HEIDER DOWNEN Director of Placement I2 EVELYN DEAN-E JOHN DETMOLD Executive Secretary Vice-President for Development Alumnae Association LAURENCE W. LARSON Treasurer and Business Manger ADMI I ANNE E. GOLSETH Assistant tothe Dean of Students B, T10 ELIZABETH REYNOLDS College Librarian l-RED M. LIVINGSI ON JEANNE MCCONEGHY Comptroller Director of Admissions EVELYN R. URRERE, M.D. SUZANNE C- YOUNG College Physician Recorder MARGOT PEKOR Manager of the College Shoo MARGARET WILLIQAMS P . 1 . l Director of ublic Informatio F 1 A l , -fi l 7, J Members of the Board of Trustees of Mills College, attending quarterly meeting March 21, 1963, in the Bender Room of the Library. KSEATED, reading clockwise, starting with President Rothwelly President C. Easton Rothwell, Eugene E. Trefethen, jr., President of the Boardg North Burn, Secretary to the Board, Mrs. Harold C. Thompson, Assistant Secretary to the Board: Mrs. Holman D. Petti- bone, Mr. Fred jones. Mrs, john T. Bolton, Mr. Robert S. McCollum, Mrs. Mynderse Van Hoesen, Mrs. Morton Schwabacher, Mrs. james E. O'Brien, Mrs. Eleanor F. Anderson. QSTANDING, left to righty 'Mr, Lawrence W. Larson, 'Dean Mary Woods Bennett, 'Mr. john H. Detmold, Mrs. Nathaniel Owings, Mr. Robert B. Watson, Mr. jack R. Dant, Mr. Porter Sesnon, Mr. W. P. Fuller Brawner. Dr. Robert E. Connick, Mrs. Edward H. Heller, Dr. Robert J. Wert, Mr. Allen D. Christensen, Mr. J, D. Zellerbach. Mr. james W. Parton, Mr. William Matson Roth, Dr. Arthur Richardson, Mr. james B. Black, jr. f'College personnely NOT PICTURED: Mr. Robert Minge Brown, Mr. Richard Y. Dakin, Mr. Robert H. Gerdes, Mr. Walter A. Haas, Sr., Mr. Herbert E. Hall, Mr. Wvilliam R. Hewlett, Mrs. Benjamin H. Lehman, Miss Jane F. Taylor, Mr. John L. Aram, Dr. Arnold O. Beckman, Mr. Pres- ton Hotchkis, Judge Wilmer B. Hunt, Mr. Philip A. joss, General Edwin W. Rawlings, USA QRet.j, Rear Admiral A. J. Rowcliff, USN fRet.l BO RD OF TRUSTEES The Board of Trustees is the governing authority of the College. It establishes, in co- operation with the President who is himself a member of the Board, general policies for the administration of the College. While the Faculty originates changes in the educational pro- gram, any major modifications must also gain the approval of the Trustees. It is also the Trustees who grant degrees, upon recommendation of the Faculty and the President. Quite apart from their formal duties, the Trustees are warm friends and generous supporters of the College. For many years the Mills Board has been known as one of the finest in this region. F GULTY DIVISIO OF FI E ARTS Department of Art ANTONIO PRIETO Professor of Art 3 Head of Departmentg Chairman of Division of Fine Arts ROBERT N. BEETEM Instructor in Artg Historyg Curator of Art Gallery KATHERINE CALDWELL Lecturer in Art MARY W. COOK Reference Librariang Lecturer in History of Art ROBERT DHAEMERS Asst. Professor of Art RALPH S. DuCASSE Assoc. Professor of Art ALFRED FRANKENSTEIN Lecturer in Fine Arts ILSE HILLER Asst. Professor of Art M,.,.-H ALFRED NEUMEYER Professor of Art History JASON SCHOENER Lecturer in Art - lp . si S es Department of Dance ELEANOR LAUER GRAHAM Assoc. Professor of Danceg Head of Department DORIS A. DENN ISON Instructor in Dance, Acconl Janist DOROTHY REBECCA FULLER I Instructor in Dance Departments of Music MARGARET E. LYON Professor of Musicg Music Librariang Head of Department BERNHARD ABRAMOWITSCH Instructor in Piano -IAMES L. BEAIL Director, Music Training Schoolg Instructor in Piano: Instructor in Education ROBERT C. ERICKSON Lecturer in Music J BONNIE HAMPTON Instructor in Cello EDGAR M. JONES Instructor in Voice NATHAN RUBIN Instructor in Violing Acting Head of Department of Music, Ist semester DARIUS MILHAUD Professor of Music NAOMI SPARROVV SIMON Instructor in Piano NORTON SUBOTNIK Instructor in Clarinet: Instructor in Music YAADA C, IVEBER Instructor in Flute Department of Speech and Drama EVALINE U. WRIGHT Assoc. Professor of Speech and Dramag Head of Department RONALD E. BARNES Instructor in Speech and Dramag FRED H. SCHULLER Acting Head of Department, lst semester Instructor in Speech and Drama 3397" ' W wif- f?EQ:iT15f"f nz if'9Ez":1 Yen. . .fivgggg , , pf DIVISIO OE LETTERS Department of English Syl .Jfj K :xg z S L, , i i ' ggi . -4 U ' ., 1 FRANKLIN D, NVALKER ELIZABETH M. POPE Professor ol' American Literature: Professor of Englishg Chairman ol' Division of Letters Head of Department FREDERIC AMORY Instructor in English ii. ft'-T REID MAYNARD Instructor in English 'QA' DIANE O'HEHIR Instructor in English J. ROUSSEL SARGENT Asst. Professor of English IMOGENE B. WALKER Assoc. Professor of English Department of Foreign Languages A A A A A A A A MARTHA A. CARDOZO A Asst. Professor of Spanishg A Acting Head, Department of BARBARA M' GARCIA MARIANNE CERMAKIAN A Foreign Languages, lst semester Professor 0fSPam,Sh1 Instructor in French A Head of Department of Foreign Languages A RF' ef E LILO EBEL de'NEGRI Lecturer in German MILDRED C. JOHNSON Instructor in French ,.,.. 'F' XQNQ .V YVETTE M. FALLANDY Asst. Professor of French Nude 1,4-"W ,I CLORINDA V. FERRUOLO Lecturer in Italian ELENA KONINGS Instructor in Russian MELVIN KORNFELD Instructor in German PHILIP METZIDAKIS Asst. Professor of Spanish MADELEINE M. MILHAUD Lecturer in French BARBARA MORTENSON Instructor in Spanish MARTHA PUTTER Asst. Professor of French ROSANNE SEARS Asst Professor of French HENRY SILVER Instructor in French DIVISIO OF NATURAL SCIE CES AND M THEM TICS Department of Blolog i DARL E. BOWERS Assoc. Professor of Biological Sciencesg Head of Departmentg Chairman of Division of Natural Sciences and Mathematics HOWARD L. COGSWELL MAX P. DUNFORD Professor ol' Biological Sciences Visiting Asst. Professor of Botany mit Deparlament cf Physical Sciences and Mathematics RICHARD VVISTAR Professor of Chemistryg Head of Department of Physical Sciences and Mathematics GEORGE B. BROWN Instructor in Mathematics HELEN PILLANS Assoc. Professor of Mathematics and Physics ELBERT G. SMITH Assoc. Professor of Chemistr Department of Psyoholog ESTHER LEE MIRMOW Assoc. Professor of Psychologyg Head of Department ROBERT D. EDGREN Assoc. Professor of Psychologyg ALINE H. KIDD Director of Graduate Study Visiting Asst. Professor of Psycholo DI ISIO UF SOCIAL SCIE CES CHARLES E. LARSEN Assoc. Professor of History and Government: Head of Department of Social Sciences: Chairman of Division of Social Sciences ROBERT T. ANDERSON Asst. Professor of VVALLACE D. CA'l'HCIAR'l Sociology and Anthropology Lecturer in Family Law l 1 PETER CHRlS'I'Olfl" Visiting Prolessor ol' History -IERRY S. CLEGG Instructor in Philosophy ELLIOT VAN N. DILLER Professor ol Philosophy and Religion HAROLD H. FISHER Visiting Professor ol' History and Government K' ' f 7-as , ff' 5 f GEORGE P. HEDLEY Chaplain: l'rol'cssor ol' Sociology and Economics FRANCIS H. HERRICK Professor of European Hislory ROBERT L. JOHNSTON Asst. Professor of History and Government EUGENE D. MAYERS Visiting Professor of Philosophy Q,-, Mau Y' N. if MARION ROSS Assoc. Professor of Economics ISADORA D. SCHURMANN Lecturer in Sociology ANNE L. SHERRILL Instructor in History and Government REYNOLD M. VVIK Professor of American History Division of Educational Services Department of Child Development and Fainil Studies MARIE NOCUES Assoc. Professor ol' Health, Physical Education, and Recreationg Head of Departmentg Chairman of Educational Services 'RANGES RUTH ARMSTRONG Elssoc. Professor of Child Development Director of Children's School: MARY C. JONES Acting Head of Department of Visiting Professor hild Development and Family Studies of Child Development Department of Education DOROTHY B. BABCOCK Professor of Educationg Head of Department BERNICE BAXTER Lecturer in Education CAROLYN REUTHER Asst. Professor of Education JEAN WIRTH Lecturer in Education Department of Health. Physical Education and Recreation Helen MacElwain Associate Professor of Health, Physical Education and Recreation Margaret Sayles Mary E. Tripp Instructor in Health, Physical Instructor in Health, Physical Education and Recreation Education and Recreation Q - A. X NAME 5, .f sr! 1. A' .4 ' pw,-u, wg. , ' we kg, ,, -' 14. -' L w -I Q , gp, , vwi., ff V+' 23 'aft' is ,. 0 551, Q, j -A . A 'ln pglfg :iii H h Q we 5: All ,- 7, age sf if was F1 " Q: ' ' H: ', A Yrs'-ll 'L 2 ww 5 i- mx. 'B' ' ' fffx ,, ,- mv' Wa f YEA , 'U ff 'j j '- 'Q' '-Y iv- ,. M, " A' WU' ffiffw. L :L J L. 5 A TK Ak ...K F l .. ' if I 'f -My A My ,,-Li." " . 9'.R.i V - ' V uv A J.: f 'f.,.1ji ml yr .gk 1 ' ,ggi Ji A 4 ,I 42 QL' ,GMM 'U' , ,C' - J? f vu K irq! 4 L gs 3 1 fi V. kgs .qirig w , W Q ,Q f Ai .v wait, fu 5 If fi I . . ,. ., . . '45, ,fi A ,W f F .' UV 12545, J ' QS., "REQ gy. I .5 wa 25. 32.4 . M K K 3,14 . .x 1 gf My 1 LEX I J .. ff Q M 1 ax 'V , 1'g'f2s,. yy, 'img I in, . " f32m 4f4g,5 Mb' - fav wg' 'H -' ,"'1.,u"' 1 ffffw sfmsa 6313, , lg, H. ,MA I3 W4 'Qk..wm14Q. Y, 1. ,.'w,,Q'wf:,.fQW.g1, , , gym, In .45.,zkfgw1A EL ,Digi L, f f k za. ifgtgir. at 5, K , B 'N 'Hifi ' ' ' a ,YN a .-way :A .Ani . I K ,, s . .,-Mag: . R3 y. ,ggi ,. , 3 .4'f: ,A 'wif' ,ff K 'vim-fr' ' k I 2' . W f ' f Qi, 'M ,gf nffg' ' .f K ii W Q-'ffm ' ' x, 'n 'ilgamyfigfj 7 4. 4 ,sw -ws, 51 ,, , .V .W .,-- 1 ... wb.-wp ff 1. 4 . 'ft X , , . . f X 1 K W H , ky 1 I U ,, k..k,,?3jLyk-XLQJ. l,QaQw.?..w iX5 f ' f ' v 1 .,. - Q 7 f , w, ' L 'A J' my w az. J x ' ' ', f , , ' - ,.i,,w5,qeg? A Q 1 f:f'fwipwg,,5 , . , ' '-fs'-U -0 f-faiqgg, 1 , v "K"k Kf" , , ,,,L, , 7 L , H , CLASS OF 1963 1 f X ELAINE RUTH ALXVEIS Orchard Meadow History and Government Lewistown, Montana "It is onl with the heart 3' f f ' ' 8 V1 What is essential is invisible to the eye." MARY PATRICIA ALTER Mary Morse Religion Coos Bay, Oregon "How curious! How real! Underfoot the divine soil, overhead the sun." -WValt M7 hi tman that one ran see ri htl ' -Saint Exupery ANITA LOUISE ARAGON Mary Morse Spanish San Lorenzo, California "Is it so small a. thing To have enjoyed the sun . . . To have loved, to have thought, to have done? -Matthew Arnold LINDA JOAN BARKER Ethel Moore French Everett, Washington "Sans divertissement, il n'y a point de joieg avec le divertissement, il n'y a point cle tristessef' -Pascal CAROLE JEAN BATES Warren Olney Psychology San Francisco, California "Your friend is your needs answered. -Kahlil Gibran BETTE-B BAUER Ethel Moore English Lake Oswego, Oregon "God is dead." - Bauer "Bauer is dead." - God -Anonymous 9 LEONA LOUISE BERGLUND Alderwood Art Fresno, California .. . this is the Noble Truth as to the origin of sujering. It is the craving thirst that muses the renewal of becomingsf' Gautama Buddha HILLARY LUCINDA BLACK Warren Olney English Sonoma, California "Every joy is gain And gain is gain, h E ozuever small." -Robert Browning PATSY JEAN CABALLERO Warren Olney Music vanston, Illinois Good music isn't nearly s0'bad as it sounds." -Nary Zelzer