Stockton College - El Recuerdo Yearbook (Stockton, CA)

 - Class of 1957

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Stockton College - El Recuerdo Yearbook (Stockton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 208 of the 1957 volume:

- ■ - - • i - i - ■ ■ - - ; - •• : - 1 ; - ■ . . • - - ■ : 1 . • ■ ■ m • ■ M I ... j$5j t — — r zx fsfcZ f A M? SZe-rr- . „ H V 7 Y c — - _ t , c- VK -I yj a — oS yj- o— i 7 ft 1 " rZti £ . c L i 4 ( O 7 1957 Zt Recaeidft « iff if t . -SZ " % STOCKTON COLLEGE HAS PLAYED a major role in the development of the city of Stockton. The campus, encompas- sing 41 acres, 43 buildings, eight of them permanent type construction, has become almost a town in itself. Every year more students graduate from the college to take up their roles as citizens in the community. The city of Stockton can well be proud of its College, and the College itself returns this pride to the growing city. viA »••:■. .zr -- , T U fro 9rr r »?{-3. V : ' » • S k vaA W ? A S»tM vr ftW D Cotf ' gra uatjpg class of Stockton College. , Photo by Bob Gagnon ' } .J vt " Tke CUg AduSl tdwiiiw Vimum The evening session of Adult Education presented opportunities for self - improvement, vocational education and the fine arts in a variety of courses from Driver Education to Tailoring or Watercolor Painting. For a life-long continuing education, the Adult Education Division of Stockton College offered many opportunities to the interested, mature person. David L. Green Adult Education Division Chairman Page 6 Irving Goleman Chairman of the Arts and Letters Division The Arts and Letters Division of SC provided students with every- thing from music to foreign lan- guages. Pictured above is the Haggin Art Galleries and the San Joaquin Pio- neer Museum, with a display of paintings by Stockton ' s prominent artist, Richard Yip. One of the students in the picture at the lower lefthand corner, using Miss Bonnie Clay as his model, might someday be the artist in the lime-light at the museum. Page 7 Biwwew tducaiiw V ' wi iwt William Niven Business Education Division Chairman Business Education courses give excellent back- ground and skill training for office clerical, book- keeping, sales, and stenographic positions. Miss Merlene Nowell (upper right-hand photo) put her knowledge to good use in a Stockton College work-experience class; below, Wareham Seaman, like many other SC students, was working part- time in the community while he continued to receive instruction in SC ' s business program. Page 8 tr- Charles M. Guss Communications Divisio Chairman Cmxmimkaii m Vimiw In career training, or self-improvement, the Communications Division presented a broad selection of courses which have been highlighted by nationally recog- nized graduates. The Collegian, news- paper, whose busy staff is seen at work in the picture to the right, possessed the remarkable distinction of having been rated All-American for four suc- cessive years. Several SC journalism graduates are now working for the lo- cal newspaper, the Stockton Record. In speech contests, SC debaters have also achieved statewide and national distinction. Page 9 The housewife in mid -20th century faced problems that grandma never knew. Stock- ton College offered training in nutrition, tailoring and furniture arrangement, and table display, which Misses Pat DeCandia and Judy Wichman demonstrated in the photo at left. Labora- tory Courses trained the stu- dent in Home Care of the Sick, Child Care, and Home Management. The latter, Miss Rosalind Davis applied in her own Stockton home. (See photo below.) Horn tcmmm V ' wi iw Leonora Gross Home Economics Division Chairman Page 10 Frank T. Jacobs Industrial and Agricultural Education Chairman One of the annual projects of Stockton College students enrolled in industrial education classes is to construct a house, to be bid for by local persons at the Open House, such as the one the SC car- penter was putting together in the picture to the right. Below, a shot was taken of a more advanced project, that of a complete housing area — Park Woods — located on the outskirts of Stockton. Stockton College also boasted of its Print Shop, considered outstanding among California Schools. Agriculture classes instructed the young farmer in the lastest developments in the complex prob- lems of modern farming. OndmVdd and J qtkuJ!lwid tdumixm Vkj icd, tducaiiw A large variety of sports activities were available to the students under Stock- ton College ' s physical education pro- gram. Here, Miss Gerry Garden is pic- tured on the gym field trying her skill at archery. Meanwhile, others may have been learn- ing the importance of rhythm in modern dancing class, or improving their back- hand stroke in tennis. Still more may be swimming, golfing, or running around a baseball diamond. In the city, the youth department of the YMCA offered the same opportu- nities for students to learn games and meet people of their own age. Miss Gladys Benerd, assistant chairman of the Health and Physical Education Division, consulted with Michael Garrigan, chairman. Page 12 In the downtown San Joaquin Re- search Laboratory a scientist made good use of his knowledge to better the community ' s living conditions. Below, SC students were doing much the same thing, as they were taught how to recognize and combat var- ious types of diseases. This required intense study of the complicated make-up of body tissues and cells. Other students were, perhaps, more interested in vegetation or general biology. The division also covered all types of mathematics, physics, and chemistry. Haiwid Sciences tmd Wlalkmatm Page 13 1 9 m Social Science concerned itself with some of the most baffling problems confronting modern man. The division included economics, history, political science, psychology and sociology. Many SC graduates in the past have transferred to colleges and universities, thence continuing to graduate and professional schools. These graduates are now holding responsible positions in the community and the City Hall (above) as civic administrators, social workers, educators, politicians, and lawyers. Secia£ Science Vwimn Miss Lorraine Knoles Page 14 SpeM S wicu Every assistance possible was provided for students by the SC counselors to help them choose desired courses for which the student was best adapted. Miss Irene J. Harris, counselor, advised George Roessler (left) about his programming for next year, while Frank Cantele waited patiently underneath the familiar Student Personnel Center sign. Max Barber Associate Dean — Counselling Page 15 Tke ScftOLaC Page 16 vS2-S- w QcSls2., et ' d Take a Lock 2- 16 17 18-25 m,e t 26- 39 dua4s- ------- 40- 75 2th -------- 42- 67 4th - - 69- 75 Clubs - - - - 76-93 Life ---------- 94 - I I 5 N v J N ST -J . vaJ v Arts 16- 135 Sports --------- 136-179 Colts - - - - - - - -138-159 Mustangs 160-179 , ■% Advertising 80-187 Index --------- 188-189 °- •V Page 17 «? r f ws y DR. BURKE W. BRADLEY ' S FIRST YEAR as President of Stockton ' College was recognized by students and faculty alike as a happy one. The teamwork displayed by administration, faculty, counselors and students in the pursuit of knowledge was excellent. The result was an outstanding 1956-57 school year for SC. ; •- Tke Tke Vmid d In his first year as President of Stockton College Dr. Burke W. Bradley created a warm and personal friendship between himself and the students. The door of his office was always open to those who wished to express opinions or make suggestions during Bradley ' s student hour held once a week. His interest in all student projects is demonstrated by his excitement and animation at an SC football game in the picture to the right. President Bruce Loebs and President Burke W. Bradley had a heart to heart talk concerning mutual problems of being administrators. Mrs. Constance Penn Pre5idents Secretary Page 20 R mini lKal u Sup iMwd db Left to right: Donald R. Sheldon, Associate Superintendent; Nolan D. Pulliam, Superintendent; and Thomas H. McCandless, Assistant Superintendent. J dmmbwtiw Comtek Head of table, back row: Dr. Allen Waldo, Dr. Burke W. Bradley, chairman; Helen Growe, secretary; left row: Lorraine Knoles, Margaret Tavemer, Louis P. Windmiller, Philip C. Garlington, Charles M. Guss, Leonora Gross; front row: Elna B. Sandeman, Irving Goleman, Allen R. Laursen; right row: Naomi Fuqua, Michael Garrigan, Frank T. Jacobs, William Niven, and Dr. John R. Arnold. • ' age 21 Vetm Dean Philip C. Garlington Dean of Instruction and Administration Dean Louis L Windmiller Dean of Admissions and Registration Dean David L. Greene Dean of Adult Education and Community Relations Dean Frank T. Jacobs Dean of the Technical Division Deans Allen Waldo, Dean of Students — Men, and Miss Margaret B. Taverner, Associate Dean of Students — Women Page 22 Tke Faculty Arts Letters Left to right: Turkatte, McDaniel, O ' Bryon, Clancy, DeRuchie, Goleman, chairman; Danner, Short, Steinhauser, Duke, Boberg, Spears, Day, Welton, Spalteholz, and Noid. Not pictured are Beckler, Brown, Corra, Doherty, Holton, Selna, Smith, and Underwood. Business Left to right: Fuqua, Newmiller, Balough, Eberhard, Blim, Rhodes, Pearce, Norman, Holgram, Niven, chairman: Kuhn, Kennedy, Blim and Crowder. Not pictured are Neumiller, Spencer. Communications Back row: Marmon, Wilkins, and Price. Midde row: Noid, Fanucchi, Bentley, and Huffman. Backs to camera are Devlin, Archer, Wilson, and Beighley, and standing: Guss, chairman. Not pictured are Abramovitz, Danner, Dennis, Hoffman, Humbargar, Lewis, Wood, Woodall. Page 23 Standing: Peregoy, Hardin, Miller, Garrigan, chairman; Frye; Center: Sheridan, Solomon, Steele, Benerd, Harris, Hall, Campora; Right, seated, top to bottom: Thomas, Anttila, Voltmer, and Boyle; Not pictured: Fardon, Gordet, Gott, Kane and Stagnaro. Home Economics Health and Physical Education Left to right: Greeb, Kramp, Gross, chair- man; Wasilchen, Gray, Bloom and Dunning. Social Sciences Ding, O ' Neil, Olsen, Knoles, Kennedy, Schwab, Collins, Staley, Brown and Bush. Page 24 IIHiifB nn Industrial and Agricultural Education Left to right: David, Young, Jacobs, DeMange, Beardsley, Barnett, Shellard, Woodman, Davis, Margason, Gorrell, Wittsche, Stewart, Fehley, Goodin, Carder and Willette. Not pictured: Acosta, Estrada, Gibson, Gulick, Jones, Martin, Milligan, Olney, Peters, Phillips, Ramsey, Wallace and Welch. Science and Mathematics Front row: Greenwood, Eby, Schutz, Tully, Growe. Second row: Welch, Bawden, Hoerl, Naiman, X Ridde Third row: Gibson, Martin, Johnston, Vollbrecht, Gulick, Spafford, White, Arnold: Top row: Hall, Stoney, Clubine, Holmgren, Clark, Goebel, Rundle and Stocking. Not pictured are Ding, Keniston, Light, Livingston and Wallace. Left to right: Jones, White, Schaffer, Moule, Malic, Wilson, Bitts, Baker, Barron, Light, Wood and Spears. Page 25 A K r v j • Y j v y THE STUDENT COUNCIL kept the campus Student Associa- tion running along smoothly throughout the year. With Student Association President, Bruce Loebs, the Council helped plan school affairs and participated in many student government programs. The council was host for the Northern California Junior College Student Government Association Conference which attracted nearly 300 students to the campus. " HZ ; » ■■«r • - : ' pfii ' jj;- ' •J ' V 5v fe " Student Association President V . . + Bruce Loebs aj ua- ££ « ' , jury President Bruce Loebs and Vice-President Kathie Jacobs Page 28 President Bruce Loebs Qs Vice-President Ka+hie Jacobs Secretary --- Fall Palma Polsinelli Secretary — Spring Margie Rutherford - A - LA, S» 4Aj faol M Xofc J (jjj j jj yu iondu Ltu j Miv uAuv . %la fa -JLuyw 4 $ JaO Stockton College Student Association officers did a tyM yU r. ( tiM f . ne job of conduc+ing +he business of the SC student sU -tyM db ) 1 body. Under the helpful supervision of Deans Allen OlAiM- frft -fft-ty Waldo and Margaret Taverner, the Student Council, jLqAaJxJ ' . ' fVWflted presided over by president Bruce Loebs, successfully ' T tAXoh H tfa ' reduced the price of student body cards, passed and Treasurer f balanced the budget, and completely revised the Janice Hendren SCSA constitution for acceptance in the spring spUU° to fjbYWllVho election. y W MM-Mmi Mat b W wOHh» JdJ JL M Shid ri C wuci£ Dave Melander Twelfth Grade President Cynthia Surber Commissioner of Publicity Bill Hobin Representative to Board of Athletic Control Nikki Nostrand Social Chairman Ron Walker Thirteenth Grade President Frank Obien Commissioner of Rallies Rochelle Onweiler Women ' s Sports Association Representative Geraldine Garden Commissioner of Publications Bob Richards Dale Scott Dennis Ahearn Leonard Salvig Fourteenth Grade President Commissioner of Elections Commissioner of Commissioner of Drives and Safety Student Affairs Page 30 , JU Q U 1 ?ofijy x ' u_ Twelfth Grade Dave Melander, president; Judy Goleman, vice-presi- dent; Lynda Komure, secretary; Joyce Wong, treasurer. Ron Walker, president; Tim Blumberg, vice-presi- dent; Peggy Joy, secretary; Joan Silver, treasurer. Fourteenth Grade Thirteenth Grade Bob Richards, president; Diane Gotelli, vice-presi- dent; Arlene Roza, secretary; John Vincent, treasurer. Page 31 Sludwl Council! RcampMmmb The Stockton College Student Asso- ciation this year hosted the bi-annual Northern California Junior College Regional Student Government Con- ference during the month of Octo- ber. Bruce Loebs, SCSA president, served as president of the NCRSS Association. The conference proved to be a big success mainly because of the tremendous efforts and ex- tensive preparations made by the Student Council. The reduced price of the Student Association card from eight to five dollars made it possible for over fifty per cent of the students, the highest in SC history, to buy cards and participate in school activities. More students were able to vote, run for office, and enjoy school functions than in previous years. Page 32 Members of the Student Council attended meetings regularly through- out the school year. It was at these meetings that the big decisions affecting the student body were made. As the students ' representatives, the council members acted as the governing body of the school. Student Council AccwKpftakwfiwto Miss Gerry Garden, the first teenager ever to receive a Public Interest Award from the San Joaquin County Safety Council, was presented with the award at the County Safety Council ' s 22nd Annual Banquet. The award was given to Miss Garden on the basis of her continuous work in safety over a three- year period. Page 33 Shudefd Cmt The Student Court, presided over by Chief Justice David Rule, met to consider the best means of upholding SC rules and regulations. The court served as a reminder to students that student government can often be more than just a job of administrating! Page 34 Marlene Kundert, Public Prosecutor: Bob Best, Associate Supreme Court Justice; Arlene Roza, Recorder; Jim Marchello, Attorney; Ernie Merrow, Public Defender. Shidml Safely Cmamiim Denny Howse, Gerry Garden, Dennis Ahearn, George Barron, advisor. Bwtftd o| PuWiicotawa Front row: Adrienne Edge, Gerry Garden; back row: Duncan McPherson, Ron Kibby, Bob Gagnon. Page 35 Oai iantUng Mary McCullough: SC Girls ' State Repre- sentative; California Scholarship Federation life member; California Scholarship Federation Secre- tary; Bank of America Award winner in liberal arts; Seymour Memorial Award; Governor ' s Con- ference on Children and Youth; Eleventh Grade