DONALDINA CAMERON Warren Olney Art Manila, Philippines "Ring down the curtain, the farce is over." -Frangois Rabelais SUSAN LEE CANDLAND Orchard Meadow Sociology and Anthropology Mexico City, Mexico "God is in His heaven - All's right with the world!,' KAREN ELIZABETH CARDON Mary Morse Biology Oakland, California "Afo0f and light hearted, I take to the open road, Healthy, free, the world before me. The long brown path before me leading wherever I choose." -VV alt VVhitman Robert Browning y 39 DOROTHY ELEANOR CATHCART Ethel Moore Sociology and Economics Palo Alto, California "The grand essentials to happiness in this life are something to do, something to love, and .something to hope for." -Addison CAROLYN BRIGHAM CHAPMAN Warren Olney History Alameda, California "Who's your fat friend?" -G. B. Brummel ' I MARY ANN CI-IILDERS Ethel Moore Dance Spokane, Washington "Rise, Sir Pooh de Bear, most faithful of all my knights." -A. A. Milne CAROL W. M. CHINN Mary Morse Psychology Honolulu, Hawaii "Hurry up please it's time." -T. S. Eliot Mary Atkins English Indianapolis Indiana LINDA LEE CLARK Orchard Meadow History San Diego, California "My mind lets go a thousand things, Like dates of wars and deaths of kings." -Thomas Bailey Aldrich CECILIA RICE CHRISTENSEN "Glory be to God for dappled things." Gerard Manley Hopkins ANNE LESLEY COOK Mills Art Portland, Oregon "Ultra-pink peony . . . Silver Siamese So Gold-dust butterfly." SARAH CLINGERMAN Warren Olney Art History Dayton, Ohio "Indecision is an awful thing." -Charles M. Schulz ft cat . . . -Buson MARY ROOT CRABTREE Ethel Moore History Los Gatos, California "What's the use? Yesterday an egg, tomorrow a feather cluster." -Mark Fenderson MAURIE CARLA DAVIDSON Mary Morse Psychology Hollywood, California "The kitten is mewingg But the little girl is playing ball, And only makes a face at him." -Issa DAWN HILARY DAVIS Mary Morse Mathematics Tujunga, California DIANE ELAINE DEFREITAS Mary Morse Psychology Oakland, California " . .,. .and children's faces looking up Holding wonder like a cup." -Sara Teasdale "Beauty is that which attracts your soul, And that which loves to give and not to receive." Kahlil Gibran MARCIA ANN DIXON Warren Olney Speech and Drama Portland, Oregon "There is no duty we underrate so much as the duty of being happy. CATHERINE HYDE DILLINGHAM Orchard Meadow Mathematics San Francisco, California "Even beauty has its purpose. It's the quiet beginning of desire-the secret way life renews itself." -Julian Halevy Robert Louis Stevenson YASUKO GRACE DOTE Ethel Moore History Sebastopol, California "Time as he grows old teaches many lessons." -Aeschylus ARIEL EATON Ethel Moore English Glen Ellyn, Illinois "How much do shadows weigh? What shade a m0th's bright wing? How silent is the day And say - how old is Spring?" Mills American Civilization Denver, Colorado were it no so sad." BARBARA LEE EVANS Orchard Meadow Sociology and Anthropology Golden, Colorado "Too black for heaven and yet too white for hell." -john Dryden MARY VIRGINIA ELLETT "A ll this would be laughable, Lermon tov 'A MARIE JOY EVERETT Ethel Moore Sociology and Anthropology Chico, California "Man's love is of man's life a thing apart, Pride, fame, amb Men have all these resources, we but one, To love again, and be again undone." DONNA LEE EVANS Warren Olney Psychology Yakima, Washington "Say not, 'I have found the truthj but rather, 'I have found a truth! " -Kahlil Gibran ition, do fill up his heart. -Lord Byron CYNTHIA ZANG FACER Mills Mathematics Denver, Colorado " . . . the wise man looks into spare, and does not regard the small as too little, nor the great too big for he knows that there is no limit to dimensions' -Lao-tse J .v BETH -IUDITH FELDHAMMER Mary Morse Sociology and Economics Alameda, California "After the verb 'To Lovef 'To Help' is the most beautiful verb in the world."' -Baroness Bertha Von Suttner PAULA YVONNE FINCH Warren Olney Botany Oakland, California l "Fancy the rapture Of being there FALENE ELIZABETH FINK Warren Olney Art Orinda, California "Art of any profundily can be appreciated only slowly, gradually, in leisurely contemplation." -Daniel Gregory Mason When the world was made." Earl Marlatt BARBARA IRENE FORSTER Mary Morse Art Downey, California "To know that what is impenetrable to us really exists, manifesting itself as the highest wisdom and the most radiant beauty . . . " -Albert Einstein KATHRYN ANN FORSYTH Warren Olney English Coronado, California "Happiness is a warm puppy." -Charles M. Schulz SARA ANN GATES Mary Morse Psychology Denver, Colorado "in just-spring when the world is mud-luscious and puddle-wonderful the little balloonman whistles , far and wee, far and wee." -e. e. Cummings ANDREA JILL GERSTEN Orchard Meadow Music Denver, Colorado "There is sweet ,music here that softer falls Than petals from blown roses on the grass." -Alfred, Lord Tennyson BARBARA LYNN Ethel Moore Mathematics Seattle, Washington APRIL CATHERINE GLASPIE Mills History and Government Vancouver, British Columbia "Time held me green and dying Though I sang in my chains like the sea." GOLDBLATT "Give her of the fruit of her handsg And let her works praise her in the gates." -Proverbs 31 :3l Dylan Thomas CHERYL LEI-LING GREGORY Orchard Meadow Mathematics Honolulu, Hawaii "Charm is a woman's greatest strength." MARGARET ROSE GOLDSMITH Ethel Moore History and Government San Francisco, California ' "Man stands alone in the universe, responsible for his condition, likely to remain in a lowly state, but free to reach above the stars." -Satre -Hanelock Ellis BARBARA SUE GROCH Ethel Moore Music San jose, California "There can be no mischief where there is music' -Cervantes GLENNA VANES GROSSMAN Warren Olney English Los Angeles, California "And leave the world for me to bustle in!" -Shakespeare JOY LOUISE HAGENSEN Warren Olney Art Vancouver, Washington "To be awake is to be alive." CATHERINE FRANCES HAMBLEN Ethel Moore Arr Spokane, Washington "How many lives we live in one, And how much less than one, in all." -Alice Cary Henry David Thoreau JOAN LEE HANNAH Mills Art Franconia, New Hampshire "but wz'nter's not forever, even snow melts, and if spring should spoil the game, what then?" -e. e. Cummings CAREN HARVEY Warren Olney Art Wichita Falls, Texas "Let each become all that he was created capable of being." -Carlyle NANCY TYLER HERMANN Warren Olney English St. Louis, Missouri "The foolsaith, 'Put not all thine eggs in . . . one basket WA TCH THA T BASKETK " -Mark Twain the wise saith, 'Put all your eggs in . . .one basket and - ELLEN HIGGENBOTHAM Mary Morse History Dallas, Texas "A sip is the most that mortals are permitted from any goblet of delight." -A. B. Alcott Mary Atkins Music From spray of honeysue That when they're gath Dew on the knuckle." SHIRLEY JANE HOOTEN Mills Chemistry Menlo Park, California ". . . and eyeless night will not rob you of your road till you have looked into the heart of nature's darkest mysteries." -Lucretius JANE HERMAN HILL San Francisco, California "I had the swirl and ache kle ered shake -Robert Frost JUDITH ANN HORWEDEL Ethel Moore Psychology and Child Development Riverside, California "Behavior is a mirror in which everyone shows his image -Goethe MARY JANE JACKSON Mary Morse American Civilization San Bernardino, California "She was not quite what you would mll refined. She was not quite what you would call unrehned. She was the kind of person that keeps n parrotlu -Mark Twain ELIZABETH MCBRIER JARECKI Mills Botany Fairview. Pennsylvania "I count not that as true whirh those affirm, who call each other 'foolsf " -Gautama Buddha SALLY MIRIAM KETTERING Ethel Moore History and Government Denver, Colorado "True contentment depends not upon what we haveg a tub was big enough for Diogenes, but a world was too small or Alexander." ELIZABETH ANN KONEN Alderwood Government Minneapolis, Minnesota "The truth is found when men are free to pursue it." 1 f -Coulton SUSAN KLAUSSMAN Alderwood Philosophy and Religion Plandome, New York "Consistency is the hobgoblin of small minds." -Ralph Waldo Emerson Franklin Delano Roosevelt MARY TOBY KUHNS Alderwood English Westport, Connecticut "No man can reveal to you aught but that which already lies half asleep in the dawning of your knowledge." BETTE ANN KRAUSE Ethel Moore History Hayward, California "0 let ws talk of quiet that we know, that we can know the deep and lovely quiet of a strong heart at peace!" -D. H. Lawerence -Kahlil Gibran SUSAN LANDER Mary Morse Art History Roswell, New Mexico "Work without hope draws nectar in a sieve And hope wihout an objective cannot live." -Coleridge f LESLIE CARON LANG Alderwood Sociology and Anthropology Albany, Oregon "When you go after honey with a balloon, the great thing is not to let the bees know you're coming." -A. A. Milne History CAROL ANN LEPORI Orchard Meadow Petaluma, California "All history is bunk." Henry Ford ELIZABETH ANN LIVINGSTON Mary Morse History Waukegan, Illinois "A good many things go around in the dark besides Santa Claus." Herbert Hoover JENNIFER ANN LOSCH Alderwood Art Long Beach, California "Life is just one damned thing after another." -Frank Ward O'Mallery NANCY CAROL LLOYD Orchard Meadow Government Sacramento, California . "Life is not life at all without delight." -C. Patmore CAROLYN LOUIS Warren Olney Government Oklahoma City, Oklahoma "lt is only with the heart that one can see rightly what is essential is invisible to the eye." -Saint Exupery KATHRYN MOSLE LYON Ethel Moore Psychology Santa Barbara, California "I pitied him in his blindnessg But can I boast, 'I see?' Perhaps there walks a spirit Close by, who pities me." -Harry Kemp Warren Olney History and Government Hong Kong, B. C. C. SUSAN RACHEL MARKS Ethel Moore Government Corpus Christi, Texas "Your daily life is your temple and your religion. Whenever you enter into it Take with you your all." -Kahlil Gibran NANCY GIOK-CHING MA "Your ears thirst for the sound of your heart's knowledge, You would know in words that which you have always known in thought." Kahlil Gibran NANCY LEE MCDOUGALD Mills Sociology and Economics Redondo Beach, California ALICE IRENE MCCRACKEN Warren Olney Speech and Drama Speedway, Indiana "Life upon the wicked stage ain't nothing what a girl supposes -Oscar Hammerstein II "The waves echo behind me. Patience - Faith - Openness if is what the sea has to teach. Simplicity - Solitude - Intermittency -- But there are other beaches to explore. There are more shells to ind. This is onl a bevinnin " f 3' ,Q 3- -Anne Morrow Lindberg SARAH LOUISE MCNAY Mills Art Dallas, Texas "All nature is but art . . . " -Alexander Pope LYNNE GRANNEBERG MENEFEE Mills History Fair Oaks, California "Eternity will be Velocity oi' Pause Precisely as the Candidate Preliminarjv was - " -Emily Dickinson ROBERTA CARLENE MEYER Mary Morse Psychology Hayward, California "Virtue is the unfolding ofthe specific potentialities of every organism . . . for man, it is the state in which he is most human." -Erich Fromm SUSAN CLAIRE MILES Ethel Moore History Santa Barbara, California "History is a nightmare from which I nm trying to awake." -James Joyce JUDY ANN MILLER Warren Olney Pre-Medicine Salt Lake City, Utah " . . . let today embrace the past with remembrance and the future with longing." -Kahlil Gibran MARCIA ADELE MILLER Ethel Moore History Petaluma, California "One thing about the past, It is likely to last." -Ogden Nash BARBARA BOOTH MITCHELL Mary Atkins History Berkeley, California "W'hat's the use? Yesterday an egg, tomorrow a feather dusterf' -Mark Fenderson MARGARET Ethel Moore English ALICE MULL V Wichita, Kansas "Axiorns in philosophy are not axioms until they are proved upon our pulses." -john Keats ANNE WILLIAMS NASH Mary Atkins Sociology and Anthropology Albany, California "A good laugh is sunshine in ULIE ANN NEIKIRK a house." Thackeray .l Orchard Meadow Art Palo Alto, California "Creativeness, like freedom of the will, contains a secret." -Carl Gustav Jung JUDITH ANNE NURSE Orchard Meadow Art Ridgewood, New Jersey EILEEN O'FARRELL Warren Olney English San Diego, California "Out upon it, I have loved Three whole days together! And am like to love three more, If it prove fair weather." -Sir John Suckling LINDA JEWEL PAGE Ethel Moore Fort Worth, Texas your love in labor, . . " "Art is man's naitureg nature is God's art." -Philip James Bailey Sociology and Anthropology " . . . your faith must show itself in action, New English Bible SALLY ANNE PARR Mills Psychology Scottsdale, Arizona "Nothing is so firmly believed as what we least know." -Michel de Montaigne ROSEMARY PASSMAN Warren Olney Child Development Glencoe, Illinois "Being a woman is fl terribly difficult task, since it consists principally in dealing with men." -joseph Conrad R. DIANE PITCHER Warren Olney Government Tombstone, Arizona "Chaos often breeds life, when order breeds habit." -Henry Brooks Adams GAIL PLIAN Orchard Meadow English Minneapolis, Minnesota "I want puce gloves and green boots. Contradirtion Do I contradict myself? Very well then, I contradict myself." -James Joyce PATRICIA POWER Mills Spanish San Leandro, California "We shall never understand one another until we reduce the language to seven words." -Kahlil Gibran JULIA HONESTY PRENTISS Mary Morse Sociology and Anthropology San Diego, California "There is nothing either so good or bad, but thinking makes it so." -Shakespeare SUSAN ISOBEL READ Mills Chemistry Calgary, Alberta, Canada "But gathering as we stray, a sense of life, so lovely and intense, It lingers when we wander homef' -john Masefield MARILYN BECKER RICHMAN Mary Atkins Psychology Berkeley, California "Objection, evasion, joyous distrust, and love of irony are signs of health, everything absolute belongs to pathology -Friedrich Nietzsche SUSAN MARGARET ROCHE Warren Olney Biology Calgary, Alberta, Canada "This world is not so bad a world As some would like to make it, Though whether good, or whether bad, Depends on how we take it." -Michael Vklentworth Beck SUSAN MAY ROSE Ethel Moore French Berkeley, California "Seek ye first the Kingdom of God, and His righteousnessg and all these things shazll be added unlo you." -Matthew 7:33 CAROL HARRIET ROYCE Mary Morse Psychology Minneapolis, Minnesota "Puritanism - the haunling fem' that someone, somewhere, may be happy." -H. L. Mencken C. MARCY RYMER Orchard Meadow English Radnor, Pennsylvania "An awk flies backwards to see where il has been -Carl Sandburg JUDITH CLARE SALZER Ethel Moore History East Lansing, Michigan "De partir est de mourir un pen." -H. A. O. LINDA SCHWEINITZER 'Warren Olney Sociology and Anthropology Stockton, California LINDA LAO SELIGMAN Ethel Moore American Civilization San Anselmo, California "The road inwards can become a road outwards." -Dag Hammarskjold "Aly brain d0esn't mind school at all. . . it's my stomach that hates it." Charles M. Schulz SUSAN SHIOMI Mills Zoology Portland, Oregon "Bright Star, would I were steadfast as thou art." -J JANE PRAKASH SINGH Mary Morse Education Yuba City, California "Through words we find the way to free ourselves from fears and doubts." -Guru Arjun Mary Morse Palo Alto, California ohn Keats VICTORIA JOANNE SJOLUND Sociology and Anthropology "I wish that practicing was not So different from preaehingf' -John Godfrey Saxe SUSAN STAPLES Warren Olney French Malden-on-Hudson, New York Y "The best of healers is good cheer." -Pindar LESLIE STEIN Ethel Moore Religion and Philosophy Minneapolis, Minnesota "I cannot rest from travel: I will drink life to the lees Y -Alfred, Lord Tennyson LYNNE MICHELLE STEINE Mary Morse History Los Angeles, California "I feel like a fugitive from the law of averages." -William H. "Bill" Mauldin GWEN THOMAS Warren Olney Art Orinda, California "Without art life would be ri mistake." ANNE ELEANOR TANKERSLEY Alderwood History and Government Long Beach, California "In statesmanship get the formalities right, never mind about the momlitiesf' -Mark Twain -Anonymous JOAN ELIZABETH THORESON Ethel Moore History Rolling Hills, California "when skies are hanged and oceans drowned the single secret will still be man." -e. e. Cummings BERTA MOLINA TORRES Warren Oney Spanish Cananea, Sonora Mexico "La vida es suenof' -Calderon de la Barca, Orchard Meadow Art Seattle, Yklashington ANN HOLLAND TRUAX Mills History Seattle, Vklashington "Through the sculpture of experience, Ihat part of ourselves which survives, like cloud, resolves continuously. This is the spirit of my hope and my religion." -Cedric Wright WENDY ANNE TROSPER "Hath not the potter power over clay, ofthe same lump to make one vessel unto honour, and another unto dishonour? Romans VIII NAN CY-GENE WARNER Mills Art Buffalo, New York "Art is a way of life." PHYLLIS GREENLEE UNDERWOOD Mary Atkins English Berkeley, California "I do not know which to prefer, The beauty of inflections Or the beauty of innuendoes, The blackbird whistling Or just after." -Mlallace Stevens ELIZABETH ANN WARREN Warren Olney English Portland, Oregon "Nearly all our best men are dead! Carlyle, Tennyson Browning, George Eliot! I'm not feeling well myself. -Punch J AMY MCWILLIAMS WELLS Mary Atkins English San Francisco, California "Give a little love to a child, and you get a great deal back." -John Ruskin JUDITH HOLT YVIGGINS Ethel Moore ft Concord, Massachusetts There are but two boons in life: the love of art and the art of love." VICTOIRE VALLENTEAU WILLIAMS Orchard Meadow Sociology and Anthropology Balboa Island, California "It matters not how long we live, but how." -Philip james Bailey Anonymous RUBY LEE WOO Warren Olney Child Development Belzoni, Mississippi "Man in the country does not degenerateg only man in the city does." -Lin Yutang EMILY ROSE YARNALL Ethel Moore Spanish Riverside, California "Cultivo una rosa blanca, En julio como en enero . . . " -jose Marti PATRICIA AYAKO YOSHIDA Ethel Moore Sociology and Economics Los Angeles, California "Knowledge is the only instrument of produelion that is not subject to diminishing returns." -J. M. Clark MARGARET NICKELL YOUNG Mary Morse History Mexico City, Mexico "Little man, what now?" -Hans Fallada CONNIE MARY YOUNG Ethel Moore English San Francisco, California "Oh as I was young and easy in the mercy of his means, Time held me green and dying Though I sang in my chains like the sea." -Dylan Thomas Senior History Hoop-de-lay-ti-o Sistiyata, Hoop-de-lay-ti-o Sistiyata. Glory. glory sistiyata. Glory, glory sistiyata. Hester's festers, hooper's festers. Patsy's festers. hooperls festers, Soy, soy. soy, soy. so-o-oy Seniors! Seniors! Pride of our country. pride of our home, You are to Mills as Dog is to Boneg Summer or winter, where e'er we roam, Seniors! Seniors! You're our favorite class, Soy! 1 Ai- i Bn L. As Freshmen . . . VVe're the greatest class that Mills will ever see!" The 235 members of the Freshman Class had arrived: It rained the first day of orientation, but we unpacked, met our roommates, took tests, went to Dean's Dinner, to the President's tea, filled our registration card, and exhausted, We began our freshman academic year at Mills. VVe wrote our class song and tied the Pushball game . . . Remember how we shocked the Seniors after Paint night by making up the song "We Want Some Paint just Like the Paint They Used in '59" . . . Also remem- ber the campanile wrapped like a big Christmas present . . . when assembly attendance was low all the freshmen came to the assembly Wearing their blue caps-helped up attendance . . . one mysterious night the Senior bench disappeared . . . the song fests in the Student Union . . . the first exchanges with Cal and Stanford . . . those long desperate nights typing up Humanities papers . . . Norman Cousins and John Kennedy . . . and june finals weren't quite so bad. As Sophomores . . . This year we had to get up at 5:00 a,m. to look for the cap-didn't find it . . . won the Pushball game . . . held a zipper-zippee movies One the Waterfront . . . Worked on the organization of the fall Pine Top Picnic, Dad's Day, and the Christmas Party in the Student Union . . . the new Senior bench was dedi- cated . . . Ann Truax M.C.'d Campus Night as the bus driver . . . Dean Rusk spoke for World Affairs Conference . . . slump . . . remember who you are and what you represent . . . g roll? Y ' i G + Q f. 'ff e V 1 6 , 't sT"'-Wm., ,., Q nnf""""'N a1i""'1" ':'2::i:. 1 -.M As Juniors . . . For Paint night we harassed the Seniors but good . . . hung the Hag on the campanile with the fateful message: "R.l.P." for the class of '62 . . . of course paint night brought the usual waterfights . . . cheered for the frosh sister class in the Pushball game . . . worked on Heritage Week . . . our junior Project "Fiesta Mexicana" . . . the booths in the tennis courts blew down . . . showed up at Senior Pin Dinner with a new A'Pearl M" song . . . accidentally began singing in the middle of a speech . . . Opera- tion Mayday-raised our goal of 35100 . . . stuffed the Daisy ring for the Daisy Ring Breakfast . . . "Mills Hall spirit never going to die" . . . Ethel Morons . . . serenading the Seniors . . . As Seniors . . . At last it was our turn to paint . . . we crept out of the halls at 4:00 a.m .... the next day the bridges were a beautiful baby blue . . . our last physicals at Mills . . . composer Darius Milhaud was our Senior honorary member at Senior Pin Dinner . . . the Pearl M We could wear at last . . . black robes and caps helped us realize We were really seniors . . . Alumnas dinners at Reinhardt House fsoon it will be our turn to contributelj . . . trick-or-treating in Faculty Village . . . selling hotdogs . . . the last P.E.M. Night . . . last Founder's Day Assembly . . . last World Affairs Conference . . . the song "Remember" is becoming a reality . . . Daisy Ring Breakfast, Junior-Senior Ball, Comps, graduation practices, diplomas . . . the future . . . , 1ti' t,,mi 1 Ethel Moore Hall Orchard Meadow Hall Seniol Mary Morse Hall r l ?1n Dinner Mills Hall Alderwood Hall YVarrcn Olney Hall 83 1 i R, gi, 5 A .WFJ Y .f 'fn' ' 1 yi' ,g fm.f'b 95 Qs 5 f 1. ' mg. ' S 4' ' ' , , . ,ll ' ' 't ' ,.. 