secretary; DAR Good Citizenship Award; Colt Song Leader; French and German Club; Rally Committee member. Rochelle Onweiler: Women ' s Sports Association Representative to the Student Council; Alpha Gamma Sigma; California Scholarship Federation life member; Historian of Italian Club; Newman Club; Scholarship from Stockton Teachers ' Asso- ciation; California Scholarship Federation treasur- er; Italian play. Ka+hie Jacobs: California Scholarship Federa- tion; Alpha Gamma Sigma; Headliners; Beta Phi Gamma; Newman Club; Xi Omicron; Women ' s Sports Association; Student Association vice- presi- dent; President of Inter-Club Council; Collegian; Thirteenth grade vice-president; Editor of 1956 El Recuerdo; Board of Publications; Student Hand- book; Student Government Conference. Page 36 Studeub Bill Hobin: Boys ' State; Youth in City Govern- ment; California Scholarship Federation; Elks Lead- ership Av ard; Representative to Board of Athletic Control on Student Council; Delegate to Student Government Conference; Golf team; Key Club. W O £ ■ Clifford Harmon: Boys ' State; Youth in City Government; French and German Club; Rally Com- mittee; Guys and Dolls; International Understand- ings Club; Chess Club; Inter-Club Council; Stu- dent Court; 1956 Commissioner of Student Affairs; Key Club president; District Governor ' of Key Club; Rotary Scholarship. Oci- ' Bruce Loebs: Student Association president; President of Beta Phi Gamma; Alpha Gamma Sigma; Debate Club; Inter-Club Council; Winner of Friedberger Speech Award; Collegian; Presi- dent of the Northern California Regional Junior College Student Government Association; Vice- President of the State Junior College Student Gov- ernment Association; First place in oratory — fourth place in debate — in the National Phi Rho Pi Tour- nament. Page 37 9(0e i-(M Council Front row: Kathie Jacobs, Dale Scott, Betty Lowry, Dean Taverner, Ben Nicolas; second row: Virginia Balbi, Judy Goleman, Virgie Auila, Rod Motto, Ann Ulleberg, Charles Noriega: third row: Frank Obien, Karl Minke, Dorothy Delong, Kathy Little, Grace Wilson, John Vincent, Clifford Humphrey, Bob Ghio; fourth row: Gary Hill, Ruben Rodriguez, Noe Montez, Denny Howse, Allan Brown, Irene Martinez, Dick Park, Marian Minatre; fifth row: David Rule, Jack Coudeyre. Inter-Club Council ' s project this year was raising funds to help landscape Faraday Hal ll »»«fl i i - A Page 38 Ro£foj Ccwwtftee Front row: Jeanette Cabahug, Arlene Brownstein, Bonnie Lowes, Edie Mae Pickering, Julie Wager, Chuckie Guerard, Mary McCullough, Alice Lee, Deanna Rodgers; second row: Frank Obien, Kay Harris, Ron Walker, Dale Scott, Duncan McPherson, Gary Bradley, Sandra Reed, Ken Blackmon. Pat McNabb, Pierce Morris; third row: Claudia Hill, Sharon Bryer, Barbara Co ello, Muriel Parkins, Rosalie Stevens, Carol Whitesides. Darlene Gesswin, Judy Mierkey, Joann Neugebauer, Bonnie Pugh, Pat Smith, Margaret Pierson, Jerri Brown, Mary Smith; fourth row: Mary Fraga, Linda Barosso, Stephene Barosso, Janeen Leoni, Barbara Jeleti, Ora Harmon, Jackie Wong, Harlene Seegers, Jackie Baker, Jolene Calestini, — Ehyllis Coon, Maggie Diffenderfer, Cecile Cain; fifth row: Vicki Barosso, Andrea Tagupa, Joan Silver, Margie Rutherford. Nancy Montgomery, Lorelei Stevens. Ruth Jamieson, Cheryl Criddle, Sharon Stewart, Janice Schuh, Marilyn Stanley, Carolyn Moheng, Barbara Heikken. and Yvonne DePole; sixth row: Barbara Giaudrone, Lynne Amick, Navarre Lipelt, Ronnie Yip, Richard Hotta, Mike Huddelston, Bob Gotelli, Wally House, Fred Buettner, Judy Martin, Penny Pahl. Page 39 LASSES of Stockton Colic THE 1957 GRADUATING CLASot ot Mockron college numbered over 1200. For the last time a twelfth grade gradu- ated from the campus. The ceremony was enacted as lower and upper division students bade farewell to the school. Gradu- ates appear in the following pages, accompanied by highlights of the procession. Page 40 v-ov V v4, U .cceui e 3 »« f V y - Xi z2- -f2 ? r-X ?— ' ■f ' • V V • J—0- -J - Jt LJ M ' Kiyoe Abe Margaret Abelong Cristina Acle Bill Adams Birdie Adams Gary Adams Marcia Adams Pat Adams Delmar Adamson Pedro Agbulos Helen Alberti Verne Albright John Albro Louie Aldana Vic Alferez David Allen Rose Alsop Patsy Alvarado Lynne Amick Katherine Anderson Neoma Anderson Ben Andes Barbara Andris Norman Anthony Merle Aoki Byron Appel Josephine Aring Gloria Armstrong Nezzie Armstrong Jeffrey Armstrong Jesse Arroyo Anne Asborno Danya Atkinson Gerald Atkinson Page 42 Joseph Attoun Carole M. Aunger John Avey Virginia Avila Evelyn L. Bailey Richard Bailey Irene L. Baguio Jackie A. Baker Robert Baker Betty Jo Balkwill Marvella L. Barcus Linda G. Barosso Stephene E. Barosso Vicki Barosso Enedina Barrera Patricia A. Barrett Patricia Barry Barbara A. Basham Leota Batton Howard F. Bazzarre Edith M. Beam Carlton Bear David L. Beaman Carol Beaulieu Richard G. Becic Geraldine A. Bejarano Richard Belknap Robert G. Bellin Mary C. Beltran Manuel C. Benjamin Barbara Bennett Melvin R. Bensel Fred P. Bernazzoni Robert Best Bandel Bezzerides Richard Bianchi Sheila Bill u ps Kenneth Blackmon Gay A. Bladh Clifford A. Blake Glenn Blanke David Boats Page 43 Glen A. Bockmon George Bonjoc Kenneth A. Bonnet Geraldine N. Bonora Marlene Boscoe Rogine Boschetti Loretta L. Bounds Brenda L. Bowman Gary Bradley Rachel L. Bradley Dianne Braley Francis D. Brennfleck Netta Brizendine Jack M. Brodie Don B. Brooks Clara E. Brown Geraldine T. Brown Jack Brown Martha A. Brown Nadine E. Brown Patricia A. Brown Robert P. Brown Arlene Brownstein Sandra A. Brunson Sharon L. Bryer Duke Buckingham Lou Ann Buckmaster Fred Buettner Lyle O. Burgess Ellen L Burkett V. Jane Bzoch Jeanette S. Cabahug Margie L. Cabell Page 44 Cecile J. Cain Jane E. Caldwell Jolene Calestini Anselma C. Calibo Tom O. Callahan Dianne Carlucci Danny J. Caruso Donna M. Caruso Yolanda Castellanos Gilbert E. Castillo Barbara A. Casten Olivia Castro Olivia Catanio James R. Cenbrano Dixie Chan Joanne Chan Judy Chandler Laurence R. Chapin Melody H. Chapman David L. Charles Mary A. Chavez Margo Chin John Chow Danny Ciampaglia Bill B. Clark Stewart A. Clark Bonnie Clay Larry S. Cleland Michael W. Cleland Tim Coats Tahwahnah Coleman Alfred Compo Deanna Conner Page 45 Phyllis Coon Harry Costa Laverne Costa Dacey Costello Jacques Coudeyre Judith Courtney Barbara Covello Clarence Cowan Wayne Cox Frances Cox Gary Cox William Coyne Larry Craig Robert Crane Patricia Cravens Danny Crawford Bill Banse Steve Brannon Sheryl Criddle Earthlee Crider Nancy Cronlcite Cherry Lou Cross John Crummey Bonnie Culhane Joseph Curley Stephen Curnow Andrea Curtis Orville Dahl Ronnie Damon Ann Darneal Carolyn Davenport Ann Davidson Lorraine Davis Monte Davis Ralph Davis Rosalind Davis Dale P. Dawson Judith Day Page 46 Wes Day Pat Decandia Roger Decker Donna DeClue Rosalia Degregory Kathleen Delaney Domitilo De La Torre Dorothy Delong Ronald Dennis Yvonne Depole Diane Devecchio Joan Devorss Joanne Dew Shirley Dickey Margaret Diffenderfer Dennis Ding Donald Doe Joyce Dorcey Jane Dotson Michael Dougherty Patsy Douglas Sue Downing James Downes Jim Dremalas Robert Drew Niola Driggers Robin Drury Ronnie Dubois George Ann Duchardt Tom Duecker Versie Dukes Bob Duncan Lila Earl Willie Easter Brenda Easton Steve Edens Jack Edson Joyce Elsholz Sherry Eng Charles Eproson Bess Erickson Darryl Erlandson Page 47 John Erpilla Ronald Erwin Irene Esquerra Mary Ann Estrada Rachael Estrada Alice Evans Barbara Evans Judy Evans Linda Evans Russell Evans Odessa Fain Diana Fankhauser Claire Farey Jack Farley Franchelle Farrow Arthell Featherstone Carl Felkins Richard Ferreira Richard Field Joann Fields Willa Figone Bob Filpi Karla Findley Bill Fisher Ronald Fiori John Fleming Clinton Flint James Flint Thomas Fogarty Gwendolyn Foix Jean Fong Gloria Fontes Robert Ford Dennis Ding Bill Durant Jane Fairfield Page 48 tffflfe Mary Fraga Leslie Francois Charles David Franks Beverly Franz Wanda Rae Fraiier Andrew Frederiksen James Freedle Bob Freeman Ernest Freggiaro Geraldina Freitas Julia French Sherri Fry Yasuko Fujishige Gloria Fuller Jack Fuller Patricia Fuller Jim Fulton Carol Fuqua Ronald Furlong Gail Gadbury Irene Gallegos Bertha Garbiso Frances Garcia Mary Ann Garcia Irene Gardea Peggy Garrigan Lynne Gaskin Daniece Geary Genevieve Gee Darlene Gesswein Sally Freniere NormanHopson Irene Huble Elsie Ghisu Joan Gianelli Barbara Giaudrone Page 49 Gary Gilbert Lois Giles Louise Glasscock Johnson Go Alice Gobell Judith Goleman Bob Gotelli Carole Gott Richard Goyette Billy Graham Ken Graham Jim Graves Winifred Greer Charles Gregory Gary Griffith Robert Grimm Judy Ann Grogan Don Grosbeier Frank Guerra Marlene Guijarno Violet Guillen Paula Hagicos Donna Hall Ken Hamamoto Roland Hamburg Mabel Hamma Pat Hampton Sharry Han Mike Hanlon Mike Hansen Stephen Hanway Fred Harden Robert Hardenbrook Ora Harmon Merle Harper Judy Harper Rolline Harrington Brenda Harris Kay Harris Opal Harris Zelma Harrison Janet Hartmann Page 50 Sumiye Hattori Jack Hauck Robert Haverlock Ric Hawes Coy Hawkins Hiromi Hayashi Paula Hayden Karen Hehn Barbara Heikkinen Bert Heim Eric Heim Janice Hendren Dorothy Moton Tillie Martinez Jonnie Henry Betty Hensley Marcia Heron Herman Herrera Peggy Mason Dennis Mathes Iberia Herrera Barbara Heston Sue Hicks Ann Higashi Wanda McCain Patricia McConnell Claudia Hill Gary Hill Mary Hill Elaine Hilliker Samuel Hilliker Mary Ann Hinojos Melvyn Hisaka John Hitchcock Robert Hoaglund Bill Hobin Charles Hoffman Richard Hoffman Kenneth Holden Linda Holt Pat Holt Shirley Homolka Page 51 Donald Hooper Charles Horn Diane Horn Deanna Horst Bill Hostetter Richard Hotta Denny Howse Sheila Hubbard Michael Hubert Michael Huddleston Anthony Huerta Bob Hull John Humphreys Henry Huntsberry George Roy Hurlburf Marion Imel Marjorie Ives Mary Izard Joyce Jacob Evelyn James Ruth Jamieson Marc Jantsen Herman Janzen Guadalupe Jaramillo Barbara Jeleti Ezra Jen Betty Jensen Eleanor Jimenez Barbara Jobe Larry Johnson Patricia Johnson Beverley Jones Burnett Jones Page 52 Hilda Jones Lavella Jones Vivian Jopson Charles Jorgensen Linda Lee Joyce Frances Juarez Marjorie Judd Hazel Judson Mabel Jue Suzanne Kaiser Joanne Kalend Jack Kane Theodora Karelis Lois Kass Pat Kastell Nancy Kawada Dick Kearns Eugene Keith Gary Keith Emma Kelley Judith Kenyon Nina Kilgour Lovella Killough Ginger Kimball Pat Kimmel Elbert King George King Janet King Sharon King Vivian King Betty Kirby Patricia Kizer Linda Kleinert Page 53 Ann Klump Robert Knisely Lynda Komure Albert Kooken Susan Koster Jacqueline Koven Leroy Kramer Bob Krebs Vaness Kuhlmann Carol Kuhl Ron Longorio Jerry Laidlaw Jon Lam Floyd Lancaster Fannie Landers Alicia Lane Edgar McCurn Ralph McDonald llene Langston Maple Lanier Gaylo Lapitan Bob Larsen Paul Larson Bob Laughlin Patricia Lawrence Toni Lawson Genevieve Lawton Jerry Layton Gloria Leader Alice Lee Lewis Lee Jannean Leoni Robert Lerma Jean Lew Dorothy Lewis Jimmie Lewis Karan Lewis Alice Libhart Page 54 Judith Lieginger Tommy Likong Dennis Lindholm Carole Lindquist Neverra Ann Lipelt Jean Litch Laura Litchfield George Little Kathy Little Mary Little Donald Lloyd Nancy Lloyd Harold Long Edna Looper Loretta Lorenson Rudy Louie Joyce Lowe Bonnie Lowes Bob Luzana George Lucchesi Nancy Lumon Rita Luna Bill Maasberg William Mackey Lucille Maestas Richard Magana Vincent Maimone Emiko Manabe Maryann Mangold Marjorie Mann Julia Mar Jim Marchello Mary Marco Pat Marnoch Frank Martel Judy Martin Marilyn Martin Larry Martucci Robert Massei Jack Mathewson Kathy Matkin Calvin Matsumoto Page 55 Martha Maybeclc Guido Mazza Jim McAlpine Louann McCallum Linda McCarty Mickey McClure Margaret McClure Eugene McCoy Geraldine McCrabb Mary McCullough Don McDonald Betty McMahon James McMeechan William McMurry Patricia McNabb Judith McPherson Everett Meath Carol Meinig Wilma Meek Dave Melander Richard Melmon Selestina Meraz June Mercado Frances Merrill Henriette Meyer Judith Ann Mierkey John Miller Shirley Jean Miller Karl Minke Bill Mintun Jack Mintun Jad D. Mintun Saundra Moden Page 56 Margarita Modesto Carolyn Moheng Luella Moland Arthur Money Patsy Monk Gerald Montano Nancy Montgomery Aubrey Moore Leon Moore Shirley Moore Tom Moore Gayle Moorhead Benny Morales Hortenzia Moreno Victor Moretto Pierce Morris Sally Morrow Adamantia Mouzakis Orvel Mullen John Mullins Mary Mundy Allen Nagata Lee Nagle Ray Narbitz Patricia Natali Martha Nedrow Shirley Nellis Rosemary Nelson Christina Nelson Robert Nelson Phillip Nemee Dennis Neu Lana Neu Page 57 Jo Ann Neugebauer Barbara Newlin Marie Newsome Nancy Newton Charles Nisby Loretta Nix Margaret Norwood Merlene Nowell Patricia Obrien Patricia O ' Connor Barbara Odle Takeshi Ogino George Ann Ogle Ray Olivas Diana Oliver Kay Olney Martha O ' Neal Marsha Orand Carmen Orosco Josie Ortega Ardean Overseth Cheri Owen Johnnie Pack Margaret Paddock John Padilla Linda Padilla Penny Pahl Domingo Paje Alfred Palermo Richard Park Mike Parlcer Muriel Parkin Virginia Pasos Pat Pa«l Diana Payne Verla Payne Marty Paynter Margaret Pearson Katherine Peck Stephen Pereira Esther Marie Perez John Perl Page 58 Carolyn Perry Bob Peters Karen Peterson Pat Phelps Margaret Phillips Joyce Phillips Lucy Pickthorn Emma Jean Piggee Charles Pike Donna Sue Pike Frank Pimentel Porfey Pineda Larry McGraw Gerald McGuire John Pipkin Annette Player Cathy Poindexter Margaret Ponder Lee Pope Dale Porterfield Lou Ann Potter Kenneth Powell Don Praegitzer Bonnie Pugh Don Pullen Ronnie Purcell Robert Purity Mildred Pyeatt James Quessenberry Bill Quinn Michael Quinn Rudy Quinones John Raggio Loretta Ragsdale Margaret Ralston Anne Ramacher Robert Ramerez Caroline Ramos Page 59 John Ramos John Ramsey Naomi Rapp Jesse Raygoza Susan Rayner Ron Reasor Lupe Rede Dianne Redington Dick Reed Henry Reed Sandra Reed Gary Reid Jerry Remusat Stella Rendon Jack Reule Patricia Revillar Frances Ressel Marie Reynosa Robert Rhinefrank Sam Rhodds Sandra Rice Duane Richards Jane Richards tonald Clark Richards Barbara Richardson Bette Rimington Neil Ring Mike Rios Richard Robbins Carrol Robertson Pat Robinson Shirley Robinson Moses Robles Page 60 Beverly Rodqers Deanna Rodgers Dave Rodriquez Joe Rodriguez Olga Rodriquez Marshall Rojas Brett Romer Geneva Rose Iva Ross Robert Rossell Ronnie Rossell Joanne Rothenbush Delores Roy Wayne Rowley Joanne Rugnao Alice Ruiz Joanne Rule Melvin Runge Joanne Rushing Mary Russell Richard Russell Marjorie Rutherford Georgina Sabino Janice Sackerson Catherine Saffold Bill Salmon Richard Salvig Howard Sammons Darlene Sampson Carmen San Augustin Eddie Sanchez Pauline Sanchez Patsy Sanders Page 61 Bill Sanford Richard Santos Joyce Sattler Baverlee Schenone Peter Schlegel Karla Schmidt Dwain Schoclt Ronovee Schroeder Jan Schuh Mary Schutz Rosalyn Scott Cora Scribner Wareham Seaman Harlene Seegers Faye Seibel Gerald Seifert Delia Meza DeWayne Miller Janet Semper Jane Semple Claude Sheldon Jeanne Shellcross Judith Miller Earlie Moland Sam Shimmin Harry Shishido Louise Shriver Donna Shumaker Tom Miller Manuel Perez Diane Siegwart Barbara Silva Beverly Silva Martina Silva Patricia Silveira Jeanette Simon David Simpson Joseph Simms Carlos Sisneroz Joyce Staggs Dennis Slagle Steve Slaton Page 62 Darryl Smith Dwight Smith Howard Smith Patricia Smith Pinkston Smith Gary Smith Sidney Smith Mary Sorensen John Soto Edith Spafford John Spaletta Diane Spangler Joe Sparks Kay Sparks Sharon Spaulding Marie Spillman Harold Staggs Nickie Stantill Marilyn Stanley Marjorie Starks Beverly Steele Sharon Steele Wendy Stein Kristine Sterner