1 E fr my V Q 1 'S' H , r 21", r , ffl 1 i" 1: f 1 'L' , f',1 ' ww i .wif 'N W, if ' mb '17 . f T ' ,s wi ' '? 55 5 f f 'T Ms ' A 1 K , f. ,V me--' .M Q .. i. ,f W f k fu 6 1-.glam .1 -.ik A , k 'mmlfgwf 41351:- ,,., 'A V 5 Q ,M A W-2ws4:fs-A , 4. ,:,,. 3. 1' W H A ,W M afaffgw f ' 4 f. -W ., ? V 5 ,- mk,...,...,.3,m H , M,,.j1 U, if , ,zw X' in il - ,Q ,if , 1 f A Y , ' 'V - 1fA57""ffJ',x.E,?.JQ . gfwlsfw ' "JV ' J " "6 -v wr' ', :'5.:-'N ..f?'. . . ,- lc' X - - X :TN A ' ' 55 ' fat, Jkwggmw Q i., . 555529 '-, . . '- r x5Q?Aff735 f ' f wx :W 1 , iw: 1 , f ws . " v - wi 51914 w 1'i"L ' , 2952 45-24:PMf,L. Eyre. .Hx Q A V "'k'gffH!'w,.,k,, . 5:2 'vm . 5-as? 42551 '? '-fig" ff 3. - . A ,f.f:.-.f,:M.--Lg" gf-'Q-ffgff-515. . v"- - k ' -4 'wrf mv2f'mf-f-xwmws4fQp2.,:.fw.:a-,:'i1c'ff 4:-Q-M1-ww.-.fi-,+.,.,.f.wQ..- k - . , , ' . Nhffffim 4, xr, CLASSES f 2 .jysw Z , 4' mr 'S' ' A ,-W 'A 4 1, A it F. VY, 6' 1 QQ' 2 5. 8. ,153 , f 1-M" 'qw ,H , xy ' My . QW? bfi, A ham 91- " . A 1 ..-1, N N' Q SQL , , i 3, pg .. K., 1 4. ' Vvfiiii' -E' Wu ,N v , 'Q-M, 'Wg YQ f ,wr "fm ' 'f 5:?gs'f?'1 'K x " mum r 3- . 1 Alderwood Hall xw' Mrs. Trent, Head Resident and Miss Mfatson, Assistant Head Resident. Hall Council with Presidents Leona Berglund Fall Semester and Ellen Kros- ney, Spring Semester. Oh Alderwood,Alderwood down by the gate, What is it about you that makes you so great? Your antiques from China and your yellow walls, Remind us of elephants and off-campus calls. With forty-two girls of all shapes and sizes, You always are full of such pleasant surprises. We go to the rec room where all should be quiet, But there's a pany at ten which turns into a riot. Then we go to the living room to read in a chair, But musicians and bridge-players are already there. There's one special thing in which we are blessed, Our Head Resident Trent is truly the best. She treats us to cogee, crackers, a chat, We all think there's nothing better than that. We all love it here and wouldn't you know, Each weekend to San Fran, Cal and Stanford we go Barbara Babcock, '66 Susan Blinn, '66 Kathleen Boyle, '64 Melody Clarke, '64 Leilani Dalton, '66 Patricia Estep, '64 Tiki Fellcr, '64 Mimi Flood, '66 .Ioan Gunderson, '66 Darlene Holbrook, '64 Ellen Krosney, '64 'Ian Le Veque, '66 Suzi Sawyer, '66 Lynne Scott, '66 Joanne Thornton, '65 Nancy Van Norman, '66 Louise Mfare, '64 Wynne West, '66 89 Susan Oyama, '64 Carole Redemske, '64 Betsy Roscia, '66 Peggy Russ, '66 Margot Lind, '66 -Ioan Luther, '66 Nora Nininger, '66 Ethel Moore Hall Hall Council with Fall Semester Presi- dent Judy Salzer and Spring President Bette Krause. Head Resident Mrs. Orser and Assistant Head Resident Miss Selke. 9l Betsy Able, '64 Barbara Ahmajan, '65 Este Armstrong, '66 Karen Baker, '66 Patricia Beckstrom, '66 Eleanor Bode, '66 Prudy Bridges, '64 Julie Burkett, '65 Terri Cherniss, '66 Jeannette Chu, '65 Susan Clark, '66 Carol Coates, '66 Debby Dearn, '66 92 Carol Hanagen, '65 Alan Hartman, '64 Mary Hensler, '64 Jennifer Herman, '66 Sylvia Hoffman, '65 jean Holmes, '65 93 Christine Enright, '66 Lynda Fine, '66 Susan Formanek, '66 jean Frank, '65 Keith Dockery, '66 Judy DuBois, '64 Linda Dyer, '65 z ff , HAPPINESS IS: Sleeping on the Pebble Beach Golf Course and waking up to see Bing tee off . . . Raffling off a hand knit sweater for 25a a chance . . . Not having both Humanities and English the same semester . . . A refrigerator . . . Gathering in Sarah's room to wait for a phone call . . . A chapel announcement at hall meeting . . . An A from Dr. Larsen . . . A dozen roses-not as the result of a lockout . . . Men stopping for directions to Mary Morse and staying for our exchange . . . Not lining up at the posts for dinner . . . Waking up in the living room and the picture's GONE . . . La Val's . . . A B from Mr. Larsen . . . Having a candle issued when all the lights go out... Gail's 15 steps to a foolproof entrance at dress dinner . . . A bathroom scales that weigh 3 pounds light . . . Mrs. Orser being an honorary senior . . . A weekend at the Green Lantern . . . Living away from the freeway . . . A rebel yell . . . Salzer being on Dean's List . . . Getting a C from Larsen . . . Finding some magazines besides Life in the liv- ing room . . . A Joan Selke . . . A twelve foot Christmas tree . . . Getting to the study date room before anyone else . . . A purple horse . . . Eggnog ice cream when you're studying . . . The new fire alarms . . . Introducing yourself as Ethel Moore and your date as Warren Olney, at OTL at Vlfanakraker Poly Tech . . . Passing one of Charlie's courses . . . BEING A MOOREON! 95 Diane Houser, '66 Susan Hutchens, '64 Niki Janus, '64 Bea Jordon, '66 Barbara Kovacic, '65 Peggy Lurie, '65 Sue Mannon, '65 Ann Manuel, '64 Nancy-Stuart Martin, '64 Jane McCormmach, '64 Bonny McFadden, '65 Florence Owens, '65 Linda Parker, '64 96 Barbara Schwartz, '64 Evelyn Sheldon, '64 Sharon Silver, '66 Suzanne Smith, '64 Frances Sprau, '64 Mary Stevenson, '65 97 .fe Pat Racloonsoff, '65 Gail Robertson, '64 Diana Paxson, '64 Sharon Pinger, '65 Melinda Pophanl, '66 Cynthia Ross, '66 Selma Rusch, '64 - fig.. 7 Q - - ,-it 1 jl'9"m 98 Jean Thwing, '65 Molly Titcomb, '64 Sally Tomlinson, '65 jane Trinkaus, '65 Karen Wiley, '64 Lynn Williams, '65 Laurie Winston, '66 Monica Woodbridge Sarah Yantis, '65 Margo Yonkee, '65 Carette Young, '64 99 wrt 51 ng. if ' . A , , M f -:f-1-,mfg .. W :1,,grW.,-M V " ' Q:QQf.ffxf'L K . , - -' 1,-Iof595:23QaQgKaw-iw.i,,Qv' Wzwigxfv ff -f W N g ' K ' V --Ih -f , - - ,ff-1. M15 gf-fi-Q1-Kgigggf,Qzv,15,:Ly:v-g,-2, ,, :UQ ffm., L,M:g,1.ggy5g,1Mif..ki-2' A ' - H f, LS,sLn,- i .Ls . fy f mi'LffW' -2ws'v:fiff'ff . f -miifef-wagwx-w - rf mmf 4 ' 1' f gg Mary Morse Hall I l 1 Z 1 Hall Council with Presidents Sally Gates Fall Semester, and Mary jane Jackson Spring Semester. Mrs. Luther, Head Resident and Miss Dunham, Assistant Head Resident. Elizabeth Alksnis, '66 Annemarie Arpels, '64 Kay Atwood, '65 Susan Barbee, '65 Carole Barnes, '64 Radene Beers, '64 Bette Berliner, '64 ,asm-if aff WI . J ,xl Helen Blanding, '64 Laura Bliven, '64 Alexandra Bourg, '64 Lynn Brinker, '66 Kaherine Burlingha Annette Chan, '65 l02 III Joan Englund, '64 Mary Beth Filmore, Lyn Flanigan, '65 Ellen Gameral, '64 Suzanne Good, '66 Susan Gould, '66 '65 I03 Janice Crebbs, '66 Juanita Del Regato, '65 Cordelia Chang, '65 Peggy jo Cook, '66 Marilyn Cowen, '66 Ann Doubilet, '64 Edith Ejiogu, '64 Karen Grant, '64 Alice Groch, '66 Marylin Harnden, '66 ' 1 Linda Harris, '66 Karen Hoster, '65 Estrellita Hudson, '65 Martha Hutson, '65 Nancy Josephs, '65 Ruby Kanne, '64 Jane Kerr, '66 Penny Larson, '64 Lynne Lee, '65 Leigh Leingang, '65 I04 W Kerstin Nelson, '64 Barbara Neufeld, '64 Carilane Newman, '65 Susannah Newman, '66 Carol Newsome, '66 Patricia O'Dell, '65 IOS Mary McGilvra, '66 Andrea Menefee, '64 Vicki Lindblade, '66 Cheryl Lindgren, '65 Cheryl Mathe, '65 Sally Miller, '66 Melinda Mills, '65 Suzy Petersen, 66 Helen Peterson, '64 Diana Reiss, '65 Ann Rubenstein, '65 Sondra Sandberg, '65 Eleanor Sims, '65 ""Nu- Susan Talbott, '66 Susan Titman, '65 Stephanie Wagner, '66 I 06 MARY MORSE There is a hangout on the hill! And what memories we have . . . the multi-color Pan in our courtyard . . . Seniors' and juniors' weekly engagements . . . a crowded 'high table' at Dean's List Dinner . . . our football team-not only receives challenges-but accepts them! The Mary Morsels Mighty Maulers-rah! We even have cheer- leaders!! . . . Then our great Christmas party with SANTA CLAUS i.e. Dr. Bowers and two of his helpers . . . And Mid-Winter Party was virtually a Mary Morse Party . . . Oh yes candlelight dinners-kerosene lanterns in the halls - trying to study for finals with one candle- power . . . then there was the day that we nearly died of thirst - that freeway even affects us on the hill . . . Many parties - Senior open house for the Freshman - Mrs. Luther's teas - Halloween trick 'n treats - U.N. dinner - Buddy Week . . . Sports Car Lane . . . our spirited Freshmen - 'Mary Morse Blues' - helped us thru finals . . . the fun of our PEM night and Campus Night skits . . . our campus leaders . . . and of course all our new girls ftransfers of one sort or anotherj second semester . . . We had to have someone to replace all our graduating seniors . . . the ever present sunbathers desperately trying to golden for the fashion show, Spring Weekend, AND summer! Mills Hall Mills Hall Council Mary Ellett, Presi dent for Spring Semester. Mrs. Sunday, Head Resident and Miss Van Eton, Assistant Linda Bridges, '66 Suzanne Brogunier joy Campbell, '66 Kacy Carroll, '66 Diane Chung, '66 Gail Church, '65 IIO Missy Freeman, '64 Gail Fregulia, '65 Toni Gaston, '66 Suellen Gilmont, '64 Liza Glanville, '64 Gigi Gong, '66 C Quik Meg Copernoll, '66 Deri Craven, '65 Bobbi Collins, '64 Patty Collins, '64 Ann Conway, '65 Marty Fenstermacher, '64 janet Forney, '65 Lizzie Gordon, '64 Andrea Grant, '66 Kathy Grant, '66 Kate Hale, '65 Ann Hardham, '64 Virginia Hardham, '66 Carol Harrison, '66 -. .. .3 f my -- -- 4 5 ,w'- - ,ff:s:1'gA:w1.6.w.' M W , fmwf. w a ' . gv:,ig:'2 Qfgwj' Mary Beth Harvey, '66 Vicki Heranlb, '65 Pam Higgins, '65 Ann Hillard, '65 Cam Holmquist, '65 Cathy Homan, '66 lI2 cl Eileen Kurahashi, '65 Margot Lion, '66 Babs jackson, '66 Gail Jacobson, '66 Gena Jay, '65 l Janice Loutzenhiser, '66 Jennifer Marx, '64 Carolyn May, '66 Marilyn Mitchell, '66 Barbara Mullin, '64 Suzie Mygatt, '65 Gail Nagle, '66 II3 Jean MacQuiddy, '65 Phyllis Nelson, '64 Soroya Obaid, '66 Shaorn Osborn, '66 Beth Prentice, '66 Mary Price, '66 in i Sharon Quirk, '65 Doranne Raflowitz, '66 Kristin Ritter, '65 Abby Rygh, '66 julie Rygh, '65 Nancy Sanger, '64 Vicki Schmidt, '64 Linda Seebass, '66 II4 Kathleen Wakiji, '66 Suzanne Wampler, '65 Diana Watson, '65 Dona Webb, '65 Karen Woodbury, '65 Bonnie Zandon, '64 ll5 KU' Gretchen Stainbrook, '65 Decky Stern, '65 Mary Takala, '64 Kay Urry, '64 Pam Smith, '66 Ellen Spector, '65 Susan Sprague, '65 QT, .- fa., . iii Good mornin', Nangee! 