Loralie Stephens Rosalie Stephens Toby Stephens Sharon Stewart Donna Stilley John Stoker Edward Stone Jim Stone Kenneth Storm Fannie Stoutt Frances Streeter James Strohshein Alan Strom Jim Strout Adrian Stucker Rex Stubblefield David Stull Don Sullivan Page 63 Cynthia Surber Dixie Surry Claudia Sutherland Dixie Sutherland Bill Sutterfield Carole Sweem Phil Swimley Helena Tacla Jim Takeuchi Rose Tanaka Jess Tatum Mardel Taylor Mary Teixeira Barbara Tenny Patricia Tercich James Thiel Edward Thomas Edith Thomas Jack Thomas Marilyn Thomas Jeanne Thompson Marie Thompson Richard Thompson Sandra Thompson Sandra Thornton Otis Thurman Gloria Tilley Wanda Tinsley Rudolf Tolkmit Cecilia Tolnich Bonnie Tom Gregory Torlai Kenneth Torre Page 64 rest -1 Delia Torres Emilio Torres Eddie Tow Diane Tracey Gracelyn Travel Carol Treadwell Beth Tremaine Jan Troesch Katherine Troutman Wanda Tucker Carol Tuell Joyce Turner Lewis Turner Samuel Turner Walter Veda Earl Underwood Richard Valerio Irene Vallecillo Dan Varela Barbara Venable John Vera Evelyn Vickers Yolanda Villamor Betty Villarta Andrew Vindiola Susie Wahyou Nancy Wagner Al Walcott Allen Waldo Erma Walker Mary Wallen Gay Walter Eunice Warren Page 65 Carol Washburn Elsie Washington Vernon Washington Naomi Watanabe Larry Watts Jack Welch Kay Welch Nancy Welch Liz Wentzel Bob Westenhaver Bruce Weylandt Rosalie Whenton Annabelle White Charlene White Kenneth White Sail White Tom White Vonda White Carol Whiteside Judy Wichman Roy Wiebe Connie Wilcox Sherry Wilcox Roger Wilds Vernon Wilkinson Dennis Willens Mary Lou Willette Albert Williams Floyd Williams Fred Williams Jim Williams Walter Williams Dan Willingham Wilbert Willis Dorothy Wilson Grace Wilson Ophelia Wilson Shirley Wilson Wanda Wilson Jan Winans Judy Winklepleck Doug Wisler Page 66 Annette Wong Holden Wong Jacqueline Wong Joyce Wong Mary Ley Wong Judith Wong Tony Wong William Wong Benny Woo Velma Leonda Woods Jackie Woody Loyall Woolen Donald Moore Robert Moore Rudolph Yadao Maria Yaniz Yoshiaki Butch Yasui Barbara Yearicks Ronald Moore John Morales Leland Yee Frank Yep Marilyn Yep Ronald Yep Louie Montanez Angie Munoz Dorothy Yerby Florence Yokoi Fujiko Yoshikawa Kenji Yoshimura George Young Marvin Young Richard Young Henry Zacharias Loretta Zakel Sandra Murray Michael Murrell Norma Murrison Andre Neu Marsha Poore Bob Ross Fred Webb Page 67 sH , Jane Abbott Leonard Abeshima Agustin Acosta Harvey Addie Leo Agbulos Margaret Allen . George Allison Barbara Alvarez Richard Alvarez Richard Amador John Anderson Carol kvexy Kent Bailey Robert Barton Conrado Bernardo Florence Beroldo OtffDutt Bhardwaj Robert Bianchi June Bishop Leslie Booker Sylvia Bradbury Warren Brawley Deann Brown Barbara Buckius Paul Buck Alan Caldwell Dave Cameron Janice Canclini Rowan Carlson Sonja Carlson Charlie Chan Patricia Chan Carolyn Chiapale Susan Chisamore Gloria Chiti Carla Chrisman Walter Christianson Johnny Church Vahl Clemensen John Coates Page 69 Tony Comporato Patte Coombes John Craig Carol Crapple Consuelo Crawford Arthur Cruz Carol Cruz Carol Curtis Leora Denny Roger DeRieux John Deuble Lacy Dickerson Phillip Dillon John Dolph Napoleon Dotson James Dowd Georgia Dremalas Carl Drennan Roy Duran Thomas Earley Pius Eberle Felix Elizalde Gabriel Elmidolan Irwin Enos Marian Erlandson Barbara Ewing Marino Fagaragan Janet Fairbanks John Fehling Richard Fisher Robert Fleck Wayne Fruchtenicht Harold Gianetti Page 70 Jean Silmore Les Sini Tom Gondo Benny Gonzales Marie Gonzales Diane Gotelli Sylvia Granados Jimmie Greenwood James Griggs Jerry Gritz Brent Grimm Mary Anne Gundershau Shew Ham Bruce Hampton Don Hardie Gail Hartmann Darlene Haupt Joann Hayashi Tene Hazlitt Monte Hensley Dale Hightower Gerald Hinkle Jean Hisaka Everett Holmes Dennis Honeychurch Maureen Hoyt Nicholas Huerta Helen Huffman Clifford Humphrey Edward Humphreys Paul Hunger Thomas Innes Ronald Isetti Page 71 Sachiko Ishida Sachi Itaya Kathryn Jacobs Peggy Johnson Helen Jones Colene Jordon Nicolas Kaell Tadahiro Kamigaki Judith Kellogg Robert Klump Leanne Kroh Ida May Lavagnino William Leach Loretta Leong Norman Lew Anthony Lew Joanne Liegiois Emmett Littleton Marie Lloyd Claire Lochhead Bruce Loebs Jerry Longacre Mildred Lopez Charles Lorenson Edmund Louie Betty Lowry Pete Lucchesi Sam Mah Mike Manassero Al Martin Lucile Mason William McAllister Dolores McGill Ernest Merrow Martha Metzler Tony Monges Page 72 Noe Montez Ervin Carrol Monaign Pat Moresco Yoshiaki Murano Barbara Nawrath Gary Nerland James Nicholson Kenneth Nishikawa Lloyd Nishimoto Floyd Nordwick Charles Noriega Floyd Nudi Robert Obriant James Oloughlin Joseph Parcher Shirley Parham Danny Parises Clarence Parkinson Julia Peirano Charles Perez Jeffery Perez John Perkins Bob Peterson Janice Pigozzi Cora Pineda Mary Podesta Palma Polsinelli Bill Pope Michael Preston David Price Cherk Quan Richard Quessenberry George Ramirez John Ramirez Manuel Rangel Fritz Rapp James Rehn George Reyes Robert Richards Fred Ritter Don Rodgers Donald Rock Page 73 Bill Rotert Harley Roth Arlene Roza David Rule Leonard Salvig Donald Sanders Joe Sanford Albert Sanguinetti James Scadden Dale Scott Don Seibert Alex Eugene Seifert Peter Serrano Doris Shanks Robert Shearn Barbara Shellcross Richard Shinozalc Patricia Shu Richard Sickert Jim Sidener Catherine Slate Phil Smi Richard Smith Wayne Smith Lillie Soo Rayburn Soo Hoo Evelyn Spoonhour Roger Stafford Marilyn Starr Jean Stevahn Robert Sullivan Sam Terzo Olivo Torlai Page 74 Osamu Tsukahara Ann Ulleberg Donald Velez John Vincent Yukimi Wada Eugene Warren Frances Weaver Don Weesner Derrold Williams Edna Williams Erwin Wiss Jeanette Wong Violet Wong Betty Woodrum Sat Woon Alfred Yada Robert Yasui David Yearicks Barbara Yep Sumiko Yoshimura Eugene Zauala Carol Ann Zeni Carolynn Berck Duane Gibson Brent Grimm Wayne Johnson Albert Louie Jimmy Matsukuma Carl Miller Robert Miller Page 75 TO MAKE MONEY for its semester or yearly project was the aim of each campus club; thus, cupcake sales became a com- mon occurance at Stockton College. These cupcakes provided nourishment for both the club members (who made them) and the non-club members (who bought them). Club officers were elected on a semester or yearly basis. Club activities reached a climax in the annual Fun Fest at the Civic Auditorium with nearly every campus organization par- ticipating. f r - -i . -1 - ' o - . . ' - : jp?s - " Y- ■ »■■•- . ' • AEpfm Gcwutm Sigma Members of the Stockton College chapter of Alpha Gamma Sigma were col- lege division students. A 2.0 semester grade point average was needed to obtain membership in the honorary. Front row: Bill Rotert, Betty Lowry, Sylvia Bradbury, Andrea Tagupa, Carol Rireout, Jim Nicholson; second row: Chuclcie Guerard, Julie Wager, Sharon Blanchard, Edie Mae Pickering, Don Kibby, Frank Obien, Ervin Moraign; third row: Ben Gonzales, Ida Lavagnino, Dorthea Daclan, Rena Bayer, Beverly Larson, Gerry Garden, Rita Franco, Michiko Watanabe, Cathy Crowel; fourth row: Jeri Henderson, Cecile Fox, Barbara Deicke, Jeanette Wong, Kathie Jacobs, Arlene Roza, Joan Silver, Pat Sloneker, Janet McGinley; fifth row: Shelly Onweiler, Peggy Joy, Gayle Goetz, Tom Gondo, David Wood, Chauncey Kepford, Palma Polsinelli, Nadine Graham, Patty Schulthebs, Eleanor Spencer. fr- Beta P(ci Gawwa Beta Phi Gamma, the National Junior College Journalism Hon- orary, was an active campus organization. Members of the club attended several journalism conferences. Membership was reserved for students who had received a 2.0 minimum grade average in their classes and were outstanding journalism students. Front row: Bruce Loebs, Ron Kibby Adrienne Edge, Lynn Willmette; second row: Lindley Thomas, Kathie Jacobs, Bob Gagnon, Gerry Garden, Gen Lawton. Page 78 K V i: Front row: Denny Howse, Bonnie Culhane, Mary Little, Bill Maasberg, Randy Chapin, Margie Rutherford, Carol Whiteside, Barbara Heiltldnen, Sherry Wilcox. Evelyn Bailey, Anne Ramacher, Joyce Jacob, Annette Wong, Annette Player, Betty Jo Balkwill, Rosalind Davis; second row: Victoria Karelis Pat Iccarri, Elaine Francis, Nancy Montgomery, Carol Meinig, Marilyn Yep, Edith Spafford, Nancy Welch, Ann Davidson, Barbara Heston, Jane Caldwell Brenda Harris, Cecile Cain, Mary Sorenson, Joyce Wong, Ysulco Fuijishige, Jane Semple; third row: Don McDonald, Bill Hobin, Danny Ciampaglia Steve Smith, Barbara Gills, Marilyn Sprague, Carolyn Coot, Barbara Shepard, Gwendolyn Cook, Marsha White, Judith Weiss, Helen Webster, Pam Gosting Gary Reid, Mary McCullough, Ann Higashi, Marjie Mann; fourth row: Gary Bradley, Bill Young, Ronald Yep, Janice Mathena, Linda Hauschildt Barbara Keeler, Carol Chatham, Virginia Lane, Marianne Yip, Bridcjer Mitchell, Bandel Bezzerides, Roland Hamburg, Dennis Lindholm, Yasu Yoshialcia, George Bonjoc, Bob Best, Verne Albright, Alicia Lane. CaMh wia SMauhip Ted iatiwi Membership in the CSF was obtained by a minimum grade average of 2.5 — a B+ average. The group held as its goal service to the school and community. A major activity of the group was its privilege day field trip each semester. This educational field trip also gave everyone who took part a chance to have fun. The Stockton College student ' s participation in a variety of extra-class activities gave the student an opportunity to strengthen his personality and to develop the qualities of leadership. To help the student attain these qualities the College conducted a carefully planned and coordinated activities program. The pro- gram succeeded in its desire to see that almost every student selected an activity which fulfilled his needs and stimulated his social and individual development. Page 79 Plti Kb Vi Phi Rho Pi, a member of the Na- tional Forensic Honorary Organi- zation, was made up of speech students who had actively parti- cipated in intermural collegiate debate. The group attended many speech tournaments including the Tyro Tournament at Stockton Col- lege; the Linfield Tournament at McMenville, Oregon; and the Na- tional Tournament at Bakersfield. Front row: Ernest Merrow, Janet McGlnley, Diane Gotell Bob Richards, Dick Sickert, second row: Bruce Loebs, Charles Guss, John Fanucchi, Dale Scott. Xi Omc)um Xi Omicron, an organization for women who retained a 1 .8 or better grade average in their thirteenth year, was ac- tive in school functions. This organization was one of the three honorary organizations which acted as guides for open house this year. Page 80 Front row: Betty Lowry, Jeanette Wong, Susan Chisamore, Sylvia Bradbury, June Bishop: second row: Kathie Jacobs, Palma Polsinelli, Arlene Roza, Carol Churchill, Gloria Chiti, Violet Wong; third row: Carole Curtis, Jean Hisaka, Janice Canclini, Florene Beroldo, Martha Metzler, Carolyn Chiapale, Pat Moresco, Pat Shum. Bi-Sci Front row: Colene Jordan, Rita Franco, Beverly Lakson, Rena Bayer, Sonia McKee, Frances Hamonica; second row: Kim Stocking, Rod Motto, Ina Graham, Andrea Tagupa, F. Jew. The Bi-Sci Club was designed to interest and encourage students in the study of life science and to call attention to the opportunities for a better understanding of the subject. Monthly meetings were held in which such sub- jects as drug addiction, sani- tation, and fish and game were discussed. Pt tck-GwwaK The French -German Club ' s main objective was to help people all over the world. Packages of clothing were sent to France, Hungary, and Ger- many. The organization gave scholarships to four students taking French and German languages. Front row: Karl Minke, Jane Semple, Carol Cook, Gail Winters, Marianne Yep, Suzanne Kezar, Mary Sorenson, Louise Glasscock, Mary Izard, Mary Wal en, Sherry Wilcox, Deanna Rodgers, Rosalind Davis; second row: Dale Honea, Jerry Myers, Mary Fraga, Mary McCullough, Wendy Stein, Nancy Welch, Edith Spafford, Maryann Mangold, Penny Pahl, Beverly Rodgers. George Hurlburt, Gary Bradley, Judy Martin, Jim Emerick; third row: Vern Wall, Ed Ballard, Jim Jamesom, Jock Jenkins, Brian Hagen, Diane Spangler, Gerry Weber, Joanne Gibson, Barbara Hobin, Lavonne Noble, Joan E a °° ' ' Elaine Frances, Janice Hendren, Marilyn Stanley, Joyce Dorcey; fourth row: Robert Rhinefrank, Eric Heim, Jacques Coudeyre, Bill Young, Bridger Mitchell, Tom Madden, Jack Lepislo, John Weaver, Bandel Bezzerides, Richard Melman, Dennis Lindholm, John Humphreys. Don McDonald, Wareham Seaman, James Quessenberry, Aubrey Moore; fifth row: Bob Gotelli, Yagatoutz Preep, Doug Wisler, Ezra Jen, Don Eldh, Pete Erdman, David Hanway, Sandy Sadowsky, Gene McCoy, Ed Singer, Bill Gritz. „ Page OiiiewaUmalt The International Understand- ings Club served to help stu- dents get a clearer picture of world happenings and thus bring about better Interna- tional relationship. Front row: Allen Brown, Nancy Welch, Gayle Goetz, Edith Spafford; second row: OmflBhardwaj, Judy Grogan, Andrea Curtis, Fred McCollough, John Morones; Third row: George Hurlburt, Mary Little, Judy Goleman, Dale Scott. 9to£uw Front row: Bob Ghio, Viclci Barosso, Stephene Barosso, Rosemary Nelson; second row: PatMoresco, Bonnie Lowes, Diane Devecchio, Barbara Giaudrone Judy Goleman; third row: Kiyoe Abe, Bertha Garbiso, Lila Cook, Arlene Brownstein, Richard Santos, Joseph Carley. The Italian Club was composed of students enrolled in Italian classes. Its main objective was to promote the study of the language. This organization had parties on various occa- sions. Page 82 « o jCod 9bem Los Iberos, composed of students studying the Spanish language, met to discuss and to participate in Spanish customs. A fifty dollar scholarship was award- ed to a 12th year student enrolled in a Spanish class. 