499 Mills Hall Spirit . . . "Mid Victorian" fas is Mills Halllj is not the term to be used to describe this year's inhabitants therein. A more contemporary word - vigah! - is more befitting of the actions and antics of l962-1963. Becoming engaged - as exciting as it is to all eras - was not delirious enough for Mills Hall. Marriage was the key to bliss, as witnessed by the actual rash of mar- riageitis that broke out. And, as carefully as the Seniors planned their Paint Night, it was not enough to fool the ever-so-watchful Junior Class. A battle ensued? - oh, indeed! Furthermore, this whole heartedness was carried even to the realm of studies. We weren't to be daunted by the highwaymen who cut off our electricity during finals week. It was off to better equipped edifices that we hastened ourselves. Even our eating and coke drinking was not left untouched by this new born fervor. Two coke machines - and ever-watchful waitresses - were needed to keep up with us in this field. And was Hall Council ever kept on its toes as it was this year? Tis doubtful indeed when looking back on the participation by all in all its decisions. The true term to be used to describe all this is Mills Hall Spirit! Orchard Meadow Hall Hall Council with Presidents, Sue Cand land, Fall Semester and Mary Wallon Spring Semester. Head Resident Miss Aitken , .. .. A, .,. . ,i .,sePggaq5,., ,it 4:13, . . ,U h , . . f ' ' . . i -M , .. -bw-nw f"- if-'.s-izysw This is Orchard Meadow. What? Are the lights out again? I.A.'s watching you-or the Juniors riding down Upper Orchard on the janitor's luggage cart- or Buddy Week-A'My buddy brought me a yellow road-sign,"-hoisted up into the porch of St. Mat- thew's. Or Tosca, alias Mura Regina, Queen of the Universe, with a letteropener in her teeth-Eucalyp- tus soup, anyone?-or Myra's glorious wine-or jane's stick or Sabra sliding down the stairs on her stomach-the Juniors privilege list-or Wik for Presi- dent!-or Sharon's banana-peel door decoration, with bows yet!-or Julie's cowboy-or the juniors waving goodbye to the Seniors on Paint Night-Elaine's blue dress-or our secret desires-"My secret desiah is to be somebody's secret desiah!"-"I always wanted to be Mother's Gefultefishf'-or Clifford and gang be- ing treated to steak in a San Francisco firehouse-or a stuffed coke bottle complete with live tarantula- or the skunk in the courtyard-and the new hall songs-we from OM are little green monsters-What? Is the water off too? But the lights are on again! and We can see-that Orchard Meadow's the uttermost!! Cecilia Ashley, '65 Valerie Banks, '66 Barbara Berendsen, '65 Leila Birnbaum, '65 Karen Bixler, '65 Carla Bowman, '65 Eileen Briggs, '66 Vsn Anne Brottem, '66 Amy Buckingham, '65 Bonnie Christians, '65 Margaret Clarke, '65 Sharon Clifford, '65 Judy Crabtree, '65 l20 Margaret Gordon, '64 Susan Graham, '66 Susan Grant, '66 Harriette Guldmann, '65 joan Gutman, '65 Donna Hamer, '65 l2l Frances Fernald, '65 Julie Ferry '66 Ann Dempsey, '65 Lucille Dieter, '66 Katherine Doerr, '64 Patty Flanagan, '65 Kathy Gardner, '64 ,gf Carol Hamill, '66 Carla Hansen, '64 Rebecca Hastings, ' Barbara Hendrickson, Farol Johnson, '66 Hannah Jopling, '64 Judy Karp, '66 '65 Kristin Keaton, '65 Carolyn King, '64 Charmla Kirilla, '66 Sallie Krusen, '64 Susan Laufer, '65 Patricia Light, '66 l22 Lucinda McSweeney, Vicky Miranda, '66 Marilyn Moore, '66 Linda Musman, '64 Ruth Nasburg, '64 Holly Newcomb, '64 '66 l23 Hilary Long, '66 Becky Marsh, '64 Charla Little, '66 Naomi Litvin, '64 Carol Lockley, '64 Sally Mathews, '64 Elizabeth McDearmon, '66 Lily Ning, '65 Sue Nuchols, '66 Lynn Ove, '66 Josephine Patrick, '65 Sharon Polson, '64 Patty Sauter, '66 Beverly Savage, '64 Vivian Schoenfeld, ' Jill Seidel, '66 Sandra Silk, '66 Susan Smeltzer, '66 Sharon Smith, '64 Carol Stahmann, '66 l24 ' 66 ,ff X Carol. Tucker, '65 Isik Turan, '64 Alice Van Nuys, '66 Mary Wallon, '64 Christine Wandel, '65 Margaret Weber, '65 l25 Nancy Symmes, '64 Nancy Tarbuck, '65 Sue Steel, '66 Margo Stow, '66 Diane Sugihara, '66 Jeanie Thomas, '64 Marilyn Train, '64 Margot Wells, '65 Carole Wetzel, '66 Cathy White, '64 Mimi Yee, '66 Pls Warren Olney Hall Olney Hall Council with President, Nancy Ma fall semester and Diane Pitcher, spring semester Assistant Head Resident Miss Chu and Head Resident Mrs. Fusco. Olney . . . such happiness . . . Alvin the Chip- munk and the kitten . . . Kathy, Caren, Judy, and Ruby are lovely and engaged . . . Gwen, Chris, and Pat-married . . . rock and roll music at dinner . . . longest fire drills on campus . . . our very own art gallery and grand opening . . . the Ghost Senior from the hill . . . the singing men in the court yard? . . . does everyone have a phone? . . . the friendly, generous coke ma- chine . . . FOOD! . . . popcorn and cider, hot dogs and pizza . . . dessert choice? . . . Phi Delta Theta . . . Betas and Delta and tire extinguishers . . . we all hoped for a bigger flood . . . car, car, who's got a car? . . . Arking, Oscars, Venetian and Don and Ann's . . . who will buy me a cup of coffee . . . the tea shop is too convenient . . . give a cheer and stand up for . . . happy hour . . . apathy . . . in front of the hall waiting to go to Squaw . . . anybody from the South? . . . breakfast at Sambo's . . . Mission Ranch and Carmel in general . . . San Diego and the Navy, Larry reads Hall President's Announcements . . . thank you Mrs. Fusco for the happy dinner bell . . . second Hoor's direct line to Hastings . . . Suzi's car meets tree . . . Naji Babas and the arabs . . . moving into the hall . . . fire hazards . . . Mrs. Mac will get those shades . . . tiger gator . . . stop the bubble machine . . . it was fun at Olney . . . Sayonara. Gayle Abrums, '66 Lynn Adams, '64 Dellaine Anderson, '65 Judy Ashmore, '65 Pooky Baker, '66 Sandy Bazyouros, '64 Paula Benjamin, '64 Kathleen Bennion, '64 Blythe Bertwell, '66 Deborah Bird, '64 Charlene Brandt, '66 Jo Ann Brunell, '65 Ann Cavanaugh, '65 I30 Laine Donker, '64 janet Duecy, '66 Pat Eide, '65 Aurora Estrada, '65 Sharon Finnegan, '65 Virginia Fitzpatrick, '66 I3I Betty Conley, '65 Christine Copsey, '66 Diane Cross, '64 Barbara Crowell, '65 Charmaine Colhouer, '65 Gina Collins, '65 Carol Conlee, '66 K R7 Anne Friend, '64 Suzanne Gable, '64 Cessna Glen, '65 Mary Gordon, '66 Corinne Hamada, '65 Gail Hannsgen, '66 Nancy Hansen, '64 - , Barbara Holste, '66 Carol Hughes, '65 Karen Hurst, '66 Craigie Huston, '66 Margot jones, '66 Bonnie Klocksiem, '66 I32 vwvf' 1 Carole 0'Connell, '66 Alex Orgel, '65 Peggy O'Neil, '66 Meredith Pitcher, '66 Patricia Preston, '66 Kelsey Price, '65 I33 -Ian Miller, '65 Lisa Miller, '66 jane Kyle, '65 Cynthia Larson, '65 Susan Martin, '64 Kathy Nelson, '66 Maru Nelson, '65 18 ,A YIRQWEX 5 ..: Panny Putnam, '65 Nancy Roche, '65 Carolyn Roe, '65 Suzanne Savitz, '65 Carol Schene, '66 , 3 . 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N.,,.,,.. 14 nw W., :ri '1 A- g.. an u.,' , if . x., ,At ungslmxi of , -'J a t Mx. - 1.-A x ,. -. , ,, . 4 ., , V . fm ,f1af,gij.rm, ,,,k .-if . , 1+ J 5.7, - .N 'H 3 STUDENT GOVERNMENT ACTIVITIES X f I X X Fin 'UN xx ,.--lv' W ,,.m M,,,,,,.....-M A year is a year is a year is a .... That's about all anyone can say of a period of time made up of fun and hard work and successes and even, although one hates to admit it in anything so permanent as print, mistakes. The period of time has gasped its last, but no flowery phrases need be planted over the head of student government this or any other year. For one thing, the ASMC structure goes on and any change resembles more the shedding of oflicers than lying down to die, as flower-phrase- plant- ing might suggest. For another, garlands should never encircle anything so impersonal as an organization, a hierarchical 'structure facade-nor even its chief executive who gets too much glory anyway. Instead, a congratulatory bouquet should blossom for every person who learned, who gave, who grew because she related to the realm of real people through student govern- ment in 1962-1963. This realm is, if not the definition of, at least the key to the value of stu- dent,government. An ASMC president doesn't love her job, for a thing such as an oflice is not lovable, but enjoyable fand that it has beenj. People are lovable, though, and it's always people and not machines or numbers who participate in the myrid of ASMC activities. Any wishes? Just one-I would live to see an even more profuse flowering of the realization that this atti- tude toward people is Q15 important and f2j unique to places like Mills College. My K Q WMM ,,,-yeq BONNY MCFADDEN NANGEE WARNER Secretary 2nd Vice President ANN TRUAX PAULA BENJAMIN lsr Vice President Treasurer Q...31 A f2sl.ag Y W W --A-ffmitfe K fr, -,-, t.e1.s.gt.Q::ess:4QxeQfseQ Hall Presidents Committee HALL PRESIDENTS COMMITTEE, meets for the convenience of the people involved: it is not structured by the ASMC Constitution nor does it have any particular duties. Hall presidents simply meet once a week or so with the I ASMC President and ASMC Secretary to compare notes on hall organization and attitude and to discuss topics of campus-wide im- portance that can best be solved on a hall basis. Its very informality is its strength, for it is here that incipient ideas can be bounced around before taking shape as particular motions at Executive Board or Legislative Conference. The importance of Hall Presidents Committee lies in the fact that it helps to bring the strong hall organizations into a campus unity. Vice Presidents Committee Every Monday noon, in an inconspicuous corner of Mary Morse Hall, a small, unpubli- cized group of girls assembles to discuss problems and plans relating to campus activities and elections. This coterie, known as Vice Presidents' Committee, is undauntingly led by ASMC Vice President Nangee VVarner and integrates the talents of the vice presidents from each of the six residence halls-plus two unidentified individuals who served as Nangee's assistants. Although this distinguished clique gets bogged down greatly in day-to-day and week-to-week mundane de- tails that inevitably necessitate immediate attention, it tries to devote as much time and atten- tion as possible to long-range plans related to assuring a smoother, more efficient, and more ef- fective organization of election procedures and activity programs. me ASMG Judicial Board Susan Roche, Chairmang Joan Thoreson, Pat Choate, Sue Read, Heide Dillingham, Melody Clarke, Rosemary Passman, Bobbi Meyer. The Honor System permeates every phase of life on the Mills campus. It goes beyond our written social and academic standards into the larger scope of student government and group living. In this system honor encompasses respect for the in- dividual and consideration of others. The ASMC Judicial Board is a group of seven hall representatives and a chair- man, who are responsible for the maintenance of the standards and regulations of the student body and for insuring high levels of social and academic behavior for individuals and groups. For only by upholding these standards can We have a strong and meaningful honor system. Executive Board Niki and Nancy Before Senior Paint Night Susie Oyama . . . Down Mexico Way ASMG Gademic Board Assembly announcements, exam files, culture bulletin boards, Hall Council, Academic Board meetings are all part of the regular duties of the seven hall Aca- demic Board members. In addition, planning World Affairs conference, conducting discussions on "Mapping Your Major," student-faculty teas, Academic Freedom Week, and acting as liason between students and faculty are included in Academic Board activities during the year. In these ways, the Board tries to promote greater interest in cam- pus and Bay Area activities. Front row: Linda Seligman, Shirley Hooten, Chairmang Cynthia Facer. Row 2: jane Hill, Dar- lene Holbrook, Linda Clark, Anne Friend, Karen Cardon. Campus i afet Committee as ct ery year C ampus Safety Committee ias worked behind the scenes of student fovcrnment Ihe representatives from ach ol thc halls and the coordinator worked closely with the administration md stall to 1 clp promote safety through- Ellen Krosney, Prudy Bridges. Mills, like any living institution, is in a state of constant change. One of the most obvious areas of shift is that of student body membership. Girls move up through the class system and graduate. Others come to replace them, IT1OSt at the first level. some entering at sophomore and junior years. Each new individual brings a new personality, new capabilities to the college. It is the aim of Orientation to incor- porate them all into the composite known as Mills- to maintain the continuity of custom and convention, both for practicality and for tradition. and yet to allow each particular member of the college to retain her integrity as a person and to realize her own potentialities. Many methods have been employed to this end. Some Orientation activities have become traditions in themselves. thus enriching both Mills and the lives of the girls who are the heart of Mills. Left to right: Judy Howedel, chr.g Linda Parker oan Gutman, Dellaine Anderson, Leigh Lemgang Phyllis Nelson, Barbara Babcock. Orientamon FRONT ROW: Brunnic Tuchman Susie Oyama, Chairmang Peggy Weber ROW TWO: Kathy Bennion, Lisa Glanvllle SENIOR GOV. BOARD FRONT ROXA7: Toby Kuhns, Sally Clingerman, Carol Chinn, Susan Rose, Leslie Langg ROVV TWO: Ann Truax, Elaine Alweis, Anita Aragon, Chr.: Diane De Freitas, Nancy McDougald. JUNIOR GOV. BOARD FRONT ROXV: Kathy Boyle, Ellen Ganieral, Niki Janus, Chr., Kay Urry, Martha Stewart. ROW TWO: Ellen Spector, Gail Robertson, Sandy Bazyouros, Joan Rainey, Sue Gable. Glass Governing Boards SOPHO MORE GOV. BOARD FRESHMAN GOV. BOARD FRONT ROW: Leila Birnbaum, Barbara Kovacic, Jean SEATED: -lane Straley, Julie Ferry, chr. ROW TWO: Walters, Estrellita Hudson, Cathie Clifford, Mona Sim- Lucy Mfarner, Beth Prentice, Sybil Miller, Jenny Horn- mons. ROW TYVO: Ann Waterman, Jeanie MacQuiddy, blower. Allison Reitz, Chr., Jean Thwing, Cindy Larson. FRONT ROW: Beverly Savage, Barbara Sue Groch, Chr. Helene jones, Alice McCracken Lilian T'seng: ROXV 2: Farlen Fink, Marilyn Train, Diane Houser, Annette Chan Each art should not be off in a corner by itself Instead there should be an active relationship among all the arts Arts Commission is the committee which tries to coordinate some of the activities of the guilds, Walrus and Dance Club The vice-president of each of these groups is a member of the Arts Commission as well as the head usher and box oflice chairman While many of its activities are functional, it does present one program a year known as "Arts Commission VVorkshop This program tries to show how one aspect of the arts is treated by each art. This year's workshop was held on Feb ruary 28th in the Art Gallery. The theme was New Dlrec tions in the Arts." Each organization in the arts took part of the program to demonstrate some of the experiments taking place in its form of art. ean Frank y Jean Thwing Lucy Turner Julie Neikirk Jane Goralink Myra Bernstein Martha Stewart, Spring Chr. Wendy Trosper, Fall Chr. Babs Jackson Kathy Gardner 4 I .Iudy Clifford, Mary Ann Childers, Lynn McClure in l.ynn's dance concert FRONT ROW: Judy Graff, Mary Ann Childers, Rhoda Krasner, Lthr., Maurie Davidson, Allison Childs. ROYV TYVO: Cynthia Berrol, Carol Schent, llenniler Herman, Joan Gutman, Judy Of- ford, Helen Jones, Anne Coffey. ROXV THREE: Nancy Van Norman. Margaret Fowle, june Easley, Nancy Hermann, Donna Evans, Caroline Lewis, Diane Hauser. Drama Guild is a group of those people who are interested in the entire process of play production - from publicity, to set construction, make- up, lighting, sound effects, principles of stage technique, to the final presentation. They put on four plays, which were Thurber's Many Moons, a threesome called Three for Tonight, the House of Bernada Alba, and a musical by Stanley Silverman and Martin Sherman A Soli- tary Thing. Drama Guild FRONT ROW: Alice Van Nuys, Estralita Hudson, Nancy Tarbuck, Kay Atwood. ROW TWO: Josie Patrick, jill Seidel, Cessna Glen, Ellen Gameral, Molly Tit- comb. ROW THREE: Cindy Beeman, Kathy Bennion, Marcia Dixon, Chr., Alice McCracken, Amy Buckingham. Lett to right: Diana Paxason, Leila Birnbaum, Diane Houser, Mura Kievman, Naomi Litvin, chr.g Barbara Sue Groch, Lilian T'seng. MUSIC Guild Music guild is for any student or faculty member who likes music. It meets at noon every Tuesday and consists of a short live program usually by students in the music department. One especially lively meeting this year was a takeoff on the faculty performers by an impromptu group called "The Arts Commission Chamber Players." A faculty- student ensemble played at one meeting while another presented a professional recorder player from off campus. Music Guild is also renown for its receptions given after music department concerts. I52 Chapel Committee FRONT ROW: Sally Matthews, chr.g judy Ashmore, Jeanette Chu: ROW 2: Cordelia Chang, jean Walters, Kris Ritter, Dr. Hedley. Made up of represetnatives of all the residence halls and officers, the Chapel Committee takes care of the "behind-the-scenes" work of the Chapel. It is the Committees responsibility to change the Chapel bulletin boards, provide readers and ushers for the service, distribute leaflets, straighten the chapel, and to hostess the Sunday morning coffee-hour at Ruddigore. This year several new Church liturgies were introduced during the service: those of the Lutheran Church, the Anglican Church, and the Church of South India. Also, at the request of the Chapel Committee, a short precis of the ll:30 a.m. sermon was introduced at the 9 a.m. service. Left to right: Carolyn Chapman, chr.g Gail Nagle, Susan Rose, Bonnie Klocksiem. Christian Seienee Crgani ation Gamaerbuiy Club FRONT ROXV: Liz hlareki, Kris Albasio, Kathy White, -lean Mfalters, -lean Stewart, Libby Mcllearman, Sally Matthews, Ann XVaterman, Mary Gibson, Bonnie Zandon. ROXN TYVO: Lyn Appelton, Diana Paxson, Ann Lomax, Dr. R. L. Blakely, The Rev. .Iohn Ashley, Carolyn N King, chr.: Sue Mannon, Donna Hamer, Dona Vllebb, Francie Fernald, Ann Dempsey, Kris Ritter. A cross superimposed on interlocking ellipses identified Canterbury doings on gaily colored posters this year. The de- sign symbolized Christian action which is meaningful for our times. The symbol was fitting as this has been an action- filled and meaningful year. Eighteen girls attended the regional Canterbury meeting at Asilomar in the fall at which Bishop Pike was speaker. Dynamic speak- ers discussed everything from "God the Frustrator" to plainsong. 'Dr. Elizabeth Pope was our laculty speaker. The year included a candlelight Advent vespers service, the beginning of a tradition, and the Newman-Canterbury joint meeting, a continuing tradition. The highlight of the year was the campus assembly spon- sored by Canterbury which featured Lord Fisher. 99th Archbishop of Canterbury. Lord Fisher the former Archbishop of Canterbury who visited the campus this l'all, is accompanied by the Johnstons. iia- - ' -ni 1-11-I Chairman Berta Torres at Activities Carnival ewman Club IDENTIFICATION: Judy Crabtree, Frances Chu, Sandie Silk, Monsignor Cummins, Kathy Forsyth, Diane Pitcher, Sharon Finnegan, Anne Dempsey. ROW TVVO: Sue Nuchols, Cathy Clifford, Carlyn Mayer, Judy King, Meg Mull, Carol Redemske, Diane Houser, Noni Spencer, Irma Honda. FRONT ROW: Bea Jordon, Natasha Radoonsoff, Mimi Flood, Wynnie West, Mary Takala Marilyn Train, chr.g Charla Little, Blythe Bertwell, Annette Chan, Pat Beckstromg ROW 2: Betsy Roscia, Joan Luther, Linda Dyer, Kris Keaton, Nancy Roche, Frances Chew, Carolyn May Janet Duecy, Susan Barbee. French Club The Cercle Francais at Mills College is an organization to foster interest in the French language, culture, and customs, especially among French majors and other interested students. Throughout the year, the main activity of the club remains the "Table Francaise" at dinner once a week in the halls. This year we have been able to have exchanges with international students from Stanford and Cal, as well as activities such as the Annual Christmas Tea carol-singing, an evening of French records and dis- cussion over coffee. Through the Alliance Francaise, students heard M. Milhaud discuss his opera, David, and Mme Milhaud speak about the plays given by the Treteau de Paris early this semester. Moliere's Don juan fat Call provided another social Qand intellectuallyj controversial evening. All of these are to augment the academic knowledge of French culture, literature, language. Student-Faculty tea . . Spanish Club For anyone who is interested in Spanish outside her notebook covers, and there have been more of us both inside and outside the Spanish department since Sr. Castro appeared than perhaps at any time since 15883 El Club Espanol translates ink and paper into concrete, first person terms as alive as conversation at the weekly Mesa Espanola, as urgent as the attempt to say "chocolate-chip apricot nut spice cake with chocolate frosting" en espanol, as enjoyable as the villancicos we sang for the Christmas Tea or the paella we prepared and ate fthe Way to a Mills girl's heart . . . ll at the fiesta in Reinhardt House. En fin. nos divertimos mucho, y esperamos divertimos aun mas el ano que viene. Hasta luego! Entertaining at Christmas tea . . . If 1 Glenna Grossman, edr. left to right: Annette Chan. Susan Barbee, Sarah Wernick, jean Walters, Linda Harris, Cordelia Chang, Barbara Goldbatt, jean Frank, llronnie Tuchman. Mills Stream The campus newspaper, THE MILLS STREAM, published weekly by the Associated Students of Mills College has attempted to supply a common means of communication to the entire campus. Made up entirely of students interested in journalism and newspaper production, THE MILLS STREAM covered important campus events of note, and published stories of general interest and en- joyment. Besides the usual content of "news," a number of columns have been featured, also for informa- tion and just plain fun. Guest editorships, faculty contributions as well as contributions from outside were utilized this year, and the letters to the editor column, "Box 407," was maintained for the use of the readership, in as much as the watchwords for this year of publication were "newspapers are built on public opinion." FRONT ROW: Bette-B Bauer, Bonnie Kloksiem, Charlene Brandt, joan Luther, Mimi Flood. ROW 2: Marcia Miller, Selma Rusch, Alice McCracken, Ariel Eaton, Frances Chew, Peggy O'- Neil, jane Straley, Kathy llennion, Barbara Britton, Diane Thomas. llle Carette Young Crest its Grace Dote Photography Editor l Sarah Yantis Assistant Editor K 5 Seated: Helen Peterson, Patti Alter. Standing Sue Smeltzer, Judy Hozwedel, Sandy Silk Mary Stevenson. 