4 ■ V Front row: Dorothy Delong, Deanna Horst, Neverra Lipelt, Joanne Chan, Annette Wong, Lucy Piclcthorn, Sandra Murray; second row: Barbara Heston, Jane Caldwell, Carolyn Hyman, Anita Harmeling, Margaret Paddock, Jane Semple, Sharon Bryer, Ellen Burlcett; third row: Judie Kenyon, Carol Kuhl, Richard Weston, Sharon Aldridge, Hilda Jones, Eunice Warren, Donna DeClue, Martha Nedrow, Hortenzia Moreno; fourth row: Roger Coffinderfer, Gary Gilbert, Lon Ealces, Kathy Austin, Carmen San Augustin, Christina Nelson, Robin Drury, Marjorie Ives, Brenda Harris, Leann Taussig; fifth row: Milce Northeimer, Jan Hoffman, Binns Melander, John Clow, Pat McClintorlc, Nancy Newton, Kathy Martin, Phyllis Coon, Carol Meining, Janice Sakerson, Teddle Rosz; sixth row: Barbara Joleti, Lary Brenneise, Joe Sims, Tom Duecker, Norman Anthony, Bettye Boyd, Judi Brown, Judy Dahl, Nancy Duchardt, Ivy Ross, Annette Player, Jean Fong. Pky ico£ Science The Physical Science club ' s main objective was to promote increased interest and knowl- edge among its members, in the various branches of science and mathematics. Front row: Tom Duecker, Roland Hamburg, Don McDonald; second row: Joe Sims, Bandel Bezzarides, Dennis Lindholm. Page 83 Bc y and Front row: Noe Montez, Florontino Cruz, Ivan Harian, Huston Ketcherside, Roy Castellon, Manuel Sanchez, Daniel Soltero; second row: Douglas Klnser, Aster Page, Keith Harlan, Ronnie Alves, Thomas Cunningham, Delbert Baxter, Louie Allan, Willis White; third row: Charles Loosen, Sadao Manabe, Ken Hamamoto, Rudolph Carrasco. Bill Adams, Robert Saragoza, Geraold Seifert, Phil Heinle, Charles Frankas; fourth row: Pete Arana, Harold Huffman, Edith Jimenez, Bob Milton. Gerald McGuire, Fred Williams, Willie Ivy, Eugene Wright, Jason Lewis. The Body and Fender Club was composed of members interested in technical training for auto repair. Guest speakers in that field were presented to give students a better idea of auto repairing. Field trips were taken to automobile assembly plants. Front row: Mike Preston, Sam Hilliker, Ruby Sena, Coy Wright; second row: Bill Noyer, Glenn Blanke, Stanley Beasley, Max Gallegos, Isen Jackson; third row: Bill Southwick, Gerald Giudice, David Graddock, Richard Rallios, Chew Wong, Tom Likong; fourth row: Steve Walker, Jim Freedle. £6ecfoica The purpose of the Electrics Club was to promote interest and a broader understanding of electri- city. A field trip was taken to the General Electric nuclear plant to see the latest developments in electric power. Page 84 MM Cabimi Mill Cabinet served as an organization for students interested in various forms of carpentry as a career. Safety rules were stressed and enforced with fines. In this way funds were obtained for parties at the end of the semester. Front row: William Carder, instructor; Charlie Noriega, Don Velez, John Erpilla, Larry Craig, Leslie C. Davis, instructor; second row: Harvey Hamlow, Roland Waechter, Herman Aavedo, Stewart Clark, Jerry Ding, Curtis Frazier; third row: Bob Nimmo, LeRoy Kramer, Don Fernandez, Richard Bianchi, Kung Jeung, Joe Simard, Dick Kearns, Ed Thomas; fourth row: Arlon Palmer, Carol Robertson. The goal of the Graphic Arts Club was to teach students the " ins " and the " outs " of the printing trade. Field trips were taken to Fibreboard and Foto-Art Engraving to observe a few of the many careers available to the members. Front row: Harold Staggs, Stewart Poulsen, Joe Aquila, Bill Fox, Robert Ramirez; second row: Billy Denison, Arlyn Jacob, Jerry Rhinhart, Janis Strohseheim, Donald Treece, Ralph Alejandro; third row: Giudo Mozza, Darryl Smith, Clarence Flores, Jim Creson, Tommy Campbell, Ernie Lagrimas, Richard Smith; fourth row: Trinie Fioiz, Richard Ramirez. Page 85 Front row: John Clark, Ted Petersen, Ramsay Cowlishawor, Gene Gomas, Bob Keller, Terry Scott; second row: Ivy Earnest, David Harrison, Hing Fong, Michael Gasser, Gerald Harris, Stanley Cain, Al Moznett; third row: Malcolm Mathor, Joe Lopez, Ray Leitner, Herb Rogers, Jeffrey Lau, Richard Sowell, Leland Lang, Victor Harquardt. OImUm The OTooles Club consisted of members who gained experience in the field of draft- ing in the Stockton College classes. A Pot- Luck Dinner was held each month with an expert in some field of drafting and engin- eering as guest speaker. In this way the members often met their future employers. VhuiqUiq PEuwkta The Plunging Plumbers, a new organization on campus this year, strove to give each member a better un- derstanding of the plumbing field. A field trip was taken to broaden the pre-appren- tices ' knowledge of plumb- ing. Money was collected by fines and used for parties at Christmas, Easter and at the end of the semester. Front row: Gordon Violet, Gordon Cervo, Glen Fouquette; second row: Leo DelCarlo, Gary Hill, Johnny Ferreo, Les Crosby. Page 86 fttuiic (M The Radio Club, organ- ized to interest students in this field as a career, had as one of its many achievements an ama- teur radio license. Front row: Ruben Rodriquez, Claude Sheldon, David Yearicks, Dare Stull, Robert Fonkbshner, Vern Emick, Loren Mounfeer; second row: Vaughan Alan, Harry Williams, William Padilla, Peter Serrano, Bob Coleman, Don Matthews, Leslie LaFrankie, Edwin Ballard; third row: Larry Biedinger, Jim Graues, ' Bill Burres, Tony Reynoso, Bill DuBois, Jesse James, Ron Fiori, Robert Moreno, David Chin, George Washington; fourth row: Clifford Brown, Leon Porter, William Wynn, Lamarr Coffey. d-.Jj :jfcw Tin 3wdm The Tin Benders drew member- ships from students enrolled in the sheet metal classes at Stock- ton College. Most students in this organization planned a vo- cation which required working with sheet metals, such as used in heating or ventilating systems. Front row: Kenneth Smith, Bill Cree, Sid Smith, Jerry Schiefferly; second row: Danny Callahan, Vil Corbin, Aluin Lrion, Dennis Ding, Gaylo Lapitan; third row: Albert Withers, Gilbert Orosco, Bob Ffaverlock, Jerry Rakono, Ben Andes, Kenny Powell. Page 87 VotaHimd Auto The Vocational Auto Club consisted of students in the SC Auto Electrics class. Parliamentary procedure and better driving habits of members were stressed. A field trip was taken to the Chevrolet Plant to study the automotive trade. The club also made donations to worthy causes. Front row: Bob Cruz, Robert Masuda, Ron Kuehl, Jim McMeechan, John Williams. Gook M. Leow; second row: Tony Wong Benny Acoba Roy Wiebe. John Stapp, Don Smith. Fletcher Phillips. Alvis Childress: third row: Johnny Mondari, Jack Sabo, Ronnie Damon, ' Howard Souza, Jax Jantzen, Tom Loewen, Mike McDonne Wwdpukm Front row: Ben Nicolas, Alfred Yada, Noah Saffold, Eugene Warren, Richard Alvarez; second row: Walter Smith, Tony Huerta, Jim Mitchell, Chuck Beatty, Waldon Moll, TinoCueuas; third row: Rudy Quinones, Howard Smith, Larry Trotter, Jack Hauck. Ron Roselli, Ken White, Ken Torre : fourth row: Steve Edens, Gabriel Chavez, Boots Blake, John Padilla, Morris Arttaga. Herbert Rayborne, Johnny Lew. The Woodpeckers Club, made up of members interested in carpentry as a career, was open to all members of the carpentry classes. Shop laws were enforced by fines which at the end of the semesters were used for parties. Page 88 CdfiM Chess Club was devoted to the en- joyment of the intellectual game of Chess. Spending many hours in com- petition with one another, the Club also took on a few brave faculty members. No mention will be made of who won. Chauncey Kepford, Robert Hoagland, William Coyne Guy» wtd D Guys and Dolls was or- ganized as a student so- cial club. Dancing fol- lowed business meetings held once every two weeks on the COP campus. Front row: Don Schaeffer, sponser; John Vincent, Grace Wilson, Mary Lemon, Jim Stoney; second row: Janice Bowman, Gen Lawton, Lloyd Dillingham, Dale Scott, Scott Stevenson, Pat Shum; third row: Edith Beam, Leilani Herpich, Norma Aamoth. Page 89 Key (M The Key Club, sponsored by the Stockton Kiwanis, was a service organization active in community and school activi- ties this year. The club helped the United Crusade and other worthy organizations. Front row: Jacques Coudeyre, Dick Park, Art Money, Bob Best, Bob Ross, Ronald Dennis; second row: Denny Howse, Clinton Flint, Allen Waldo, Aubrey Moore, Mickey McClure; third row: Doug Wisler, Bob Nelson, Bill Maasberg, Tak Ogino, Harry Shishido, Ronald Yep; fourth row: Holden Wong, Allen Nagata, Kenneth Nishikawa, Carl Drennan, Chance Wong. tteuwuut Qhh The Newman Club, com- posed of Catholics and those interested in the Catholic religion, strived to develop a wholesome personality in each mem- ber by activities based on social, religious and intellectual values. Front row: Ann Ulleberg, Shelly Onweiler, Peggy Joy, Florene Beroldo; second row: Andrea Tagupa, Dennis Ahearn, Diane Gotelli, Arlene Roza, Ruby Gallagher; third row: Domenick Crocitto, Richard Smith, Duane Gibson, Chuckie Guerard, Jane Abbott, Carolyn Chiapale, Susan Chisamore; fourth row: Tom Earley, Ralph Asceucie, David Rule, Ron Isetti, Mary Podesta. Page 90 SfeiCEut The Ski Club took many trips to Dodge Ridge this year and beginners were given free lessons. The group spon- sored three half-hour color movies on ski techniques. The organization also sponsored a Christmas tree sale to raise funds for the school ' s first ski team. Front row: Cliff Humphrey, Jean Garvey, Omfl Bhard- wajj second row: Virginia Alexson, John Vincent, Pat Shum, Dennis Honeychurch. Fitful BttAiuew Lmdm ct humim TH " V f- s V 4- J ■ W ■ 1 " m !; The Future Business Lead- ers of America was com- posed of students who planned to enter business as a career. Several mem- bers attended the State Convention and speakers from business fields told of the many advantages in their respective occu- pations. w 3 " Front row: Kathy Little, Miriam Brudernich, PatMoresco, Pat Smith, Loretta Ragsdale: second row: Marilyn Yep, Bonnie Tom, Jackie Baker, Jane Meads, Gracelyn Travel, Katherine Troutman. Page 91 Tuhoie. FaJtwow $ Awetica Front row: Tom Esles, John Arias, Jim Pellegri, Al Geham, Dave Lagomarsino, George Lindsey, Jim Williams. Don Imel; second row: Wayne Lawrence, Joe Ressel, Jim Holland, Arlen Neckles, Jacob Baer, John Peoples, Jim Porterfield, Rae Drennan, Dave Jordan; third row: Charles Phillips, Pete Lalcatsas, Pete Metaxas, Tom Hartsock, Bob Kuster, George Wessitsh, Jerry Cross, Hallie Slater, Joe Elam, Clinton McCarty; fourth row: Norman Comer, Gilbert Prieto, Jim Crowe, Dan Roy, Bill Harmon, Norm Harris, Dale Deshazer, Lauritz Petersen, Art Harris. Steve Melera, Frank Valverde; fifth row: Mike Buckholtz, Larry Holt, Bob Lord, Leon Anderson, Bill Clark, Lyle Smith, Bert Heim, Lyle Burgess, Rich Hoffman, Walt Williams, Vernal Jacob, Terry Epproson, Don Stover. San Joaquin Valley is the center of one of the richest agricultural areas of the United States. The Future Farmers of America prepare the farmers of tomorrow to enter directly into their vocation and to enter farm service occupations such as livestock and landscape gardening, pest control, and many others. Page 92 Fitful Vl w w $ Amwui Front row: Nan Pfnlippj, Nancy Kawada, Frankie Ridden, Joyce Gehman; second row: Dolores McGill, Lucy Pickthorn, Sumiye Hat+ori, Judy Mierkey, Jeanette Bennett. f y its The Future Nurses of America Club, an organization for girls planning to make nursing their profession, went on many field trips. The club visited the San Joaquin Hospital School and the hospital at the Travis Air Base. The group also helped with the San Joaquin Heart Fund Campaign. r 0 Page 93 -rr « $ ir rf Sg jb ui -tU a wva d a Um X jj e. oj u?ot fjj£ j JoaU - aM (Jaom jl tfa WUAAX fc(u.ih J)-csL f aJDL ec Tvuaje. Icumj Yv c AjoXjudr db W, q J " JVE §M£ BQ LIFE AT STOCKTON COLLEGE was spotlighted by such gala ' ' events fl ; fno + K«ll n moc rlanroc Pink H wr- = 117 — -. „ J , events as football games, dances, Club Days, rallies, and a Fun Fest. The students enthusiastically participated in these affairs, showing their tremendous school spirit. SC, thus strongly supported, won numerous honors in varied fields , - v . 7 " T T bupporrea, won numerous honors in varied fields. . e- ' ji« ' S-« m f ' w n luck J PS r fel - ,£arS -Pod ,s .-itj-- 1 - " - • . ■ - - - V3. ii M A ,fy Head Colt Cheer Leader Ken Blackmon stood poised for action between Miss Sandy Reed seated on Gary Bradley ' s knee and Miss Pat McNabb on Pierce Morris ' s knee. The teamwork dis- played by the five cheer leading perfectionists led to inevitable victories throughout the school year for the last graduating Colt class of Stockton College. Tke CM « •» age 9 b Colt Song Leaders Alice Lee, Deanna Rodgers, Bonnie Lowes, Arlene Brownstein, and Mary McCullough roused school spirit at numerous games and rallies. With their billowy, full skirts and rainbow-hued petticoats, the Song Leaders waved their pom-poms and cheered the teams on to victory with a flourish of color. These Song Leaders, along with the Cheer Leaders, the victory bell, and the gigantic SC backdrop, were symbols of the 1956-57 Colt class. Richard Roberts, head cheer leader for two successive years, and partners, Bundy Green (left) and Chuck Novotny (right), led the Mustang followers in a yell for victory during an afternoon rally in the Classroom Building ' s patio area. Tke tUtioiango Miss Edie Mae Pickering, one of the three Mustang Song Leaders, was caught doing some pretty fancy footwork and pom-pom waving for the students ' en- tertainment. The other two Mustang song leaders, Misses Chuckie Guerard and Julie Wager threw up their arms and kicked up their heels to the music of the SC - COP band, while students did their part by chanting or clapping hands in rhythm. Page 97 Rata On Stage " Legs " would have been an appro- priate title for this picture of the Colt Song Leaders caught ON STAGE with their backs to the audience. Some critics claimed that should never be done, but no one at the rally seemed displeased. The Audience Typical reactions of the student and faculty observers, taken during an assembly, should be noted in the above picture. Most displayed extreme enthusiasm, while others applauded politely. Some were critical. Then there were those in THE AUDIENCE who watchd the photographer Back Stage Nationally famous entertainer, Peter Seegar, the banjo play- ing philosopher, singer, and comic, gave a few pointers to ' BACK-STAGERS ' before one of his performances. Page 98 14 Grade Assembly The 14 grade assembly was por- trayed by interpretative dancing. The dancers succeeded in looking both demonish and alluring. Class President Bob Richards played the part of a student tormented by teachers and all kinds of nightmarish creatures. The assembly was very effective in arousing the interest of the audience. 13 Grade Assembly The 13 grade presented a famous western movie for their skit— " Western Symphony or Who Stole the G-String from Father ' s Bull Fiddle? " The skit was worked out and timed to taped " Rag Time " music and flickering lights provided the back- ground. Rally Commissioner Frank Obien peeked out from behind the assembly curtain to check on the situation at hand. Shelley Onweiler and John Hops, as Prunella and the Stranger, are joined in the ranks of Holy Matrimony by Duncan McPherson. The assembly was enjoyable and well-planned. Page 99 12 Grade Rally For the second year in succession the class of 1957 captured the prize for the best assembly. The theme of the assembly was centered around the idea of its being the last 12 grade at SC. The skit showed originality and exhibited much of the fine talent found in the class. Sharon Stewart and Karl Minke (above) portrayed Eartha and Marsley, the two grandchildren of Zel- da Zimmerman, the last living member of the last 12 grade class. The " Brush Up Your Shakespeare " scene opened the Assem- bly (left). The whole cast joined in the finale, as Mary Fraga led them in " Sing, You Seniors. " The assembly was a terrific success, bubbling with spontaneity and exuberance. Page 100 Several Student Council members and guests from other schools in California enjoyed their lunch in the Stockton College Cafeteria during the Regional Student Government Conference. Frank Obien, Rally Commissioner, told Miss Gerry Garden, Commissioner of Publications, that the lunch was m-m-m-m-m-good! CoKleteuceft Key Club A special dinner to honor visiting Gordon Lathrop, International Key Club President, was highlighted by his speech, " Wage Peace, " which was the Key Clubbers theme for the year. Regional Student Government Conference Cliff Harmon, foreground, Governor of the California, Nevada, and Hawaii District, walked away smiling, while Lindley Thomas, a Collegian reporter, interviewed others in background. Relaxing at lunch were the SC Key Club members and others from local California schools in Division 27. Approximately 70 students were present to hear the talk. Page 101 H mwmtq Homecoming Queen Candidates Top row: Chuckie Guerard, Penny Pahl, Mary Fraga, Raquel Amador, Carol Kuhl, Sylvia Bradbury, Barbara Heston, and Joan Kautz; second row: Deanna Rodgers, Rochelle On- weiler, Earlene Peirana, and Cynthia Surber; first row: Sheryl Criddle, Rosaly Scott, Marilyn Schuman, Olivia Catanio, and Pat Moresco. ' Darn! " Poor Marilyn Schuman thought she had failed to meet the high standards required to be a finalist for Homecoming Queen. " I ' m numb! " Judging by the happy people around her, Marilyn wasn ' t forgotten after all. The Queen and the