'li ,J . Linda Page announcing the 1962 Crest was dedicated to Dr. Neumeyer. Proofreading paste-ups . . . Editor ............... ...... C arette Young Assistant Editor ........ ....... S arah Yantis Photography Editor ...... ...... G race Dote Business Manager ,.... i.... J udy Horwedel Advertising Manager .....................i...... Sue Smeltzer Staff: Patti Alter, Nancy Martin, Helen Peterson, Betsy Roscia, Sandy Silk. Mary Stevenson, Nancy Tarbuck. Jane Trinkaus. FRONT ROW: Ariel Eaton, chr.g Kathy Bennion, Eleanor Sims, Sandy Nicholson: ROW 2: Meg Mull, Gail Robertson Connie Young, Kristin Thorsdale, Bette-B Bauer. The Walrus The Walrus, that well-fed and debonair man about campus, has had yet another well-fed year. His gourmet taste buds have been titillated by wondrous works of prose and poetry-not to men- tion those tasty and palatable works of art. With the assistance of a skillful and animal-loving literary board, he has ranged the literary front, selecting the works of creative Mills women which most satisfied his gustatory hunger. The Walrus has bidden a whiskery farewell to old friends and trueg and already he has begun to look forward to all the new friends to be made next year and in the years to come. The inimit- able Walrus has left us for another year, but his voice still echoes with creative zest in the hearts of all those who are a part of Mills. Wharunhhfnuffnfff! FRONT ROW: Dona Gatalinas Catalinas' Spring Weekend swim show this year was centered around a fictitious magazine called, Kaleido- scope, including sports, news events, and the traditional animal and cover stories. Webb, Susie Petersen, Kathy Homan, Judy Karp, Sally Miller, Marcia Miller, Kathy Lyon. ROW 2: Bar- bara Albert, Ruby Kanne, Pooky Baker, Lynn Lee, Pam Smith, Peggy Weber, Nancy Gold- inger, Barb Berendsen, Linda Dyer, Karen Hurst, Judy Horwedel, chr.g Kay Chalmers. as . Ss xx Qf, , 'L -Jhiifs. If t a sk t.,, W ,S , K K. A t. V Yi ,t A, 8 j- S' S V ' ,Ls S Lx k 'V B M , - Q- Q RS ' sii ,- i S. .t sg tt,,t, S ...N , ,K H tjwa4aN52:ss1g'1rK,'f, K f I i 1 5 affsw tff fi' - ww - L f 41 t SS S , , S it .sail W - f " s s ' ' " ' . ,, , .1 r fu: .L W , 1 'X t ' A wfff 5 "R K we ' Vw Vx tiara, S P ff, S 4. W im . i - ,er Srfy,-g 7' ,f,fj,:-fvi,.Qqfq?f'5gg'SS ,V15.g,j2.-if sw? Y L Nu " is P W if ' W ,' Wa V,5f55i,'Z, X L - P , ,gig 'fp N :F X ' ffi1ff,If'1 iff I 1 'A ,M-fiw i if'fi2:QffSff as T is as ' Q 1' .N . my gmifkfwymdii 2 L L we di Q -f f 1 ' S, ,, if s s Z 3 1 A K K Sz I 'S ,V 3 2 ei ,z a , 2 m as Q t 1221 2','f't?ZEr2sf M -PM X at 'Q as 'f' ' f ' V F-'VF' z A " V1 yt- Sw,-S ,, ,S mm, , . V Lf A f, 'TVA .7 M 77 -4 A-Ai.K"l:f 2 12.:.'i'dzr 'V5i'ii?fHl'7V 'J 7? Q ' ' 2, rigs? it Ski Club "C'monl Let's go!" "WhereP" "Dukski, of course!" "0.K., just a minute, I'll have to pack my bathing suit!" When it rains it 'pours, and the scarcity of snow this year certainy has made up for the abundance of it last year. Many of us faithfully brought or skiis to school this fall only to Bring them home this spring without having felt that tremendous surge of power and swish of snow underneath us. At the Hrst sign of rain on campus, ski club enthusiasts think "Yeah, I hope it's snowing up there." While some people are sun worshippers, others of us anxiously await those little white Hakes. I62 l FRONT ROW: Patty Light, Marsha Hancock, chairman joan Hannah, who raced in the last winter Olympics. SECOND ROW: Joan Miller, Lucy Warner, Barbara Bowes. Racing Team This is the second year Mills ski team has been in existence. It is supported by the Mills ski club ,and sponsored by Miss E. Tripp, a member of the athletic department faculty. Last year we were fairly successful in our racing. We attended the University of Nevada Winter Carnival, and the Vanderbilt Cup races at Squaw Valley. Unfortunately, due to the lack of snow this year several of the scheduled races were cancelled. We did go, however, to one race. We practiced the day before in a raging snowstorm only to discover at the end of the day, that the race was being can- celed because of too much snow. So, as things stand now, with the ski season Hnally beginning in late March, the team has not actually raced this year. lt is truly a pity that such interest could not be used this season, for even with the adverse conditions, the ski team was an extremely enthusiastic group. They look forward to a better season next year. Tennis Club FRONT ROW: Deri Craven, Dorothy Cathcart, Sybil Miller, presidentg Susan Rose, Sue Hutchens. SECOND ROW: Francie Fernald, Susan Staple, Judy Kamin, Carolyn Louis, Kathy Grant, joan Millar, Lucy Warner. The purpose of the Tennis Club is to give advanced tennis players at Mills the opportunity to play other experienced players here at Mills as well as at other colleges such as Cal, Stanford, San Francisco State, and Holy Names. Besides matches with other colleges the club held a faculty-student tournament in the fall and a coeducational tournament in the spring. When not playing tourna- ments the players also learned new skills in tennis and how to improve present ones. There were also picnics in the fall and spring held after tennis matches. International Relations Institute The International Relations Institute has had a busy year discussing and learning about international affairs. Harry Bridges of the International Long- shoremen's and Warehousers' Union gave a thought-if not shout-provoking talk. The opposite view was given by Mr. Richard Ernst, attorney for the Pacific Maritime Association. I.R.I. also heard two sides to the Arab-Israeli question Mr. John Carlson of the Israeli Speakers Bureau presented the Jewish side while Mr. Farouk Mawlawe of the Arab Information Center spoke for the Arab posi- tion. Later, Dr. Charles Larsen, Mills History professor, entertained the club with slides and discussion of his stay and studies in Formosa last summer. Special thanks goes to Meg Goldsmith who had contributed much time and effort to obtain the speakers. Left to right: Francie Fernald, Betsy Roscia, Kris Keaton, Natasha Radoonsoffg MegG0ldsmith Chr., Ellen Gameral. FRONT ROXV: Nancy Ma, Niki Janus, Ariel Eaton, Karen XViley. ROM7 TVVO: Norma Levy, Barbara Holste, Nancy Gigas, Sue Mannon, Ann Doubilet, Linda Seligman, Eleanor Sims, Meg Mull, chr. Model United ations Model United Nations affords opportunities for practical exercises in international understanding. It is essential for a delegate at a Model United Nations session to study and present the position actually held by the country he represents on a given issue. to discover the views held by other countries. and to try to win majority sup- port for his position or achieve a workable compromise. In this process, participants begin to appreciate the wide range of national interests and views which must be reckoned with in international life and thus gain a more balanced world outlook. As the United Kingdom, the Mills delegation this year attended the Pacific Coast Conference at San -lose State College. YVith a background of intensive research and applied techniques of diplomacy, the Mills delegation was able to render a distin- guished performance among the over one hundred colleges which were represented. FRONT ROVV: Charla Little, Carlyn Mayer, Carla Bowman, Donna Miller, chr.: Kathy Grant, Cathie Clifford ROWV 2: Marilyn Train, Becky Hastings, Alice Van Nuys, Lynn Ove, joy Campbell. Young Republicans The Young Republicans of Mills College is a campus political organization organized for the purpose of explaining the Republican 'philosophy to its members and training future political leaders. This year the Young Republicans took an active part in precinct work during the fall, state elections, attended the Alameda County Young Republican Convention, the California Young Republican Convention, and the College Federation Convention and numerous caucuses. The Young Reppublicans of Mills College have also participated in social works with nearby colleges. ,ff ,.1"' Dr. Diller talking with new students. 9 . Dean s Dinner Dr. Rothwell welcoming the Freshmen. Then the confusion of Registration . . . was followed by . . . The President's Tea . . . and Installation Everybody had fun at the Pushball Game Which Linda Page refereed Zippers taking their zippers into San Francisco Pinetop After Dr. Hedley read his poem, the assistant head residents put on a skit . . . and then Executive Board presented us their version of A'Ben Casey." Everybody gathered at PIN ETOP forthe annual picnic. Construction on the new freeway near the campus . . . all.. The PO's a great place . . when you get mail! An EM Freshmen-Junior Party EM Night Alderwood . . . 0-0-oh! Olney . . . is there a doctor in the house? ,.... fm-:Q ,. gg, , Lam .fel E.M .... "Little Red Hot Hood." O.M ..,. Schellcrazacle Ball Schwartz. M.M .... Dickie Nix v. Pat Brownie. k 1 Sffgii -I ,Mil W. ummm . , . . . .W-' ey -wi ZVIQHNS. :"ef - " 's I Jw 5 ,W -xyi. . ,- QW 56 12 1 J. A. . 