Princesses There ' s Marilyn Schumann (at right), laughing again. Everyone of the final- ists seemed pleased with the student choice of Miss Cynthia Surber for Homecoming Queen. Next to Cynthia were Barbara Heston, Sylvia Brad- bury, and Mary Fraga. Page 102 i M F V . ™ P Queen Ctjicidia in % City Hmemmq Vwuuk Radiant Miss Surber had a ready smile and wave for all the friends who voted her SC ' s queen of their annual Homecoming festivities. Stocktonians turned out in full force to see their Jun- ior College ' s Homecoming Parade in the downtown area. One of the first things they saw was the group of four pretty prin- cesses, Marilyn Schuman, Mary Fraga, Barbara Hes- ton, and Sylvia Bradbury. The many hours spent by the students who made costumes and decorated floats proved worthwhile once the Parade began. French German Club ' s float of " Alice in Fantasy Land " cleverly met the requirements of the Disneyland theme. Page 104 A College of the Pacific student leads the combined CO. P. and Stockton College band down Weber Street past the reviewing stand opposite Hunter Square. ranc=fr U Ifotfaof o z First prize was awarded to Italian Club for their interpretation of " The Wizard of Oz. " The 14 entries were judged by Stockton merchants. Page 105 Fwt Feat l fiwtd r (; ' III ■■ " ' I " I Four weeks of planning and construction were concluded as the Stockton College Fun Fest Mural decorated one side of the Cafeteria Building wall. It took an estimated 36 hours of hard work and two sleepless nights to put the mural up. The Stockton Fire Department helped keep it there. The mural was designed by students David Rodriquez and Frank Obien, Mural Chairman. Page 106 ROYALTY HOPEFULS — First row: Bill Buettner, Fred McCullough, Frank Obien, Gary Bradley, Ron Kibby, Jim O uessen ' =, erry, Ron Isetti, Dick Johnson. Second row: Mary Lemon, Lila Cook, Arlene Roza, Thelma Tarkington, Jole_ne Calestyni, Phyllis Villamor, Judy Goleman, Mary McCullough, Adrienne Edge, Barbara Giaudrone, Kathie JacobsaTrdrat Shum. Fun Fest Emperor, Frank Obien, and the Empress, Shelly Onweiler, danced before an appreciative audience in the Civic Auditorium after being selected from approximately 20 other students to reign over the evening ' s festivities. Al Francis and Mike Cleland tripped the light-fantastic in the rally rehearsal staged in the College of the Pacific Conservatory before the annual Spring Fun Fest. Page 107 £,Mp wi Flank OImh twpUM Skc££y Ommhfi Page 108 Fun Feat 3wtfo Dick Parks was an object of ridicule as he good-naturedly gave his services for the cause — in the dunking booth! His smirk of triumph each time a would-be pitcher missed the lever which dropped him into ice-cold water made the booth extra popular. The reason for the big success of the 1957 Fun Fest was the par- ticipation and co-operation from all the clubs and organizations on campus. Most of the booths seemed as busy as this one which gave leis to paying gentlemen, who in turn presented them to their ladies. The Fun Fest ' s general concession stand became quite crowded as the evening of adventure in the Stockton Civic Auditorium came to an end. Seems everyone got thirsty and or starved at the same time. Page 109 One of SC ' s most successful dances was Star Mist, the Christmas time dance. It was one of two semi-formal dances staged throughout the entire school year. SC Dwtcea Ralph Davis was obviously fascinated by something — as he walked through a maze of dancers in the SC Cafeteria. 3 M r7 y r V£?- - «s»w-»- ■jl y» A respectful group of students gathered around Don Ratto ' s Orchestra to relax and enjoy the local musician ' s playing during an SC Friday night dance. Page I 10 Pm World famous Harry James, his trumpet, and his orchestra played before a crowd from Stockton College — which hosted the dance in the Civic Auditorium — Modesto Junior College, and College of the Pacific. knows he ' ll always be popular in Stockton, if the students ' warm reception at the Civic Auditorium for the biggest and most successful dance of the SC school year was any indication! Julie Wager Page I I I King mi Que n ci Cfofo Rally Commissioner Frank Obien kept the King and Queen of Club hopefuls in suspense while he read from a lengthy scroll the history of the first king and queen. The climax came when Edie Mae Pickering and Cary Bradley, rep- resenting Rally Committee, were informed that they would be SC ' s royalty for the evening. On the surprised couple ' s left stands Don McDonald and Mary Wilette; on the right, Nioma Anderson and Bill Mosburg. After being crowned and caped, the two kissed in the accepted manner before they were presented with rememberance gifts which " beaming " Frank Obien held in his hands. Pa ge 12 BW£cy and Queen £die Mice Picked Page I 13 Tte Uicfoty Bc£C owl " WLmW Rung only when a touchdown was scored for Stockton College, the huge red, white and blue bell became a symbol of victory for SC game-goers. It has been claimed that the magnificent 500-pound bell was stolen from neighbor- ing College of the Pacific students, who are rumored to have stolen it from Santa Clara, who stole it from . . . Page I 14 Gary (front-half) and Dee (back-half) Lambert were the two boys who entertained SC fans with their " Musty " antics. In the above picture, Dee straightened out long enough to hear what Rally Commissioner Frank Obien had to say; then he struggled back into position, grabbed Gary, and " Musty " loped off. THE BELL STEALING — The exciting Lodi Game was interrupted when a tew ot the students stole the " Victory Bell " right underneath the nose ot Stockton College fans. DM- faerop-Lt t KTe 4 fell ) P ftf Ttwe f -A. p-f i M££ f i4 f u?± 6 ue- h 4 y s 3 H 3o? Z. JjLWf y( AV fo -s 2.,„p you Potato Bowl enthusiasts rallied before a huge bonfire to wish the Mustangs luck in their first bowl encounter. The rally was highlighted by yells, pep talks, and songs. It was an outstanding event sponsored by Rally Committee. L ' -IH y£Ju; U- £es , W " ria-, WITH FULL APPRECIATION of the finer things of life, Stockton College students acknowledged the work of the drama, music, art, and literary divisions. Without the many talents exhibited by these groups, life at SC would not have been portrayed as vividly and effectively. These departments provided thought as well as entertainment for the students throughout the year. ■4 - r v : •? - nmnut M : r « d S. C. - C. 0. P. Bond Outstanding in its many performances at Mustang football games and other school functions was the Stockton College- College of the Pacific marching band. The band, which is under the direction of Art Corra, played at both S.C. and CO. P. games and is a well-known marching band in California. 1 t Abe fev nove are a tew band members assembled that the group added spirit to every game. the football field at halftime. There was no doubt Page I 18 The Wttwic Wla tm Performing for the Christmas Assembly was the Oratorio Class under the direction of Dr. Schilling. 1 t, « ►- The combined Stockton College - College of Pacific orchestra directed by Mr. Brown practiced assiduously every day for their many performances. Page I 19 Peter Seeger returned to Stockton Col- lege again this year. The high masonry walls of the COP Conservatory rang with the colorful voice of the banjo- strumming folk songster. Running from one extreme to another in the field of folk tradition, he related the history of the legends and songs of the people who make the societies of the world. Pete Seeget iT Page 120 Debate The Mustang Debate Team hosted two tournaments this year. They competed against debaters from colleges throughout the western por- tion of the United States. The students worked hard and won in several compe- titions. Front row: Richard Sickert, Earnest Merrow; second row: Charles Guss, Bob Richards, Diane Gotelli, Janet McGinley, Palma Polsinelli, Comalene Holman, Bruce Loebs, Dale Scott; third row: John Fanucchi, Max Cargay. CcU Debate The Stockton College Colt Debate Team did very well this year and took high hon- ors in many competitions. They brought home honors by placing in all of the tournaments. Front row: John TeSelle, Bob Best, Dave Melander, Randy Chapin, Mr. Price; second row: Ken Holden, Hoan Gianelli, Pat Kizer, Bonnie Culhane; third row: Faye Seibel, Dixie Surry, Linda Komure, Earthlee Crider. Page 121 Sifting: Helen Bemis, Gerry Garden, Harlene Seegers, John Harper, Tom Foreman, Mary Wallen, Marie Spillman; standing: Lindley Thomas (editor), Ron Hildebrand, Carter Hostetter, Donna Janvier. Not pictured are Jane Semple, Ora Brintall, Arlene Shillingburg, and Lyman Bennett. Advisors Mr. Spears Dr. Woodall The Literary Magazine is put out every year by Stockton College students. It contains contributions written by the students. This year the magazine was published as the " Tang Dynasty. " The magazine staff was busily reading contributions. Page 122 Tfte OUSm Shxdmb The Italian students have been very active this year. They participated in all of the school functions and won first prize for their float entered in the Stockton College Homecoming parade. They also bought education- al movie films for the Italian division. Front row: Judy Goleman, Alex Turkatte, advisor; second row: Lila Cook, Letty Caminata, Irene Barathino, Janice Canclini; third row: Carolyn Swafford, JoAnn Botto, Angela O ' Harra; fourth row: Domenick Crocitto, Bob Ghio, DanVitale, Josephine Catalano, Ken Giorgi. Front row: Stephanie Barosso, Diane Devecchio, Vicki Barosso, Bonnie Lowes, Rosemary Nelson, Angela O ' Harra, Donna DeClue, Pat Natali, second row: Larry Martucchi, Richard Rogers, Garry Pastori, Mike Hubert, Gregory Torlei, Joseph Curley, Barbara Giaudrone, John Raggio, Bertha Garbiso. Page 123 ££ Recufifuto Editor Lynn Willmette Robert E. Huffman Advisor Front row: Lynn Willmette; second row: Marie Spillman, Rosalind Davis, Leota Batton, Judy Courtney, Joanne Rothenbush, Rosalyn Scott, Merlene Nowell, Marty Paynter, Jane Semple; third row: Harold Sianetti, Wareham Seaman. Not pictured are Mary Wallen, Duncan McPherson. The yearbook, El Recuerdo, like all yearbooks the world over, struggled through the year and battled down the home stretch of picture- making, copy reading, proof-reading and rush trips to the printer to meet a final deadline. After the book was in everybody heaved a big sigh of relief and waited. El Recuerdo, a memory remembered! Richard Yoshikawa Graduate Portraits Page 124 JaneSemple Assistant Editor Duncan McPherson Business Manager Jc $$» i« xiv fl Artists Lynn Rimer and Janice Bowman The artistic talent of these two girls added sparkle to the division pages. Their vivid imagination spurred the staff on to better accomplishments. Page 125 Bob Gagnon Head Photographer For the 4th year in a row The Collegian received the All-American rating. The staff worked hard and had a lot of fun putting out the weekly school newspaper. Page 126 Lyman Bennett Photographer Jerry Cook Photographer Tlte Ccfejuut Lindley Thomas Sports Manager Front row: Charlotte Aydelotte, Betty Lowry, Alicia Lane, Harlene Seegers, Edith Beam, Genevieve Lawton, Gerry Garden, Leota Batton, Joyce Goetz, Claudia Sutherland, Kathie Jacobs; second row: John Vera, Don Roberts, Denis Willens, Ron Kibby, Larry Lacey, Howard Bazzarre, Ed DeBolt, Lindley Thomas, Bob Peterson. Genevieve Lawton Feature Editor Ed DeBolt Business Manager Edmund L. Lewis Advisor Page 127 Dtftwia Ocdmmd Page 128 Above, talking over a rehearsal of their forthcoming play are Actor Mel Bensel Advisor Ben Noid and Student Director Jack Rule. Pat Kizer and Julie Kahle made a last minute check of costume to make sure that everything was in order for the performance. From the mother ' s death in the opening minutes until the final lights were dimmed, the Ringside Theater ' s produc- tion " Icebound " had every necessary quality to make it a dramatic success. Outstanding in their respective roles were John Arnold, Ray Fountain, Vonda White, Frank Rice and Pat Kizer. A dramatic highlight from the play " Icebound " was this love scene between Ben, played by John Arnold, and Netty, by Pat Phelps. The play ran two successive weekends. Page 129 Cwihm Scuutge A refreshing situation comedy, of life in a mental institution centered around the ' curious ' Savage family, was presented as the first drama production of the year. The play followed Mrs. Savage (Julie Kahle) of high social standing, into a sanitarium and out again for a happy ending. The plot was highlighted by sparkling performances by Fairy May (Pat Phelps), Mrs. Paddy, portrayed by Charlene White; Hannibal, by Augustine Lugo; Jeffery, played by Bob Best, and Florence, portrayed by Edith Spafford, all fellow Inmates. Andre Nue and Dave Stull are shown above adjusting the intricate lighting system in Ringside Theater. Page 130 MbU and Miach mi mI I Kn3 Stockton College offered students the opportunity to develop skills in many fields of art. This ceramic display showed samples of the work done in the art department of S.C. Shown here are the three basic ways of making ceramic figures: wheel, coil, and slab, all beautiful products of ancient skills. This was the art group which produced thousands of post- ers to make this campus more colorful for the students. Some of the posters they made were for Open House, elections, deadlines, and for dances, to mention but a few of their jobs. Front row: Osamu Tsukuhara, Ray Lane, Lynn Rimer, Janice Bowman; second row: David Rodriquez, Kaz Matsuura, Benny Gonzales, Rolland Burr Page 131 The display cabinet in the Library had many outstand- ing exhibits during the year. One of these was a paint- ing done by Raoul Mora, a talented art student at Stockton College. Another was an American Indian dis- play furnished by the Boy Scouts of America. Page 132 txkMiw Nan Luman studied carefully the oil painting display in the Library exhibition case. This was one of the many displays, arranged through- out the year, which demonstrated the interest of Stockton College students in the arts. While not all spectators were creators of art, their enthusiastic interest demonstrated a lively concern in cultural activities and gave ample proof that the Stockton College man, or woman, did not live by bread and books alone. Page 133 PoiteJt and SeuSptm This student from a Stockton College ceramics class is shown working on the pottery wheel. The potter ' s craft has been done in this way for centuries. It is the basic method used. Ed Humphreys and Gerry Garden are pictured working on the ancient craft of sculpture. The class in three-dimensional design at Stock- ton College carved on wood and stone. Page 134 UJewwuj Cynthia Surber is shown working on her weaving project. This was one of the many activities offered to students in the Division of Arts and Letters. Students of art at Stockton College performed expertly in all fields of the arts and their perform- ance records in state and national competitions have been outstanding. The college has pioneered in " Explor- ing the Arts, " a course designed to offer the student opportunities in most of the major skills such as water- color, oil painting, modeling in clay and carving in salt and plaster, to mention a few of the media. Ronald Yep, an outstanding art student, right, demonstrated his skill upon a model house. Such a project was designed to stimulate interest and develop skills in the problems of three-dimensional design such as those found in contemporary architecture, or automobile styling. Page 135 5 . r if FR OM THE YELLING, pushing throngs that attended SC ' s Colt and Mustang football games to the small but enthusias- tic groups which follow the Tang water polo games, almost everyone at Stockton College was connected with sports. Nearly 12 percent of the school participated directly in team sports. Approximately 54 percent of the school paid for sports through Student Association Cards. Hundreds of students sup- ported the teams by attendance at games and rallies. Sports affected many other people and organizations; the Rally Com- mittee, the Athletic Publicity Office and the song and cheer leaders, to mention a few. All and all, sports were the concern of the entire campus. 3 4 Jt •- ' .. -.r-r :• " . li - • ■ S " j3;« ■ • . • ' i . . . • - ' ' •.5TV i J • - -- ■ i " ; r CM v. Sitting: Rodger Decker, Phil Swimley, Bob Freeman, John Erpil Joze Robles; second row: Hal Sammons, Ralph McDonald, Regc Joe Curley, John Vera, Wes Day, Gilbert Castillo; third row: Jo Herrera, Frank Pimentel, Sherry Han, John Avey, Dave Boals, Joe Sparl Bob Laughlin, Ron Reasor, Ralph Davis, Sirman Arbet, Phil Neme FctctttaEE +yj. -alvin Matsumoto, Curtis Frazier, Jess Flores, Mel Bensel, Frank Martel, Jgawa, Butch Yasui, Manuel Jones, Louis Montanez, Marshall Rojas, ;amsey, Bernie Mack, Fred Mayfield, Jack Brown, Fred Hardin, Herman ob Whitmore; fourth row: John Kroyer, Ron Moore, Glen Bockman, ob Peters, Jim McMeecham, Jim Quessenberry. V " • The Colts wound up their last season with a record of 4 wins and 5 losses. They had the ability, but injuries to Bob Peters, John Kroyer, and Jim Quessen- berry hampered them. Losing their first four games, they went on to win four out of their last five. The Colts had an effective passing game with Phil Swim- ley at the controls. Their running game was centered around Curt Frazier and Girman Arbet. The Colts went out in a blaze of glory as they downed Lodi 12-7 in the final minutes of the tradi- tional game. It was the first Stockton win over the Flames in nine years. The Sacramento High School man seemed to be letting out some sort of wild cry as he was tackled by a Colt player. Colt Girman Arbett is brought down by a Lodi High School man ' s smooth tackle. Page 140 Colts Total Scores Colts 26 Bakersfield 60 Colts 7 Downey 19 Colts 6 Modesto 18 Colts 12 Sacramento 38 Colts 18 N. Del Rio 7 Colts 20 Turlock 13 Colts 12 Woodland 6 Colts 6 McClatchy 33 Colts 12 Lodi 7 201 Colt Bob Peters goes down under the onslaught of two Lodi High School players. The Flames ' team man seemed more interested in the camera than Stockton ' s Bob Freeman. Curtis Frazier bit the dust as seven Lodi Flames closed in. Page 141 CoWBa kettoUK Front row: San Turner, Willie Easter, Sharry Han, Tom Tisdale, Floyd Slayton, Dennis (Willie) Willens, John Williams; second row: Allen Waldo, manager; Rick McHugh, Elbert King, Odell Jackson, Ken Morgan, Alfred Gross, Tom Miller, Phil Swimley, Carl Peregoy, coach. S t n d i n WON LOST 1. Lodi 13 1 2. Norte Del Rio 1 1 3 3. Stockton 9 5 4. McClatchy 9 5 5. Downey 8 6 6. Modesto 7 7 WON LOST 7. El Camino 5 9 ' 8. Sacramento 5 9 9. Turlock 4 10 10. Grant 4 10 1 1. Woodland 2 12 Page 142 With a rookie ball club to start the season, the SC Colts had a big job ahead of them. But under the coach- ing of Carl Peregoy the Colts finished with a 9 won 5 loss record — good enough for third place in the league standings. The scoring and rebounding was in the hands of Al Gross and Tom Tis- dale, with Phil Swimley and Dennis Willens helping out. Tom Tisdale appeared to be holding up the roof as he jumped high for a rebound. Al Gross stooped to recover the ball while the referee called a foul on one of his SC teammates. Page 143 Colli " B " 2oMhM Kneeling: Steve Curnow, Vernon Washington, Bob Freeman, Marvin Young, Curtis Frazier, Bill Sanford; standing: Bill Jacobs, coach; Newt Armstrong, Jose Rodriguez, Mike Cleland, Charlie Horn, Trinidad Ruiz! Under the able coaching of Bill Jacobs the Stockton College B team ended their season with a four win, ten loss record to net themselves eighth place. Winning both of the Lodi games was their biggest con- quest. Standouts for the Ponies were Bob Freeman and Jose Rodriguez. Page 144 CoUluck Front row: Ed Remington, Leon Moore, Jack Brown, Clyde Williams, Don Roberts, Bob Purify, Louis Turner, John Williams; second row: William J. Gott, coach; Al Gross, Howard Bazzarre, Jim Quessenberry, Bob Peters, Vernon Wilkinson, Fred Mayfield, Bill Hostetter, and Joe Wyric assistant coach. With a small but mighty squad, the Colt trackmen battled right down to the wire, but lost the title to the McClatchy Lions. Coach Bill Gott had one of the strongest teams in the league. He had such men as broad jumper Bob Peters, sprinters Leon Moore and Bob Purify, hurdlers Clyde Williams and Fred Mayfield, and 880 man Ed Remington. Page 145 On your mark. Get set. A sprint gets under way in Stockton ' s Big Four Meet, in which all of the Stockton high schools participated. " I, -I SC ' s top relay team! Bob Purify, Leon Moore, Jack Brown, Clyde Williams. A Franklin High man does a high-step to clear a fallen hurdle. Page 146 Stockton ReCmjo " Dynamite comes in small packag- es. " This saying was lived up to by nine Colt cindermen as they cap- tured the Eighth Annual Stockton Relays. Standouts were the Colt relay team of Bob Purify, Clyde Williams, Jack Brown, and Leon Moore. A standout was broad jumper Bob Peters who took first with a leap of 22 ' I " . One of SC ' s top relayers, Bob Purify, crosses the finish line as Mike Garrigan and the official timer looked on, stop watches in hand. r Fred Mayfield hurled himself into the sand pit during the broad jump event. —« Page 147 C £lB w Me Front row: Bob Filpi, Carl Felkins, Joe Aguilar, Bob Freeman, Bill Sanford, head manager; Richard Becic, Don Brooks, Bernie Mack; second row: Denis Willens, assistant coach; Phil Swimley, Bob Laughlin, Floyd Slayton, Eddie Sanchez, Ralph Davis, Duke Buckingham, Pete Agbulos, Larry Martucci, Carl Peregoy, coach. With the steady pitching of Phil Swimley along with the hitting of Larry Martucci, Duke Buckingham, and Bob Laughlin, the Colt horsehiders were a menace to the opposing teams. At first Coach Carl Peregoy was con- cerned about his infield, but as the season progressed the positions were adeguately filled. As well as being the top pitcher, Swimley was also a top hitter, with an average over 300. Which got there first — the ball, or the Colt? Page 148 Colt first sacker Bill Laughlin just made it ahead of an attempted pick-off play against the McClatchy Lions. Page 149 " A fast Colt headed for second base with a double. First baseman Bill Laughlin waited vainly for the ball as an unidentified player crossed the bag safely. CoU Swmwmq Frontrow: Rudy Radao, James Graves, Mike Heiddleston, James Fling; second row: Jacques Coueydre, Steve Pereira, John Humphreys, Ken Blackmon, Allen Nagata; third row: Bill Anttila, coach; Gary Smith, John Crummey, RickMcHugh Rudy Radao showed his outstanding board style to a group of onlookers from Stockton College. Page 151 CM 1mm Although winning two and losing five the Colt netmen had their moments. The squad was small, but they held theirown. Their league losses were to Lodi and to Downey. Front row: Steve Curnow, Dave Melander, Norman Hobson; second row: Dennis Slagle, Bill Jacobs, coach; Mike Hubert. Colt T e n n i s cores Colts Colts Colts Colts Colts Colts Colts Lodi Sacramento Turlock Sacramento Downey Lodi Turlock Page 152 Colt netman, Dave Melander, makes an easy return during a practice game. Front row: Gene McCoy, Wayne Cox, Tim Coats, Daryll Erlandson; second row: Jim McAlpine, Byron Appel, Pierce Morris, Jack Edson, Richard Melmon. CaEtGo£J Pierce Morris lines up a drive at Stockton ' s Swenson Golf Course. Page 153 Ouhlmdmq Colli f tiMw Phil Swimley Colt Football, Colt Baseball Allen Nagata Colt Swimming Bob Freeman Colt " B " Footbal Al Gross Colt Basketball Norm Hopson Colt Tennis 4) ■ i «i» Bob Peters Colt Track Page 154 Pierce Morris Colt Golf .u t i Wm i ' b Spotid AwwMim The Women ' s Sports Association, led by President Virgie Avila, had a very active season to complete the club ' s last year at SO Since Stockton College ' s discontinuance as a high school — junior college, the club will not function next year. The aims of the club were to encourage interest and participation in sports, to form friendships among members, to develop leadership and create better sportsmanship. W. S. A. participated in many sports including tennis, hockey, archery, softball, basketball, and volleyball. Earlie Mae Moland was chosen Outstanding Woman Athlete for her superior sports performance. W. S. A. C a bi n el- Front row: Virgie Avila, Donna DeClue, June Mercado, Earlie Mae Moland, Bertha Garbiso; second row: Barbara Giaudrone, Barbara Venable, Fran Garcia, Olivia Catanio, Marie Spillman, Naomi Rapp. Page 155 and Spring) Front row: Virgie Avila, Donna DeClue, June Mercado, Earlie Mae Moland, Annabelle White, Bertha Garbiso, Barbara Giaudrone, Barbara Venable, Grace Wilson, Naomi Rapp: second row: Claudia Hill, Frances Garcia, Zelma Harrison, Mary Lou Willette, Betty Villarta, Judy Mierkey, Anna Darneal, Lynne Amick, Pat O ' Connor, Marie Spillman, Karan Lewis; third row: Luella Moland, Alice Evans, Catherine Saffold, Judy Harris, George Duchardt, Linda Evans, Carole Aunger, Rachel Estrada, Donna Caruso, Brenda Easton, Linda Padilla, Carmen Cano: fourth row: Jane Dotson, Toni Lawson, Dale Porterfield, Mary Alice Chavez, Helen Tacla, Olivia Catanio, Donna Campo, Eunice Warren, Erma Walker, Vivian Jopson, Sandra Thornton, Fannie Marie Landers. Shirley Miller; fifth row: Joanne Rugnao, Olivia Castro, Irene Esguerra, Irene Garden, Elsie Washington, Raquel Amador, Beuerlee Silva. Basketball All-Stars Front row: Erma Walker, Virgie Avila, Carole Aunger, Elsie Washington; second row: Earlie Mae Moland, Donna Declue, Marsha Adams, June Mercado. © P f Managers Front row: Olivia Catanio, archery; Helena Tacla, hockey; Zelma Harrison, volleyball; second row: Frances Garcia, tennis; Toni Lawson, softball; Claudia Hill, basketball. Page 156 OutoUuuluuj Atit£ete Earlie Mae Moland was chosen the outstanding athlete during the school year of 1956-57 for her good sportsmanship and skill in all the sports in which she participated. J(jF f Volleyball Front row: Donna DeClue, Carole Aunger, June Mercado, Marsha Adams, second row: Dale Porterfield, Earlie Mae Moland, Mary Chavez, Catherine Saffold, Bertha Garbiso. Page 157 Hockey Front row: Erma Walker, Helen Tacla, Virgie Avila; second row: Barbara Garbiso,, Earlie Mae Moland Marsha Adams, June Mercado. f Pfll £f Oi£ W A new women ' s sports organization, Psi Epsilon, better known as W. R.A., upper division of the Women ' s Sports Association, has participated in many activities this year. The organization won second place in Homecoming Parade for its float entry. The organization was hostess during the softball sportsday and attended sev- eral sportsdays out of town. Psi Epsilon challenged the faculty to a volleyball game in which the faculty proved victorious by a very close margin. Psi Epsilon Cabinet (Fall and Spring) Front row: Marilyn D ' Amico, Irene Martinez, Shelly Onweiler, Lois Mendonsa; second row: Elaine Williams, Phyllis Villamor, Thelma Tarkington, Diane Williams, Marilyn Reed, Linda Edson Betty Ginbey. Page 158 fi P P Front row: Carol Avery, Thelma Tarkington, Dolores McGill, Marilyn Reed, Gloria Izard, Diane Williams, Elaine Williams, Phyllis Villamor; second row: Barbara Tabler, Lois Mendosa, Gladys Wilkerson, Linda Edson, Irene Martinez, Mary Podesta, Betty Ginby, Marilyn D ' Amico, Shelly Onweiler. Basketball and Hockey All-Stars Front row: Barbara Tabler, Irene Martinez, Betty Ginby, Phyllis Villamor, Shelly Onweiler; second row: Thelma Tarkington, Marilyn Reed, Elaine Williams, Diane Williams. Page 159 Oubimdrnq I HmUmq Meim Carl Kammerer Mustang Football Joy Gritts Mustang Baseball Eddie Davidson Mustang Basketball c Ed Hinshaw Mustang Swimming I ATI Don Velez Mustang Track Page 160 Tom Means Mustang Tennis fig m i ■i-JL ' j I wm- «m mrk §kifiW§ Front row: Jim Curtin, Fred Almendarez, Jim Brumbaugh, Jim Burrow Bill Jacobs, assisting coach; second row: Rudy Whittaker, Kenny Castle Don Hall, head coach; third row: Jim Cave, equipment manage Vernon Ratkovich, Delbert Parks, Peter Collis, manager; fourth rov Larry Laack, Don " Tiny " Campora, line coach; Wayne Brown, manage Dave Veercamp, Marshall Dragomanovich, Lew Schmid, Leroy Wielanc stor Page, Carl Kammerer, John Ransome, Lorin Johnson, Doug Purl, |ob Cruz, Romer Derr, Larry Lacey, Bob Mazzuca, Jim Coveney, jarl Moreno, Tony King, Joy Gritts, Garry Knecht, Allen Mozznett, ob Nichols, Wayne Dughi, Gary Giovannoni, Lauren Pettis, Ken Steel, |fth row: Jim Drace, Eddie Torres, John Deuble, Jack Corpening, enny Capanos, trainer. ■ tm Tang Lou Schmid was about to go down fighting as two members of the opposing team closed in. on him. Establishing a record of 9 wins and I loss, the Mustangs again captured the Big 8 Conference title. Their only loss occurred at the hands of Fresno JC by a 14-0 score in a non-league game. As the season progressed, the Tangs developed into a smooth running machine, with Lev Schmid and Fred Almendarez providing the fireworks. Although graduation took away key linemen from last year ' s championship team, they were replaced by Ken Castles, Carl Kammer, Doug Purl, Joy Gritts, Jim Curtin and Jim Coveney. The backs«made the ground game work with the running of Leroy Weiland, Marshall Dragmanovich, Gary Giovannoni, and the able signal calling of Earl Moreno. The Tangs scored a total of 234 points to the oppon- ents ' 99. Their season was climaxed by an invitation to play Orange Coast in the Potato Bowl. lotai am 3 l earn Scores ot Mustangs Mustangs 20 Santa Ana 13 Mustangs Fresno 14 Mustangs 15 Oakland 6 Mustangs 18 C.C.S.F. 9 Mustangs 13 Modesto 7 Mustangs 14 San Mateo 6 Mustangs 38 W.C.C. 13 Mustangs 45 Santa Rosa 6 Mustangs 51 Sacramento 13 Mustangs 20 Orange Coast 12 234 99 Freddie Almendarez lunged for the touchdown as a couple of frantic Downey High School boys attempted to stop him. Page 164 96 A .,. ' : Ten of the eleven Tang players closed Dless City College of San Francisco ball carrier. There was a trapped look in Tang Freddie Almendarez ' s eyes as he found himself surrounded by Modesto players. Page 165 A Tang run was stopped with dramatic suddenness by two Orange Coast men doing an expert over and under tackle. To complete their season of success the Mustangs accepted an invitation to play in the Potato Bowl in Bakersfield, against Orange Coast Junior College. On the eve of the game, both teams were guests at the annual banquet and were presented with jackets. Showing a strong defense, both teams battled on even terms, until the closing minutes of the first half when the Tangs scored two quick touchdowns. In the second half the superior Tang line opened up and when the final gun sounded, the score read 20-12 for the Tangs. As an Orange Coast photographer sadly looked on SC ' s Dave Veercamp crossed the goal line for the Mustang ' s second TD of the night. Page 166 Lovely Shrine Potato Bowl Queen, Miss Margo Brown, gave an award for the Stockton College Band to its director, Art Corra. Tang Gary Giannoni made a desperate leap to escape from two Orange Coast players. A happy sponsor, a beaming coach, a beautiful Queen, and a proud captain were the signs of a successful bowl