0 RE I 0 -.ww " , J Dance Concert One of the Dance Concerts for this year presented Billiejo Musseman's senior concert, l'Chapters of Amer- ica," based on three phases of Amer- ican history. Her program included the Civil War period and the "Roar- ing Twentiesf' The third featured a contemporary dance with elec- tronic music. Social Committee ROYA7 ONE: Anita Alberts, Lynn Flannigan, Caren Harvey. ROW TVVO: Nancy Tarbuck, Diane Cross, Suzanne Smith, Anne Manuel, Karen lViley, social chairmang Eve Chater, Marcia Miller, Marilyn Train, Ruth Nasburg. There is social life at a women's college! l I From those first freshman exchanges to that Big Date for Spring Weekend in "Dixieland" . . . from "Barbary Coast" at the Sheraton Palace to Student-Faculty coffees . . . from the Christmas Party to a mid- winter "Yo Ho Ho . . at the Galleon . . . A HBARBARY COAST" '-""""' Dafoe' I X rlufflfl FREEHAY MJ. -1525 to bg E1 ,f 5 UYO HO HO 95 1 5, 61 9 5umGmRu 9 X2 'FX 01.aSZ1'AswE'24fAP if 5 World Affairs Conference Dr. Ithiel de Sola Poole was featured at the annual World Affairs Conference, held November 27-28. An expert in the field of communications, Dr. Poole is Profes- sor of Political Science and Director of the International Communications Program of the Center for International Studies at Massachusetts Institute of Technology. The impact of communications on international relations was discussed by Dr. Poole in a series of three lectures, entitled, "Communications, Foreign Policy, and World Affairs," "Communications and the Developing Countries," and 'llmplications for Foreign Policyf' Stating in his first lecture that American foreign policy is at its weak- est in the realm of communications techniques and 'psychological strategy," he ended his last lecture of the series optimistically, with his belief that the creative and dy- namic American way of life will inevitably win the 'lcontest of ideas" of the Cold War. Iso , R - . ebalrmg the Old Wine of l the lib rary Nursery scX1ooX inquksknkverxess Pm KKK discussko 0 Drama Barbara Medwin as Connie Peters The Mills Drama Department staged the premier production of an original musical drama, "A Solitary Thing." The book and lyrics were Written by Mr. Martin Sherman and the music was arranged and con- ducted by Mr. Stanley Silverman. It was directed by Mr. Ronald E. Barnes of the Speech and Drama Department. From the same depart- ment, Mr. Fred Schuller planned the stage design and lighting and Miss Irene Griffin, the costume design. Miss Rebecca Fuller of the Dance Department was choreographer. The musical was unusual in form and experimental in presentation. The story, set in Manhattan, centered around a young ambitious photographer for a new magazine, Connie Peters. played by Barbara Medwin. Connie found it impossible to express her individuality as a creative artist in the conformity and sterlity of city life. Production QQ Solitar Thing in a scene from A Solifzzry Thing Barbara Medwin receives bouquet and congratulations Dr. Neumeyer learns the 1962 Crest has been dedicated to him Mr. Brown's Rolls Royce Tis the Season Dr. Rothwell read the Christmas story . . . Dean Brauel traditionally entertained the carolers . . . up We. presents would lx: opened soon . . . . . . but who was Santa Claus? O The Yale Russian Chorus during rehearsal in the Greek Theatre A leisurely bridge game went thata way! The Art Gallery Dr. Hedley announced IRI's controversial guest speaker Harry Bridges Richards Road after that bad T2llIlStO"ll1 Meeting the candidates for ASMC offices in Ethel Moore livingroom Election day arrived ASMC President-Linda Page just before announcing the new President. C MPUS IGHT to announce the results of the voting. Ethel Moore greeted some "high school girls" Congratulating Niki Janus, our new President MILLS COLLEGE MOTHERS' CLUB Presents Fashion Show ll? Model Martha Hutson 1 3' - 'war' wxgf- Lvlg 12 N' ' 53, I 4, 7 4,6 fa films f3J7'lffjL3f1,t. as Q If 1' 'uf 'N , P A sl ' 1 47 4794 jf mi! 11 Q .JKXQ d ' a ' 4 .. f 2 1" ., lf eff' '55 1' 1 22 " V1 ,f Ngjekfilgfi fd , E 'Sw MF l 1 R' X Gipiyif fN 2523? was , ' .a 'le Es .ggi 6 X ,' f 'A V L . 1 x ' K' The theme of this year's Mills Mothers' Club Fashion Show held on March lli in the Art Gallery was "Portraits in Spring." Fashions were by Saks Fifth Avenue which featured everything from beachwear to a bridal gown. Adult models were Miss Barbara Bundschu. Mrs. Toby Burgess, Miss Caroline I-louser. and Mrs. Ann Kellain Manuel. Stu- dent inodels were Valerie Banks, Linda Barker, Barbara Berendsen, Mary Ann Childers, Linda Clark, june Easley, Ariel Eaton. Susan Fornianck, Mary Gordon, Cheryl Greg- ory. Karen Hoster, Martha I-Iutson, Ann Manuel, Susan Miles. Marcia Miller. Marilyn Mitchell. Pat Preston, Susan Rose, Selina Rusch. and Kris Swanson. sf M ff'-7' -3-+fw.N. , , 2 "A-'59-wa,--i-,f " 2 . , '.'w:af1w- g:.L.:4.zmQ ...w,,ff'. . f A f Mvsfcmfm. H- ' f f-ffiisfisf,-f13g.,.1'. . f.5 :wif f A , f ,V ff-u-w.....M ff :W wwf .X . -.,' -. ' .Q I ' 1 .ff W 4? 1-,yu -5, , . ,.., Q ww 115 ff Q . wQ5.,.fL m...w.r-,:w..,-...w.... ,g wf. 1., ffm.. fffimdm. ww .. ul 'lips " ' f , ww. .-5, i 'Z KVI gag? ,I 1 jigs: 4- e.. Q 2 a f 1 4 I 'S fgsaiwfi ,I W'zg522,,J3,A5w z X, 5'f.'+'sE..U.,. H M 65553 , Myra Rf 4 'Y ,M . W-mg :A ,A Qwgvvmigi, "Wim -.ggF'f1z-mwwff ' " if f fffufiwbfiwrf i M, ek fm, +5,if."'5QgA YW'-JD.-Q-'f'h:'g5'5SQ5 4"'+'W Q X We W W ijwv . if -W N: K ,, f 14, 4. , f N H Y 1-wyqgx HN we wfws KU v 4 W .,,..W,.,w.,.N it 3 , Aiwx -. W Aeggiwa , Q , we Mg: eg fm 5 SG.'ak."i'r 'lgyqjgfgf af A Q J df M, M516 Vzjgkm , 53 1 3. ,:gq.::w.m-ff -.1 4 I 1, ,t f Q ,552 If Xp, ' ff f 452. ? ,K A Y' f M w H-vw' iq, f'jJxr-r'1'lE5g?Ef a r f .1 ff A y , " . s i3,, Q f f: k .Q WM 1 1 5 by M 'MEM Wu f :Q il 1. -11:2 ww- few My ,fv- I1 5 fiff' I' Si if ff-uk ,MP A A Www 1 s sew ij 73 1 w 44 4- ADVERTISEMENTS .AND SPONSORS 1 R EXPERIENCED TRAVEL Campus Grlll Ni, Anvisons fi" T F '2 W wlm 4 if We specialize in kv WQRLDJWIDE AGENTS all IB CHICKEN - PIZZA ' STEAMSHIP TICKETS NTERNATIONAL G DOMESTIC TRAVEL G TOURS HIGHLY TRAINED FOREIGN TRAVEL DEPT. - AIR TICKETS Z VUYAGES or rl i"II'5g'i'QTI: ofigggfggfa . ' HOTEL In RESORT RESERVATIONS Ta keouf Service or 0 IAGGAGE A ACCIDENT INSURANCE - 1IIAvsIsIzs cnscxs Free Delivery 6 p.m. - IO p.m. daily ASK ABOUT OUR EUROPEAN CAR RENTAL AND SALES PLAN ISTAIUSHED T930 PMA is PHILIP MARTIN ASSOCIATES "' IRIVII AGENTS gr' D MAIN OFFICE BRANCH OFFICE Open 8 a,m, - II p,m, daily zozn FIIANKIIN sr. cuwelvs our. stone CALL POTIAIIIFQSTIMATION ron INFEJIIIIISITINITON CALL 832-2426 TW 3-9783 LI FOR THE f1,xfE.Syf hx, DIAMONDS FIN H I NESE 6 E C JEWELRY AMERICAN DISHES SILVERSIVARE WATCHES Banquet Room for All Occasions Tel. GL 2-352i Your Host . . . Eddie Lee 126 with sm-ei, oakland Across from Oakland Main Library I96 --Since 1880 - II. MORTON co, 0 A K L A N D 1928 Broadway - GLcncourt 1-3667 I-' It I 'n Pho College Cleaners We Operate 900 SXNCE X COES Our Own Plant I HIGH QUALITY CLEANING 60. LAUNDRY SERVICE oston I J I I A Symbol of QUALITY - INTEGRITY- DEPENDABILITY IN MEN'S FINE SHOES , Shipping Baggage S. V1tenSon to O, HOUSE OF from the campus? CULTURED PEARLS AND JADE SAVINGS UP TO Sowa REA Express . I Dependent Importers Since I92 Convenient Economical specializing in: '25 CULTURED PEARLS, JADE G DIAMONDS 172 Geary Street '--'T-1-S1 San Francisco TE 4-5446 '97 Staple Rexull Drugs PRESCRI PTIONS COSMETICS CARDS STATIONERY 5845 MacArthur Blvd. NE 2-8604 The Nicest Thing That Ever Happened toYour Clothes! Dependable Servzce Since 1906 Mills College Shop Owned and Operated by Mills College icczrolofy M R M M I BEAUTY SALON Faithful I I 5 5 A C Y. F. Sponsors 0fthe1963 Crest Mr. and Mrs. Lester Alweis Mr. and Mrs. Robert H. Anderson Mr. and Mrs. David S. Atwood Mr. and Mrs. James C. Bailey Mr. and Mrs. Clyde C. Barnes Mr. and Mrs. Royal Bates Mr. and Mrs. Charles L. Beckstrom Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Behlow Mr.and Mrs. Raymond C. Berendsen Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Berliner Mr. and Mrs. 'l'age Berthesen Mr. and Mrs. Mfilliam Bertwell Mr. and Mrs. Robert N. Blewett Mr. and Mrs. Watson A. Bowers Mr. and Mrs. Bartlett B. Bradley Mr. and Mrs. Albin F. Brandt Mr. and Mrs. Joseph O. Bridges Dr. and Mrs. Alvin J. Burgess Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Caballero Mr. and Mrs. Wlilliam N. Carey, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Xvallace D. Cathcart Mr. and Mrs. XVarren XV. S. Chang Mr. and Mrs. Jolm M. Chadwick Mr. and Mrs. Edward H. Cherniss Mr. and Mrs. John W. Childers Mr. and Mrs. Philip Chu Mrs. Derwent A. Conlee Mr. and Mrs. Jolm 0. Dempsey, Jr. Dr. and Mrs. Henry H. Dixon Mr. and Mrs. Shinjiro Dole Dr. and Mrs. Constantinos A. Doxiadis Mr. and Mrs. George P. Duecy Mr. and Mrs. George C. Dyer Mr. and Mrs. Clifford H. Evans Mr. and Mrs. Harry Fine Mr. and Mrs. N. B. Forster Mr. and Mrs. Richard P. Fregulia Dr. and Mrs. Lowell C. Finch Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Gaston Dr. and Mrs. Paul L. Gilmont Dr. and Mrs. A. T. Gordon Mr. and Mrs. Byron E. Grant Dr. and Mrs. H. D. Grant Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Grant Dr. and Mrs. S. S. Grant Mr. and Mrs. Christopher Gregory Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Hamblen Mr. and Mrs Robert E. Hardwicke, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Jerome M. Harris Dr. and Mrs. Donald G. Harvey Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Harvey, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Cecil C. Hendrickson Mr. Norbert G. Hensler Mr. and Mrs. Justin Herman Mrs. C. Edward Hermann Mr. and Mrs. L. Higginbotham Mr. and Mrs. John M. Holmes Mr. and Mrs. Norbert L. Horwedel Mr. and Mrs. C. Squire Hurst Comdr. and Mrs. Ray A. lbaeh Gen. and Mrs. James L. Jackson Dr. and Mrs. John H. Jordan Mr. and Mrs. Sol Kamin Mr. and Mrs. William R. Kanne Karp Homer W. Keaton George Kirilla, Jr. George Kosmak Vernon P. Larson Gwilym B. Lewis August Lepori William Le Veque Nathaniel Litvin Livingston William Locke-Paddon Lloyd Lockley James C. Long G. Lyon J. Hugh Macey Robert L. Mannon Ben D. Marks Walter Marksamer John R. Martin Robert Mason John L. Matthews Leonard Marx McCain Neal McCracken William S. MeCune Gardner N. McNay Seldon Cowles Menefee Tyler Micoleau Avy Lewis Miller Richard Miller Ernest L. Nelson Linne E. Nelson William H. Newsome B. M. O'Connell Walter C. O'Conne1l B. O'Dell Olaf M. Oja and Mrs. E. W. Paxson and Mrs. David M. Ritter Mr. Louis M. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Dr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. lrving J Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. Richard Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Dr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. William Mr. and Mrs. Dr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Dr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Dr Dr. Mr. and Mrs. John Roscia Rear Adm. a Dr. and Mrs. nd Mrs. Norman VV. Sears Robert H. Shiorni Mr. and Mrs. Roy F. Sjolund Mr. and Mrs. Rufas C. Smith Mr. and Mrs. Terry Staples Mr. and Mrs. Martin Stein Mr. and Mrs. Russel Symmes Mrs. Mae Sim Thomas Mr. and Mrs. Oswald L. Thoreson Mr. and Mrs. Rolla L. Thorsdale, Mr. and Mrs. James G. Thwing Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence VV. Tomlinson Mr. and Mrs. John E. Trinkaus Mr. and Mrs. Robert H. Tuker Mr. and Mrs. George Upton, Jr. Dr. and Mrs. John R. Van Blazer Mr. and Mrs. Leon C. VVarner Mr. and Mrs. John B. Xvilliams Dr. and Mrs. Herbert S. VVolfe Mr. and Mrs. Francis VVoodbridge Mr. and Mrs. John M. Yantis Mr. and Mrs. Akira G. Yoshida Mr. and Mrs. Everett H. Young Mr. and Mrs. John C. Young I Q , X K' 'A I , 5 s5j,g,':ff.g,f fi- Qiww, Y Y' S ,raw " L'-iffV":lgLV.,.12Vp.2Q2-T' a -"VL-i-ff g 1 4. V , f-'- ' '.VVefVy-.'V-f-he--2, 1 sf-W3 V 'r V ., . - -. A uf , --",.,4f H+f'1VX:?5ff2 , S V .. X .,,. V 'V'Tw11iIi4fT'fQ?i55Q5i2ii2i?'frf+ZQ?1'+??HV'f2S2'Y'AfVxMgfi1z?1,iZ3v"6fvfFi?3i2i!5' Vs--Eff Q. Vw: .wfgwff- V 2w:1,:'f?-sim? ' W P295 f Jw-'XA ., , " V V V ,f,V'sV-,g'V: :J .. 5-I ' :S V . - . 1. W " " :J w -fi: '- 5 A V VV W ' ak,, .M.,V,V.Vi VV,i2V.,V.3m,g'4V,V,.MkgV 1. ,qw J, xx. . , , . . , .. 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