game. Front row: John DeCicco, Dixie Frazier, Ray Claveran, Kenny Henze, Jerry Perrin, Joe Handy; second row: Wilson Johnson, Buzz Bowerman, Frank Miller,, Eddie Davidson, Tom Means, Marv Almazon, Gordon Violet. League Standings WON LOST 1. CCSF 13 2 2. Modesto 12 3 3. WCC II 3 4. Oakland 7 7 5. Stockton 5 9 6. San Mateo 5 9 7. Sacramento 2 I I 8. Santa Rosa I 12 Frank Boyle Coach Paqe 168 Wtiwto m BodkiibolE Finding themselves in the latter part of the season, after a mediocre first half, the Stockton College Basketeers ended their season with a 5 won 9 lost record. With only Brent Grimm and Joe Handy returning, the Tangs centered their attack around Eddie Davidson, 6 ' 4 " ; Ken Hense, 6 ' and Byrl Bowerman, 6 ' 5 " . The title was captured by City College of San Francisco. Eddie Davidson and Dixie Frazier grappled with a Sierra player for that " almighty ball Page 169 Dixie Frailer reached hiah to seize a rebound from the hands of a Sacramento netman. Marv Almazon made a frantic attempt to snag a rebound in a game against the championship CCSF team. Page 170 Wudtang Ttock Front row: Bill Fisher, manager; Russell Lagomarsino, Wayman Hall, Fred McCullough, Tony Comporato, Larry Drace; second row: Dick Quessenburry, Lauren Pettis, Don Velez, Dave Hatch, Rodger De Reuix, George Butorac, Frank Boyle, coach. Depth was again the problem that faced the Mustang track crew. The only bright spots were in the sprints with Eddie Torres and Russ Lagomarsino; in the hurdles with Lauren Pettis and Don Velez; in the broadjump with Rodger De Reuix, and in the discuss with Jim Quessenburry. Lack of men in the distance events also was a major handicap. Page 171 Don Velez and Lauren Pettis show their " meet-winning " hurdling style. Waymond Hall, Russell Lagomarsino, and Tony Comparato line up for a practice sprint. Page 172 Fred Butorac, Dave Hatch, Larry Drace, Rodger De Reuix, and Fred McCullough all enjoyed a friendly rivalry during a practice run. A study of facial expressions as Lauren Pettis nosed out Waymond Hall. Dave Hatch, Russell Lagomarsino, Larry Drace, Rodger De Reuix displayed mixed emotions as they finished a practice distance run. Page 173 1 HmUihq BaoedolE Front row: Malcolm Mayther, John Craig, Ben Nicolas, Alex Leos, John De Cicco, Pete Catlett; second row: Bill Leach, Ron Keuhl Joy fontts, Buddy Washington, Roy Lauderdale, Bob Mazzuca, Devere Schnavle, Bill Kirk, Don Verigin, Dave Bender, Don Hall, coach. M u s t a n Baseball cores Tangs 6 American River 2 Tangs 13 Travis A.F.B. I Tangs 8 Parks A.F.B. 2 Tangs 6-7 Oakland JC 9-8 Tangs 4 Parks A.F.B. 3 Tangs 4-6 SacramentoJC 1-0 Tangs 3 E.Contra Costa 15 Tangs 8 U. of Calif. JV 9 Tangs I 1-9 Santa Rosa I 1-5 Tangs 4 Stanford Braves 5 Tangs 8-4 W. Contra C. 5-8 Tangs 16 Porterville 4 Tangs 3 Porterville I Tangs 7 McClellan Field 2 Tangs 2-1 CCSF I 1-0 Tangs 3-1 San Mateo 6-10 " Easy on the toes! " cried a voice, as pitcher Bill Leach charged for the sack. Page 174 With a heavy-hitting crew but a questionable pitching staff, the Tang horsehiders were still respected throughout the league. With Bob Leopold gone, Coach Don Hall had to count on Bill Leach and Devere Schnabel for his mound staff; backing these boys were Roy Laughterdale and Ron Kuel. In outfielder Joy Gritts, Coach Hall had one of the most respected hitters in the league. The East Contra Costa man arrived safely at first as Ben Nicholas received a throw too late. Shortstop Pete Catlett beat out an infield hit. Page 175 l Hu Uutq Wai ipoh Front row: Keith Davis, Rick Coleshaw, Bob Cigi, Terry Scott, Gary Barr, Dennis Ahearn; second row: William Anttila, coach; Kelly Kjeldsen, Ed Hinshaw, Larry Mullins, Mickey Gasser, Bob Duran, Steve Perierra. With one returning letterman and a host of new faces the Stockton College Waterpoloists gave a good account of them- selves during the season. Although not comparable to last year ' s team, the Tangs won their share of meets. The team was in- spired by Ed Hinshaw, who came ctbse to breaking the school record for total points in one season. New faces were Bob Duran, Jim McHugh, and Dennis Ahearn. Page 176 Wufltwqj Suuwutittqj ■ Front row: Jim McHugh, Bob Giggey, Ed Hinshaw, Larry Mullins; second row: Dan Vitale, Mickey McGrath, Dennis Ahearn, Scott Stevenson, and Kelly Kjeldsen. With Ed Hinshaw leading the way the Mustang splashers swam past most of the opponents who faced them. Outstanding help also came from Mickey Gasser and Larry Mullins. Hinshaw ' s specialty was the 200- and 400-yard freestyle. The Tangs also won the Junior College Dual Meet Championship. Ed Hinshaw got nothing but happy looks from Coach Anttila after making a fast lap time. Page 177 WImUmq 1mm Mustang Tennis Scores Tangs Tangs 1 Tangs Tangs Tangs Tangs 2 Left to right: Tom Means, Don Kibby, and Dick Radda. CCSF 7 Sacramento 6 San Mateo 7 Santa Rosa 7 Modesto 7 W.C.C. 5 Not winning a single match, but trying all the time, the Mustang tennis team under Coach Bill Jacogs ended a hap- less season. Outside of their No. I man, Tom Means, the Tangs lacked depth. Playing in the other positions were Don Kibby, Dick Radda, and Don Mertinser. Page 178 Louie Perez stretched — twisting his body in an odd position, to return the well placed ball to his awaiting opponent WluktattQ G©£J The Stockton College divot diggers had a successful sea- son although Coach Gene Stagnaro was unable to find a consistent low scorer. As a result, they lost vital points in the clutches which cost critical games. They shot in the 80 ' s. Front row: Brent Grimm, Allen Tinker; second row: Wayne Smith, Phil Smith, and Ron Hildebrand. Jb . fcM; wmr 2:z Ron Hildebrand kept his eyes on the ball which sailed through the air to land on SC ' s green golfers lawn. Page I 79 , »r r 4 y A+ J- J +, ,0, y tm , d _ - ,, x „•„,..«, y „ j - ( " » ■ , - e J Z « " -€, y 0lJ „ , « y.„ JtUM " ' ' " " " «- . ?. A +,j ™ y » " ' OS " - — y )h ?» tJ ,y Wt j- xy tol4! - •• ■ ' i«y j, ?: tsz M - .«.+sz+, t " A , " " " , xyy, A . . T. » ' - « " « . yv-r like THE COLLEGE ITSELF the advertising section at last ,V V » u „ d - _jr cajA ? , ? ■ , ., r ..... . , 7 " f ' came into its own. hor years advertising in yearbooks was iust-Z ov ,,, » another way ot giving tinancial support to a school publication.- 2 ' " CA y s+fes y ,fi tJ fii|+ w . + c+ii on+c knw . nrt a -fiJ +u . „ r cy y " V - o 40 y-4 i ,i r • • r- -I , , i i i i- — another way ot giving tinancial support to a school publication.- 2 e y -But with students buying more and more on their own, year- , ' , ' " J fr faVy J, d a l l _p .- • mi u. i i x- i ,. .. AA • ' ' book advertising with its long-lasting value became an attractive - , 0Wy tat, «. bargain for business men. P U. ' " (j, p 3+4f A ft » , ¥ MKC Jy +A+ o- p W A, «»«X - cS- »cyV t 0 d 4 e» Ac My f7 AiO(t, fy. c y -» «T 5» tl 6 CSS " ' " ' " iy «V yf- ' fl - a tL. a y y. cd !. ? U y „ % £ + 4+e dm, cm. y 04 J4 V£ . i jn i««» «a " « a .._ ._ ' «_ y. y _i_ a»_ - X _ . ' mm ' Mtfk ?mi Cham Mills and his daughter Darlene, of Mills Press, 625 E. Market, look over some of the proofs of this year ' s El Recuerdo. This marks the seventh successive year Mills Press has printed the yearbook. QuiuHft Julie Wager asks for the photog- rapher ' s approval of one of the many fine books available here at Quinn ' s, 330 E. Weber. They also sell office supplies and eguipment as well as engineering and art ma- terials. Miss Joanne Rothenbush models an Ivy League ensemble at the Knobby, 2019 Pacific Avenue. The store offers the latest in the popular Ivy League fashions as well as more dressy cot- tons. Page 182 px fe» tffo « . »3 ' y kikoiua Stadia ho 36 N. El Dorado 3-794 I THE PICTURE STORY OF YOUR WEDDING Page 183 1 V After a strenuous tournament, debaters John TeSelle, Pat Kizer, Faye Seibel, Bonnie Culhane, Dave Melander, Dixie Surry, Bob Best, and advisor Milo Price en- joyed a few moments of relaxa- tion in the End Zone. Located on the COP campus, the End Zone is the choice of students and faculty alike for good food. Reutuuta Coweta Stoie Duncan McPherson, Stockton College tudert, examines a P : :Jli x ' e • camera neJf many fine cameras in Reiman ' s, 2Jr E. Main. The store carries every- ng for your photographic needs. Gcda-VeiiLcdd Smart girls! Misses Penny Pahl and Julie Ellis know the value of shopping where prices are low and service is friendly. Gai-Delucchi ' s, at American and Channel Streets, was their choice. Page I 84 OA V D Miss Rosalyn Scott models one of many beautiful dresses which David Levinson ' s always has in stock. Miss Merlene Nowell shows the store ' s wide choice of summer clothes. Levinson ' s is situated on Main Street opposite t ' ne Court House. Phil Swimley smiles at Miss Marilyn Stanley who requested his advice on how to bowl. El Dorado Bowl, conveniently located at 725 N. El Dorado, caters to students. The bowl has set special bowling rates for senior gym classes. Their air-conditioned restaurant pro- vides excellent food after a tiring game. Cta £ea £. Vike Tvmtww Ca. Charles Pike Jr., of Charles E. Pike Furniture Company, I 18 N. California, relaxes after a busy day in one of his many room group arrangements. On the table is one of his featured portable television sets. Page 185 ]ju mna v z_ J $7 Stockton College students, the Misses Janet McGinley and Kath- erine Evans, enjoyed one of Burnham Brothers ' luxurious sofas in the restful atmosphere of a period setting. Located at 417 E. Weber, Burnham Brothers features every type of furniture for the home. % esz A— Miss Ann Davidson had that look of modern so- phistication about h r while modeling a stylish summer blouse and a pair of ivy-league bermudas at Vera ' s, 2302 Pacific Avenue. The shop ' s youth- ful atmosphere and courteous service beckons many SC students. Fed uca ' a Federico ' s, the valley ' s leading and most modern Beauty College, employing the Comer and Doran method, " the world ' s leading method, " assures you the very finest training available anywhere. 1956 SC graduates, Miss Deanna Nordeen and Lorene Pyeat, are shown in the pic- ture at Federico ' s Stockton Beauty Col- lege, 26 S. Sutter Street. Call HO 3-5528 for further information. Page 186 Frank Obien grins from behind the steering wheel of a Volkswagen, America ' s most popular foreign car. Thornton Motor Co. offers the best in sales and service for this modern economy car. ■ r " m—J KeudMt lyn Brizendine adr vase from a complete selec- tion of gifts at Kendall ' s, 430 East Weber. The store also carries office equipment and desk supplies. SMITH LANG While Ronnie Rosselli keeps his eye on the photographer, Genevieve Lawton smiles approval of her now new outfit purchased at Smith Lang. Located on Main at San Joa- quin, Smith Lang offers the finest in quality. tVeVid 7i £e il SPORT SHOP Ward Tyler ' s Sport Shops, lo- cated at 145 E. Weber and I 37 Lincoln Center, guarantee the finest in all sports equipment. Ward Tyler Jr. took athletes Larry Lacey (right) and Leroy Mettler (left) behind the counter for a close-up of his wide selec- tion of tennis rackets. Page 187 -j A AFRICA ' S PARTY DRINK.. BEVERAGES U5960 Held America ' s party drink and SC ' s favorite . . . Par-T-Pak beverag- es, distributed in Stockton by NEHI, are always in demand by SC students. Big bottles and small bottles are received with equal pleasure. Wareham Seaman admired shoes selected from Bravo McKeegan ' s wide variety of styles. Located at 3 I 3 East Main, the store offers a fine selection of men ' s and boys ' wear. Salesman Bob Ross and Eddie Lucchessi smilingly testified to their quality. Margie Cabell and Louise Glasscock modeled two party dresses at Dunlap ' s, Main and Hunter. These fashion-wise girls know that this store offers a complete selection from which they can choose a fine wardrobe. Kwx Seed Cmfxuuj Knox Seed Company, 10 W. Harding Way, has everything for your gardening needs. Mr. John Knox Junior pointed out a few of his ornaments for decorating a garden or patio. Knox also has a large pet department with parakeets, canar- ies, tropical fish and dog supplies always available. RagefJi Wumc State Dick Robbir a merrfber of the SC- -GGP— kand 1 ; shown here with his trombone, agreed with all the other selective musicians that the Rageth Music Store is the best place to buy fine instruments. Music lessons also are given by friendly teachers at Rageth ' s, 30 W. Harding Way. " £ L I— u ? p f r? Pacific Tefeptuwe Cmpamf Mrs. Doris Smith, Business Office Supervisor for Pacific Telephone, talks with Leota Batton about a Service Representative position, while Sandra Rodgers and Tanzy Gammon, both SC graduates and now Service Representa- tives with Pacific Telephone, look on. For a career in the business world, a Service Representative position with Pacific Telephone is hard to beat. For information concerning it, inquire at your Telephone Company Business Office. Page 189 Cortege BwsJt Stoic Student Council members Bob Richards and Bill Hobin knew the value of the College Book Store. With all school supplies and books on hand, the CBS is located conveniently across from the Stockton College Library Building, at 903 Stadium Drive, College of the Pacific campus. Vfc ' iorren I dons Dennis Ahearn immediately picked out the best looking television set, a Zenith, in M. Corren Sons furniture and appliance store, 136 S. San Joaquin. For your graduation why not ask for a M. Corren Sons portable radio or T.V. set? Cowjjw jComc In Stockton ' s home of Lanz originals, Campus Lane, 3232 Pacific Avenue, Misses Bar- bara Heston and Eleanor Geer model two of the shop ' s lovely summer outfits. Jew- elry for every occasion may be found there also. Page 190 9oJut FoOt M S.C. Mustangs, Lauren Pettis and Allen Mozznett, display their new outfits in Pacific Avenue ' s men ' s clothiers, John Fall ' s. The pleasant staff and atmosphere make John Fall ' s, Pacific Avenue, the students ' first choice for buying their summer attire. Hwwtot Om Miss George Ann Duchardt told Miss Edie Beam the history of the many an- tiques in the quaint waiting room of Ye Olde Hoosier Inn, 1537 N. Wilson Way. The Inn has a relaxed atmosphere and student-size prices. The Hoosier is just the place to take your date for fine food and relaxation before a dance. Coma Vnim-Oii Cam ' s, 1236 N. El Dorado, is Stockton ' s finest self- service drive-in. Cam ' s, the emporium of the fabu- lous 19? hamburger, has an ample and convenient parking area. It is the students ' choice for lunch and those in-between-meal snacks. Page 191 T(tc Ttmm Shedd From the happy grin on Howard Bazzarre ' s face, it ' s a sure thing that Bob Shedd, the friendly flower salesman, gave him some expert advice on corsages. You can bet that Howard ' s date was thrilled with whatever selection he made. After all, they were from The Flower Shedd, 1443 N. El Dorado. fkc ' urvo-vv With summer vacation here, The Brown House is the place to go for your swimming apparel. Miss Gail Hartmann and Miss Carol Kuhl pose at the College of the Pacific pool in two of the store ' s many streamlined swimsuits. SoJwitoicd Driving a sports car around town all day was a joy for Miss Diane Gotelli until she discov- ered her windblown hair was unmanageable at date time. Parking at the entrance to Salvatore ' s Haven of Beauty, 1740 Pacific Avenue, was the answer to her problems. In less than an hour Miss Gotelli was back in her car headed for home with an attractive new hair-do. Page 192 HappyMm Daily Realizing the value of eating a good breakfast and drinking lots of milk, Miss Maryjean Izard, a picture of health herself, stepped out the back door to pick up a fresh " twin-pack " of Happy- holme milk. Happyholme delivers dairy products to your home daily. Dial HO 6-6709 for prompt service. Baato i Miss Annette Player is seated at an attractive writing desk, ideal for those evenings of hard study. Maple furniture is featured at Bashor ' s, 4419 Pacific Avenue, along with Sealy and Beautyrest Mattresses, and Simmons Hide-a-Beds. Dick ' a Vnm-9n A place of relaxation for tired, hungry students is Dick ' s Drive- In, 1301 E. Harding Way. Without having to budge from your car, a waitress will take orders and serve hot food immediately. Meet your friends at Dick ' s! Page 193 Rolling Pin Cafe and Tke Wlbiach Drive-In For those social gatherings after the date you ' ll find everyone goes to the Miracle Drive-In or Henry ' s Rolling Pin Cafe. The Miracle is noted for its scrumptious Chicken-on-a-Stick and is located at 2520 Pacific Avenue. Henry ' s specialty is do-nuts, served warm from the kitchen, corner of Castle and Pacific. Coftcfuift Haulm Stop Yearbook head photographer Bob Gagnon is another SC student who knows that the Campus Barber Shop on the COP campus is the handiest place to get his hair cut. Page 194 Instructing two people at once is the favorite pastime of Bob Turgeon; and who can blame him when they are as lovely as Misses Joyce Dorcey and SueDee Downing? However, he also gives confidential lessons, lessons for private couples, group classes and exhibition lessons to those who want the very best --- inexpensively. For Turgeon ' s Dance Studio, phone HO 5- 1 225 or go to 220 W. Harding Way for further information. Homecoming Queen Miss Cynthia Surber modeled a Teena Paige creation, while Miss Jane Caldwell posed in a Jonathan Logan de- signed dress. These summer outfits are exclusive at Katten Marengo, 500 East Main. KaT ' P wasp Pierce Morris taught his cheerleading part- ner, Miss Sandy Reed, a thing or two about his favorite sport, golf. The setting? Turner Hardware Company, of course. Located on the corner of American and Weber Streets, the store has everything for your sporting needs, plus all hardware supplies. Ample parking is provided at the back of the store. Sponsors of the K«M Fashion Debs Cleaned Hcuw mi Sww Attractive Stockton College student, Miss Diane Spangler, looked very pleased at the selection of tea cups offered by Charles Haas, of Charles Haas and Sons, 425 E. Main. Mr. Haas was explaining to Diane how nice it would look on a dinner table with china and silver such as the ones displayed around them. »1 kk 1ptT«« 7 I Page I 95 Vella Rgwh Misses Judy Goleman and Jane Semple gave their order to the head waitress at the Delta Room in the Hotel Stockton, Weber and El Dorado. For courteous and prompt service the girls agree that the Delta Room was the place to go for the finest food in Stockton. In Yost Bros, new downton store Ron Kibby, Managing Editor of The Collegian, and Sherry Sharpe paused at the entrance to have their picture taken with their purchases. Yost Bros, boasts the addition of a woman ' s department, The Lazette Shop, located upstairs in their beautifully designed new building, 220 E. Main. Mam and Hunler Misses Anne Ulleburg and Marsha Adams show off their becoming sweater and skirt outfits. The Sterling has the clothes for all style-conscious girls. The Sterling is located on the corner of Main and Hunter Streets. Page 196 Tke Stoefeteit Hiatus Re cwe way ;n i OC ai reserve un it activities as they demonstrated a combined helicopter - landing assault on a fortified position. For information concerning Marine programs see your local recruiter or call the USMC Reserve Unit located at the U. S. Naval Annex. Swill ' s FM If you ' re a little tongue-tied and feel, like most of us, that maybe you didn ' t say exactly the right thing, then try it again . . . and SAY IT WITH FLOWERS. Swift ' s flowers have a message for every occasion agreed Miss Pat Monarch and Ray Narbaitz. " mmm ( £ V Stockton College student Bill Hobin, right, traded places with his father, of Eichelberger-Hobin Company, 125 N. San Joaquin, just long enough to sell his friend Don McDonald an auto- mobile insurance policy. Slncktw lijpmfnUm Cwtipawj When the story ' s hot and the keys are hotter, a smart editor knows that he can count on a Royal Typewriter to get that feature out, crisply, cleanly, and in a Royal fashion. The Stockton Typewriter Company, 249 E. Miner, is the exclusive distributor of Royal in Stock- ton, the typewriter preferred by the sportsman. 9ll M Page Administrative Council 21 Adult Education 6 Advertising 180-198 Bashor ' s Bravo McKeegan Brown House, The Burnham Bros. Campus Barber Shop Campus Lane Cam ' s Self Service, Inc. Charles E. Pike Furniture Company College Book Store Delta Room, Stockton Hotel Dick ' s Drive In Dunlap ' s Stockton Dry Goods Eichelberger-Hobin Co., Inc. El Dorado Bowl End Zone Federico ' s Stockton Beauty College Flower Shedd, The Gai-Delucchi Co. Happyholme Dairy Co. Henry ' s Rolling Pin - The Miracle Drive-In John Fall ' s Katten Marengo Kendall ' s Knobby Shop Knox Seed Company Levinson ' s, David M. Corren and Sons Mills Press Nehi Bottling Company Quinn ' s Rageth Music Store Reiman ' s Camera Shop Salvatore ' s Haven of Beauty Smith Lang Sterling, The Stockton Typewriter Company Swift ' s Floral Shop Pacific Telephone and Telegraph Company Thornton Motor Co. Turgeon ' s Dance Studio Turner Harware Company U. S. M. C. Reserve Vera ' s Ward Tyler ' s Sport Shop Ye Olde Hoosier Inn Yoshikawa Studio Yost Bros. Advertising Division 180- 181 Ahearn, Dennis---Commissioner of Drives and Safety 30 Alpha Gamma Sigma -------- 78 Arnold, John R. -------- |3 Art Cabinet - - 13 1 Art Class - 7 Arts and Letters Division - - 7 23 Arts Division - 116-117 Baseball — Colt 148-150 Baseball — Mustang - 174-175 Bashor ' s ------ 193 Basketball — Colt - -142-144 Basketball — Mustang 168-170 Benerd, Gladys - - 12 Beta Phi Gamma 78 Biology Class - - - 13 Bi-Sci ... 81 Board of Publications - - - 35 Body and Fender - 84 Bonfire, The ---. ||5 Bradley, Burke W. - - 20 Bradley, Gary — King of Clubs ----- ||3 Bravo McKeegan 188 Brown House, The --------- 192 Burnham Bros. --------- 1 86 Business Division --------- 8 23 California Scholarship Federation ----- 79 Campus Barber Shop -------- 194 Campus Lane - - 190 Cam ' s Self-Service Drive-In ------ |9| Charles E. Pike Furniture Company - 185 Chas. Haas Sons -------- 195 Chess Club 89 Class Assemblies 99 14th Grade, 13th Grade, Rally Comm. Obien Class Officers 31 12th Grade, I 3th Grade, 14th Grade Page Club Day 112 King and Queen of Clubs Finalists Rally Commissioner Frank Obien College Book Store 190 Collegion Staff 126-127 Colt Baseball Team Photo 149 Colt " B " Basketball Photo 144 Colt Basketball Team Photo 142 Colt Cheerleaders --..--__ 9 Colt Debate 12 1 Colt Football Team Photo I 38 139 Colt Golf Team Photo 153 Colt Outstanding Athletes 154 Colt Songleaders - - - - 96 98 Colt Swimming Team Photo - 151 Colt Tennis Team Photo - 152 Colt Track Team Photo - - 145 Communications Division 9 23 Conferences -__._ 1 1 Regional Student Government Conference Key Club Conference Contents ----------- |7 Deans - 22 Garlington, Philip C. Greene, David L. Waldo, Allen Taverner, Margaret Jacobs, Frank T. Windmiller, Louis Debate Teams 121 Mustang --- Colt Delta Mu Eta 79 Delta Room, Stockton Hotel 196 Dick ' s Drive-In 193 Displays in Library 132 Picture of Girl -— Indian Display Division Pages --- Introduction -- 2-3 Administration 18-19 Government 26-27 Graduate - - - 40-41 Clubs 76-77 Life 94-95 Arts 116-117 Sports - - - 136-137 Advertising - -180-181 Drama — Icebound - - - 128 - 129 Curious Savage -------- 130 Dunlap ' s Stockton Dry Goods ------ ] 88 Eichelberger-Hobin Company, Inc. - 197 El Dorado Bowl 185 Electrics - - 84 El Recuerdo Staff - - 124-125 Huffman, Robert E. End Zone, The 184 Flower Shedd, The 192 Football — Colt - - - 138-141 Football — Mustang - - 162-167 Fourteenth Grade Assembly 99 Fourteenth Grade Class Officers ----- 31 Federico ' s Stockton Beauty College - 186 French - German 81 Fun Fest - - 107 Fun Fest King and Queen ... Fun Fest Skit Fun Fest Booths - 109 Fun Fest Emperor and Empress 107- 108 Shelly Onweiller --- Frank Obien Fun Fest Mural - 106 Future Business Leaders 91 Future Farmers --------- 92 Future Homemakers - - 92 Future Nurses 93 Future Teachers - -._- 93 Gaia-Delucchi Co. - 184 Garden, Geraldine - 30 Commissioner of Publications 33 Garrigan, Michael A. 12 24 Goleman, Irving L. ------- - 7 Golf — Colt ---------- 153 Golf— Mustang 179 Graphic Arts 85 Greene, David L. 6 22 Gross, Leonora - 10 Guss, Charles M. - -- 9 Guys and Dolls 89 Gym Class 12 Page 198 Page Haggin Art Galleries and Stockton Pioneer Museum 7 Happyholme Dairy Farms ------- 193 Harry James Dance -------- III " Miss Springtime " --- Julie Wager Hendren, Janice --- Treasurer - 29 Henry ' s Rolling Pin ------- - 194 Hobin, Bill — Rep. to Board of Athletic Control - 30 Outstanding Student ------- 37 Homecoming - - 102 King and Queen Candidates King and Queen Finalists Homecoming Parade - - - - - - - - 104- 105 Homecoming Queen, Cynthia Surber - - - - 103 Home Economics Class ------- 10 Home Economics Division - - 10 24 Huffman ' s Group — Art - 131 Huffman, Robert E. 124 Industrial and Agricultural Education Division - - I I 25 Inter-Club Council - - - 38 Italian Club - - - - - 82 International Understandings Club - 32 Jacobs, Frank T. I I 22 Jacobs, Kathie - - - - 28 SCSA Vice-President 29 Outstanding Student 36 James, Harry - John Fall ' s ' 91 Katten Marengo -------- 195 Kendall ' s - - - - 187 Key Club ----------- 90 Key Club Conference 101 King and Queen of Clubs 113 Gary Bradley — Edie Mae Pickering Knobby Shop, The 182 Knoles, Lorraine - Knox Seed Company -------- 189 Levinson ' s, David - - ' 85 Lewis, Edmund L. -------- 126 Library Display (Nan Luman) 133 Life Division ----- 94-95 Literary Magazine Staff ------- 122 Spears, John S. --- Woodall, Allen E. Loebs, Bruce - - 28 SCSA President -------- 29 Outstanding Student - - 37 Los Iberos 83 Lo Studiente Italliano Staff ------ 123 Luman, Nan ---------- 135 M. Corren Sons - - - - 190 Melander, Dave — Twelhth Grade President - - 30 Mill Cabinet - 85 Mills Press - - - - - 182 Miracle Drive-In --------- 194 " Miss Springtime " — Julie Wager - III Model House Project - II Mustang Baseball Team - 174 Mustang Basketball Team 168 Mustang Cheerleaders - - 97 Mustang Debate --------- 121 Mustang Division - 161 Mustang Football Team -- 163 Mustang Golf Team -------- 179 Mustang Outstanding Athletes 160 Mustang --- Potato Bowl Game 166-167 Mustang Songleaders -------- 97 Mustang Swimming Team - I ' ' Mustang Tennis Team -------- 178 Mustang Track Team 171 Mustang Waterpolo Team 176 " Musty " H4 Nehi Bottling Company 188 New man Club 90 Newspaper Projects Class 9 Niven, William - 8 Nostrand, Nicki - Social Chairman - 30 Obien, Frank — Commissioner of Rallies - 30 Fun Fest Emperor -------- 107- 108 Oil Painting Display - - - 135 Onweiler, Shelly - - - 107 Fun Fest Empress - - 108 Onweiler, Rochelle — Women ' s Sports Association Representative - 30 Outstanding Student ------- 36 Oratorio Group ' ' 9 O ' Tooles 86 Outstanding Students --- Clifford Harmon 37 Bill Hobin 30 37 Kathie Jacobs - - - 28,29.36 Bruce Loebs - - - 28,29,37 Mary McCullough 36 Rochelle Onweiler .- - - 30 36 Page Pacific Telephone Telegraph Co. ... - 1 89 Parkwoods Project II Penn, Constance --------- 20 Personnel Center --------- 15 Peter Seeger 98 120 Phi Rho Pi 80 Physical Education and Health Division - - - I2 24 Pickering, Edie Mae --- Queen of Clubs - - - 113 Plunging Plumbers - - - 86 Polsinelli, Palma — - Secretary - Fall - - - - 29 Potato Bowl Game - - 166-167 President Bradley, Burke W. - 20 Pulliam, Nolan D. 21 Quinn ' s - 1 82 Radio Shop 87 Rageth Music 189 Rallies 98 Rally Commissioner --- Frank Obien - - - - 99 112 Rally Committee 39 Regional Student Government Conference - - 101 Reiman ' s Camera Shop 184 Richards, Bob --- Fourteenth Grade President - - 30 Rutherford, Margie --- Secretary- Spring - - 29 Salvig, Leonard --- Comm. of Student Affairs - 30 Salvatore ' s Haven of Beauty 192 San Joaquin Research Laboratory 13 SC-COP Band - 118 Science Club --- 83 Science and Mathematics Division - - - - - I3 25 Scott, Dale C ' tyww.-. M tXjuXj-i , ... 30 Sculpture and Ceramics 134 Ski Club - 91 Smith Lang, Inc. 187 Social Science Class 14 Social Science 14,24.25 Spears, John S. --- 122 Special Services IS Sports Division 136-137 Sterling, The 196 Stockton City Hall 14 Stockton College Campus - - I 16 Stockton College Dances 110 Stockton College Orchestra 119 Stockton Record Building 9 Stockton, The City - - - 5 Stockton Typewriter Company 197 Student Association Officers ------ 29 President — Vice-Pres. — Secretary-Spring Secretary- Fall — Treasurer Student Association President Bruce Loebs - - - - 28 37 Student Council - - Student Council Accomplishments - - - - - 32-33 Student Court - - - Student Safety Committee ------ 35 Superintendents, Assistant, Associate - - - - 21 Surber, Cynthia --- Commissioner of Publicity - - 30 Queen Cynthia ' 03 Weaving - Swift ' s Floral Shop - 197 Swimming — Colt - Swimming --- Mustang - - - ' 77 Tennis — Colt 152 Tennis — Mustang -------- 178 Thirteenth Grade Assembly ------ 99 Thirteenth Grade Class Officers 31 Thornton Motor Company - - 187 Tin Benders 87 Track -Colt -145-147 Track— Mustang 171-173 Turgeon ' s Dance Studio ------- Turner Hardware Company - ' 95 Twelfth Grade Assembly 100 Twelfth Grade Class Officers 31 Vera ' s - - - ' 86 Vice-President — Kathie Jacobs 28,29,36 " Victory " Bell " 4 Vocational Auto 88 Wager, Julie --- " Miss Springtime " - - - - III Walker, Ron — Thirteenth Grade President - - 30 Ward Tyler ' s Sport Shop Waterpolo — Mustang - ' 76 Women ' s Sports 155-159 Woodall, Allen E. ' 22 Woodpeckers - 88 Work Experience Class Xi Omicron 80 Ye Olde Hoosier Inn - ' 91 Yip, Richard (Model Home) - - - - 135 Y.M.C.A. Youth Center ' 2 Yoshikawa Studio ' 83 Yost Bros. ' 96 Page 199 ' ffi-v C , rlr-CJ C u - ' L . -6 cx Ackwuu£e tgweKfo I The Stockton College Administration, Fatfulty and Student Association The Stockton College Student Council Beta Phi Gamma, Journalism Hori raryvf Board of Publications The Collegian Mills Press S. K. Smith Company Yoshikawa Studio Page 200 " r r - ' r TC f ' Y — » r rw 2 r % vim J %%5 , . -. r . J jQjmuL U.jU ' Ktr ' -♦ - n L46-f I L U (. ' % -W 6 ft l . L i " v ■ y -«r j6 - - L WW tt. - lll t V , UJf ' e T rx t c a d X ,- ,V-« ' JCa at u X K cs a Z t d r W .1 ,r ■ i 1 j tU?- Z 4 i v UVl . ' » .•, £ A o a. s« tr° l ' . ' A?;v.ti$ ' j.s VW, •■ - M 1 % ' » ■A ' A.

Suggestions in the Stockton College - El Recuerdo Yearbook (Stockton, CA) collection:

Stockton College - El Recuerdo Yearbook (Stockton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


Stockton College - El Recuerdo Yearbook (Stockton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1


Stockton College - El Recuerdo Yearbook (Stockton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1


Stockton College - El Recuerdo Yearbook (Stockton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1


Stockton College - El Recuerdo Yearbook (Stockton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1


Stockton College - El Recuerdo Yearbook (Stockton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 82

1957, pg 82

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